WorldCat Identities

Ovid 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

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Most widely held works about Ovid
 
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Most widely held works by Ovid
Metamorphoses by Ovid( Book )

2,509 editions published between 1472 and 2018 in 23 languages and held by 19,668 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Ovid is, after Homer, the single most important source for classical mythology. The Metamorphoses, which he wrote over the six-year period leading up to his exile from Rome in 8 a.d., is the primary source for over two hundred classical legends that survived to the twenty-first century. Many of the most familiar classical myths, including the stories of Apollo and Daphne and Pyramus and Thisbe, come directly from Ovid. The Metamorphoses is a twelve-thousand-line poem, written in dactylic hexameters and arranged loosely in chronological order from the beginning of the universe's creation to the Augustan Rome of Ovid's own time. The major theme of the Metamorphoses, as the title suggests, is metamorphosis, or change. Throughout the fifteen books making up the Metamorphoses, the idea of change is pervasive. Gods are continually transforming their own selves and shapes, as well as the shapes and beings of humans. The theme of power is also ever-present in Ovid's work. The gods as depicted by the Roman poets are wrathful, vengeful, capricious creatures who are forever turning their powers against weaker mortals and half-mortals, especially females. Ovid's own situation as a poet who was exiled because of Augustus's capriciousness is thought by many to be reflected in his depictions of the relationships between the gods and humans."--Http://www.enotes.com/metamorphoses-of-ovid (Jan. 24, 2011.)
Thomas Heywood's Art of love : the first complete English translation of Ovid's Ars amatoria by Ovid( Book )

1,041 editions published between 1471 and 2018 in 22 languages and held by 6,494 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In his efforts to make the Ars a seventeenth-century poem, Heywood contemporizes Ovid's references to dress, behavior, courtship, marriage, games, theater, agriculture, horsemanship, wars, literature - all of which the commentaries explain at great length." "Loues Schoole will find readership in these areas: early modern history, literature, and culture; classical studies; Renaissance drama; the history of sexuality; and translation theory."--Jacket
Ovid's Heroines : a verse translation of the Heroides by Ovid( Book )

701 editions published between 1302 and 2015 in 13 languages and held by 5,091 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In the twenty-one poems of the Heroides, Ovid gave voice to the heroines and heroes of epic and myth. These deeply moving literary epistles reveal the happiness and torment of love, as the writers tell of their pain at separation, forgiveness of infidelity or anger at betrayal. The faithful Penelope wonders at the suspiciously long absence of Ulysses, while Dido bitterly reproaches Aeneas for too eagerly leaving her bed to follow his destiny, and Sappho--the only historical figure portrayed here--describes her passion for the cruelly rejecting Phaon. In the poetic letters between Paris and Helen the lovers seem oblivious to the tragedy prophesied for them, while in another exchange the youthful Leander asserts his foolhardy eagerness to risk his life to be with his beloved Hero
The loves ; The art of beauty ; The remedies for love ; and the art of love by Ovid( Book )

511 editions published between 1661 and 2017 in 17 languages and held by 3,835 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The most sophisticated and daring poetic ironist of the early Roman Empire, Publius Ovidius Naso, is perhaps best known for his oft-imitated Metamorphoses. But the Roman poet also wrote lively and lewd verse on the subjects of love, sex, marriage, and adultery--a playful parody of the earnest erotic poetry traditions established by his literary ancestors. The Amores, Ovid's first completed book of poetry, explores the conventional mode of erotic elegy with some subversive and silly twists: the poetic narrator sets up a lyrical altar to an unattainable woman only to knock it down by poking fun at her imperfections. Ars Amatoria takes the form of didactic verse in which a purportedly mature and experienced narrator instructs men and women alike on how to best play their hands at the long con of love. Ovid's Erotic Poems offers a modern English translation of the Amores and Ars Amatoria that retains the irreverent wit and verve of the original. Award-winning poet Len Krisak captures the music of Ovid's richly textured Latin meters through rhyming couplets that render the verse as playful and agile as it was meant to be. Sophisticated, satirical, and wildly self-referential, Ovid's Erotic Poems is not just a wickedly funny send-up of romantic and sexual mores but also a sharp critique of literary technique and poetic convention.--Provided by publisher
Ovid's Fasti by Ovid( Book )

