Niedawno ukazała się praca zbiorowa Xenophon: Greece, Persia and Beyond pod redakcją Bogdana Burligi (Monograph Series Akanthina no. 5, Gdańsk 2011).  

Xenophon: Greece, Persia and Beyond

 Table of Contents:

  • Krzysztof Ulanowski, The Rational and Magical-Religious Semiotics of War. «Anabasis» and the Military Campaigns of the Assyrian Kings in the Ist Millenium B.C.
  • Tytus Mikołajczak, Before Xenophon: Notes on Early Greek Accounts on the Core Inhabitants of the Persian Empire
  • Sławomir Jędraszek, The Egyptian Phalanx in the «Cyropaedia»
  • Nicolas V. Sekunda, Achaemenid and Lakedaimonian Infantry Organization in Xenophon’s «Cyropaedia»
  • Tomasz Mojsik, The Muses and Sacrifices before Battle
  • Jacek Rzepka, Xenophon and a Small «Polis». Phleoius in the «Hellenica»
  • Małgorzata Mika, Xenophon as the First Theoretician of the Social Capital Concept
  • Anna Ryś, Xenophon’s Socrates and the Oracles
  • Anna Marchewka, Socratic Laughter in the Xenophon’s «Cyropaedia»
  • Bogdan Burliga, ἀεὶ μέντοι <τῷ> ἰσχυροτέρῳ τὸ ἀσθενέστερον θηρᾶν: The Meaning of the 'Hunting’ Comparison in Xenophon’s Equit. mag. 4.17
  • Grzegorz Kotłowski, «Ways and Means» – the Last Work of Xenophon
  • Bogdan Burliga, Did Xenophon Read Herodotus? The Tyrant’s Bloody End, «Or» the 'Herodotean’ Character of Xenophon’s Hell. 6.4.35-37
  • Jacek Pokrzywnicki, Xenophon in the XVIIIth Century School Curriculum: Strategies of Teaching Greek in the Academic Gymnasium in Gdańsk
  • Karol Polejowski, Edouard Delebecque’s Research on Xenophon