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A World UpturnedCommentary on and Analysis of The Dialogue of Ipuwer and the Lord of All$
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Roland Enmarch

Print publication date: 2009

Print ISBN-13: 9780197264331

Published to British Academy Scholarship Online: January 2012

DOI: 10.5871/bacad/9780197264331.001.0001

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Commentary

Commentary

Chapter:
(p.65) 3 Commentary
Source:
A World Upturned
Author(s):

Roland Enmarch

Publisher:
British Academy
DOI:10.5871/bacad/9780197264331.003.0003

The use of editorial marks in the transliteration and translation of The Dialogue of Ipuwer and the Lord of All broadly follows Paul Maas (1958 [1927]), and in part the Leiden papyrological conventions. In the transliteration, words that belong together in a prosodic colon as defined by Gerhard Fecht are connected with hyphens. Specifically, the stative generally does not form a separate colon except when there is a chain of statives, or when the grammatical subject itself consists of several cola, or when the stative forms an adjunct clause. In ambiguous cases, where two prosodic analyses are possible, the alternative is given where it significantly alters the interpretation of the strophe. The transliteration ignores unetymological features of Ramessid orthography. The theme of insubordination and unruliness among subordinate workers recurs in the poem. This chapter also analyses the poem's strophes, audience, structure and laments.

Keywords:   Gerhard Fecht, poem, strophes, transliteration, translation, unruliness, laments, audience, structure, insubordination

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