403 editions published between 1477 and 2016 in 12 languages and held by 3,382 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"One of the fullest and most enjoyable sources of information on Roman myth and religion, the Fasti is both a calendar of daily rituals and a witty sequence of stories recounted in a variety of styles and genres, comic, tragic, elegiac, epic and erotic. Yet many of them contain uncomfortable political echoes. Augustus tried to control his subjects by imposing his own version of history and annual cycle of festivals on them, but Ovid - banished to the Black Sea - brilliantly debunks the official heroes and power structures. (After celebrating the emperor as a Jupiter-on-earth, for example, he deliberately juxtaposes a story showing the king of gods as a savage rapist.) Endlessly playful, this is also a work of real integrity and courage, a superb climax to the career of one of Rome's greatest writers."--Jacket
P. Ovidii Nasonis Metamorphosis : ex accuratissimis virorum doctissimorum castigationibus emendata & in lucem edita by Ovid( )

56 editions published between 1612 and 1986 in 3 languages and held by 1,901 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Tristia by Ovid( Book )

306 editions published between 1499 and 2017 in 12 languages and held by 1,611 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Discusses the parts of a bee, honeybees and their workers, queens, bumblebees, solitary bees, stingless bees, and beekeeping
Ovid's Metamorphoses by Ovid( )

117 editions published between 1717 and 2005 in 3 languages and held by 1,352 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Metamorphoses, by Ovid, is part of the <A href=http://www.barnesandnoble.com/classics/index.asp?z=y&cds2Pid=16447&sLinkPrefix>Barnes & Noble Classics</A> series, which offers quality editions at affordable prices to the student and the general reader, including new scholarship, thoughtful design, and pages of carefully crafted extras. Here are some of the remarkable features of Barnes & Noble Classics:<UL type=disc><LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>New introductions commissioned from today's top writers and scholars <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Biographies of the authors <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Chronologies of contemporary historical, biographical, and cultural events <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Footnotes and endnotes <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Selective discussions of imitations, parodies, poems, books, plays, paintings, operas, statuary, and films inspired by the work <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Comments by other famous authors <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Study questions to challenge the reader's viewpoints and expectations <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Bibliographies for further reading <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo2; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Indices & Glossaries, when appropriateAll editions are beautifully designed and are printed to superior specifications; some include illustrations of historical interest. Barnes & Noble Classics pulls together a constellation of influences&#151;biographical, historical, and literary&#151;to enrich each reader's understanding of these enduring works. <P style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt class=MsoNormal>First published in 8 A.D., Ovid's Metamorphoses remains one of the most accessible and attractive avenues to the riches of Greek mythology. Beginning with the creation of the universe and ending with the death and deification of Julius Caesar, Ovid's masterful epic poem features a rich assortment of tales, including those of Jason and the Argonauts, Orpheus and Eurydice, the Trojan War, Echo and Narcissus, the slaying of the Minotaur, Daedalus and Icarus, Hercules, Aeneas and Dido, the wedding of Perseus and Andromeda, and many others. These stories all have one element in common: transformation. Mortals become gods, animals turn to stone, and humans change into flowers, trees, or stars. Mingling pathos, humor, beauty, and cruelty, Ovid reveals how the endless ebb and flow of the universe itself is mirrored in the often paradoxical and always arbitrary fate of the poem's characters, both human and divine. A cosmic comedy of manners, Metamorphoses was read with delight in Ovid's own time and continues to charm audiences today, providing a treasure trove of myth and legend from which the whole of Western art and literature has derived incalculable inspiration. <P style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt>Robert Squillace teaches Cultural Foundations courses in the General Studies Program of New York University. He has published extensively on the field of modern British literature, most notably in his study Modernism, Modernity and Arnold Bennett (Bucknell University Press, 1997). His recent teaching has involved him deeply in the world of the ancients. He lives in Brooklyn with his wife, the medievalist Angela Jane Weisl. Squillace also wrote the Introduction and Notes for the Barnes & Noble Classics edition of Homer's Odyssey
Tales from Ovid by Ovid( Book )

9 editions published between 1997 and 2000 in English and held by 1,227 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Poems from Ovid's The Metamorphoses in a new translation by a British poet. They include the tragedy, Echo and Narcissus, describing Narcissus' descent into madness as "Again and again he kissed / The lips that seemed to be rising to kiss his / But dissolved, as he touched them / Into a soft splash and a shiver of ripples."
Ovid's metamorphosis by Ovid( )

54 editions published between 1504 and 1992 in 4 languages and held by 1,157 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ovid's Metamorphoses by Ovid( )

16 editions published between 1922 and 1997 in Latin and English and held by 1,153 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ovid's Art of love, in three books, together with his Remedy of love : part first by Ovid( )

75 editions published between 1709 and 1977 in English and held by 1,135 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The student's Ovid : selections from the Metamorphoses by Ovid( )

4 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 1,097 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Ideally suited to intermediate to advanced college-level students, The Student's Ovid offers twenty-one selections from the Metamorphoses, with notes to aid translation and interpretation. The introduction includes an essay on Ovid's life and works, an outline of the structure of the Metamorphoses, and tips on Latin poetic forms and usage." "Accompanying each Latin passage is an introduction that provides background on the myths and their literary history, both in Ovid and in other classical authors. The detailed notes on each selection are designed to help students read and understand the Latin for themselves."--Jacket
The heroycall epistles of the learned poet Publius Ouidius Naso, in English verse by Ovid( )

29 editions published between 1567 and 1600 in English and held by 1,089 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Sorrows of an exile by Ovid( )

16 editions published between 1992 and 1995 in English and Italian and held by 1,088 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Affirmation. Both directly and, as befitted the Roman Callimachus, allusively, Ovid repeatedly asserts, often with a wit and irony that borders on defiance, his conviction of the injustice of his sentence and of the pre-eminence of the eternal values of poetry over the ephemeral dictates of an earthly power. These elegies are throughout informed by Ovid's awareness of a continuing pride in his poetic identity and mission. In technical skill and inventiveness, they rank
Remedia amoris by Ovid( Book )

151 editions published between 1493 and 2016 in 11 languages and held by 1,010 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Computer version of the Remedia amoris of P. Ovidius Naso
Ovid's Metamorphoses, books 6-10 by Ovid( Book )

21 editions published between 1972 and 2016 in 3 languages and held by 981 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Heroides ; and, Amores by Ovid( Book )

87 editions published between 1914 and 2002 in 3 languages and held by 978 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ovid (Publius Ovidius Naso, 43 BCE-17 CE), born at Sulmo, studied rhetoric and law at Rome. Later he did considerable public service there, and otherwise devoted himself to poetry and to society. Famous at first, he offended the emperor Augustus by his Ars Amatoria, and was banished because of this work and some other reason unknown to us, and dwelt in the cold and primitive town of Tomis on the Black Sea. He continued writing poetry, a kindly man, leading a temperate life. He died in exile. Ovid's main surviving works are the Metamorphoses, a source of inspiration to artists and poets including Chaucer and Shakespeare; the Fasti, a poetic treatment of the Roman year of which Ovid finished only half; the Amores, love poems; the Ars Amatoria, not moral but clever and in parts beautiful; Heroides, fictitious love letters by legendary women to absent husbands; and the dismal works written in exile: the Tristia, appeals to persons including his wife and also the emperor; and similar Epistulae ex Ponto. Poetry came naturally to Ovid, who at his best is lively, graphic and lucid. The Loeb Classical Library edition of Ovid is in six volumes
Pub. Ovidii Nasonis De tristibus libri V. : Cum annotationibus minimè rejiciendis: ex collatione exemplarium, à quam plurimis mendis purgati by Ovid( )

39 editions published between 1638 and 1981 in 3 languages and held by 976 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Amores. Medicamina faciei femineae by Ovid( Book )

104 editions published between 1845 and 1998 in 4 languages and held by 976 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Since it first appeared in 1961, this has been the standard critical edition of Ovid's love poems. For this new edition, the text has been thoroughly revised to take account of published scholarship and the further thoughts of the editor. Conjectures have been admitted to both text and apparatus criticus more freely than in the first edition. Punctuation has been improved, spelling has been normalized and the long poems have been paragraphed. The apparatus criticus now incorporates the readings of the important Berlin manuscript Hamilton 471 and such other readings formerly reported in the appendix of minor variants (now omitted) as are of critical significance; it has also been streamlined by the omission of explanatory material more conveniently accessible in commentaries
 
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WorldCat IdentitiesRelated Identities
Metamorphoses
Covers
Thomas Heywood's Art of love : the first complete English translation of Ovid's Ars amatoriaOvid's Heroines : a verse translation of the HeroidesThe loves ; The art of beauty ; The remedies for love ; and the art of loveOvid's FastiTristiaTales from OvidOvid's MetamorphosesThe student's Ovid : selections from the Metamorphoses
Alternative Names
Nasão, Públio Ovídio ca. v43 - 18

Naso, Ovidius Publius 43 A.C.-17 D.C.

Nasó, P. Ovidi 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Nasó, P. Ovidi 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Nasó, P. Ovidi B.C.43-A.D.17

Naso, P. Ovidius 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Naso, Publij O.

Naso, Publij O. ca. v43 - 18

Naso, Publius

Naso, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Naso, Publius O.

Naso, Publius O. ca. v43 - 18

Naso, Publius Ovidius.

Naso Publius Ovidius 0043 av. J.-C.-0017

Naso, Publius Ovidius, 43 av. J.-C.-17 apr. J.-C. ou 18 apr. J.-C.

Naso, Publius Ovidius 43 av. J.-C.-17 ou 18 apr. J.-C.

Naso, Publius Ovidius 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Naso, Publius Ovidius 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Naso, Publius Ovidius 43 př. Kr.-asi 18 po Kr

Naso, Publius Ovidius B.C.43-A.D.17

Naso, Publius Ovidius ca. v43 - 18

Naso, Publiusz Owidiusz ca. v43 - 18

Nason, P. Ovidio ca. v43 - 18

Nason, Publije Ovidije

Nason, Publio Ovidio ca. v43 - 18

Nasone, Ovidio ca. v43 - 18

Nasone , Publio Ovidio

Nasone, Publio Ovidio ca. v43 - 18

Nasonis, Pvblii Ovidii 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Nazo, P. Ovidius 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Nazon 43 aC-17 dC

Nazon 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Nazon 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Nazon, Publije Ovidije

Obidij Nazon", P.

Obidios

Obidios ca. v43 - 18

Ouidio 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ouidio 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ouidius.

Ouidius, Naso Pu.

Ov.

Ovid.

Ovid 0043 av. J.-C.-0017

Ovid 43 A.C.-17 D.C.

Ovid 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D

Ovid 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovid, 43 f.Kr.-17/18 e.Kr.

Ovid 43 p.m.ē.-17 vai 18 m.ē

Ovid (43 p.n.e.-ok. 17)

Ovid 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovid B.C.43-A.D.17

Ovid ca. v43 - 18

Ovid Naso, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovid, Publius N.

Ovid, Publius N. ca. v43 - 18

Ovid, Publius Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ovide.

Ovide 43 A.C.-17 D.C.

Ovide 43 av. J.-C.-17 ou 18

Ovide 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovide 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovide 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Ovide 43 p.m.ē.-17 vai 18 m.ē

Ovide 43 př. Kr.-asi 18 po Kr

Ovide 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovide ca. v43 - 18

Ovide ca. v43 - 18 de Sulmone

Ovide ca. v43 - 18 Naso

Ovide ca. v43 - 18 Poéte

Ovide [de Sulmone]

Ovide de Sulmone ca. v43 - 18

Ovide Grand-Nez, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovide Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ovide [Poéte]

Ovide Poète ca. v43 - 18

Ovideo ca. v43 - 18

Ovidi 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidi 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidi 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidi Nasó, P. 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidi Nasó, P. 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidi Nasó, Publi

Ovidi Nasó, Publi ca. v43 - 18

Ovidi Nasonis, P.

Ovidi Nasonis, P. ca. v43 - 18

Ovidiĭ 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidiĭ 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D

Ovidii Nasonis 43 a.C.-17 o 18 d.C.

Ovidii Nasonis, P. ca. v43 - 18

Ovidii Nasonis, Pvblii 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Ovidiĭ Nazon, Publiĭ 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidiĭ Nazon, Publiĭ 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidij.

Ovidij ca. v43 - 18

Ovidij, Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ovidij Naso, Publij

Ovidij Naso, Publij ca. v43 - 18

Ovidij-Nazon.

Ovidij Nazon, Publij.

Ovidij Nazon, Publij ca. v43 - 18

Ovidij, P. 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovidij, Publij Nazon ca. v43 - 18

Ovidije

Ovidije Nazon, Publije

Ovidio.

Ovidio 0043 av. J.-C.-0017

Ovidio 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidio 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovídio 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D

Ovidio 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovídio ca. v43 - 18

Ovídio Nasão Públio

Ovidio Naso , Publius

Ovidio Nasón, P. 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidio Nasón, P. 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidio Nasón, P. 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidio Nasón, P. (Publio), 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidio Nasón, Publio.

Ovidio Nasón, Publio 43 a.C.17 o 18

Ovidio Nason, Publio 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovidio Nasón, Publio ca. v43 - 18

Ovidio Nasone , P.

Ovidio Nasone, P. 43 p.m.ē.-17 vai 18 m.ē

Ovidio Nasone, P. ca. v43 - 18

Ovidio Nasone , Publio

Ovidio Nasone, Publio 43 a.C.-17/18 d.C.

Ovidio Nasone, Publio 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidio Nasone, Publio 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidio Nasone, Publio 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovidio Nasone, Publio ca. v43 - 18

Ovidio, Publio 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidios 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidios 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidiu

Ovidiu 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidiu 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidiu ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius.

Ovidius 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidius 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Ovidius 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovidius ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius ca. v43 - 18 Naso

Ovidius ca. v43 - 18 Poeta

Ovidius ca. v43 - 18 Pseudo-

Ovidius ca. v43 - 18 Puellarum

Ovidius [Naso]

Ovidius Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso ca. v43 - 18 Pelignensis

Ovidius Naso P.

Ovidius Naso, P. 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidius Naso, P 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D

Ovidius Naso, P. ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso [Pelignensis]

Ovidius Naso Pelignensis ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso, Pub.

Ovidius Naso, Pub ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso, Publ ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso Publius

Ovidius Naso Publius 0043 av. J.-C.-0017

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 A.C.-17 D.C.

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 aC-17 dC

Ovidius Naso, Publius, 43 av. J.-C.-17 apr. J.-C. ou 18 apr. J.-C.

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 av. J.-C.-17 ou 18 apr. J.-C.

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 p.m.ē.-17 vai 18 m.ē

Ovidius Naso, Publius 43 př. Kr.-asi 18 po Kr

Ovidius Naso, Publius B.C.43-A.D.17

Ovidius Naso, Publius ca. v43 - 18 Pelignensis

Ovidius Naso, Publius Pelignensis ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Naso, Publius, Pseudo

Ovidius Nasoo, Publius

Ovidius Nasoo, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Nasus Publius

Ovidius Nazo, Publius 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Ovidius Nazo, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Nazoo, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius [Poeta]

Ovidius Poeta ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Pseudo- ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius, Publius

Ovidius, Publius 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Ovidius, Publius B.C.43-A.D.17

Ovidius, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius , Publius Naso

Ovidius, Publius-Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ovidius Puellarum ca. v43 - 18

Ovidus Naso, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Ovyde ca. v43 - 18

Owid Nazon.

Owidiusz.

Owidiusz 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Owidiusz 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Owidiusz 43 p.m.ē.-17 vai 18 m.ē

Owidiusz ca. v43 - 18

Owidiusz ca. v43 - 18 Naso

Owidiusz Naso ca. v43 - 18

Owidiusz Naso, Publiusz

Owidiusz Naso, Publiusz ca. v43 - 18

Owidiusz Nason, Publiusz.

Owidiusz Nazo, Publiusz.

Owidjusz.

Owidjusz Nason, P.

Owidjusz Nazon, P.

Owidyusz.

Owidyusz Nason, P.

Owidyusz Nason, Publius

Owidyusz Nason, Publius ca. v43 - 18

Owidyusz Nazon.

P.O.N ca. v43 - 18

P. Ovidius Naso 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

P. Ovidius Naso 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Pseudo-Ovide

Pseudo-Ovidius

Pseudo-Ovidius ca. v43 - 18

Publi Ovidi Nasó 43 aC-17 dC

Publiĭ Ovidiĭ Nazon 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Publiĭ Ovidiĭ Nazon 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Publio Ovidio Nasone 43 A.C.-17 D.C.

Publio Ovidio Nasone 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Publio Ovidio Nasone 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Publius ca. v43 - 18 Ovidius Naso

Publius Ovidius Naso.

Publius Ovidius Naso 43 aC-17 dC

Publius Ovidius Naso, 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Publius Ovidius Naso 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Publius Ovidius Naso 43 f.Kr.-17 e.Kr

Publius Ovidius Naso 43 př. Kr.-asi 18 po Kr

Publius Ovidius Naso ca. v43 - 18

Ūvīd 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.

Ūvīd 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D.

Овидий

Овидий 43 до н.э.-ок.18 н.э

Овидий Назон П

Овидий Назон, П 43 до н.э.-ок.18

Овидий Назон, Публий

Овидий Назон, Публий 43 до н.э.-17 или 18 н.э

Овидий Назон, Публий 43 до н.э.-ок.18 н.э

Овидий, П 43 v. Chr.-17/18

Публий Овидий Назон

אוביד

אוביד 43 לה״ס־17 או 18

אובידיוס, 43 לפה"ס-17 או 18 לס'

אובידיוס נזו, פובליוס

אובידיוס, פובליוס נאזו

פובליוס אובידיוס נזו

أوفيد،‏

أوفيديوس ناسو، بوبليوس، 43 ق.م.-17 أو 18 م.

ناسو، بوبليوس أوفيديوس، 43 ق.م.-17 أو 18 م.

오비드 B.C.43-A.D.17

오비디우스 B.C.43-A.D.17

오비디우스 나소, 퍼빌리우스 B.C.43-A.D.17

오비디우스, 푸블리우스 B.C.43-A.D.17

オヴィディウス

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