By Denys Lionel Page
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Monk: ήλθεν codd. ( ή λ θ ' L « , - Tr) CKOxioc V 130. β ί ο υ χίν* έχ* Hartung: χ ί ν ' έ χ ι βίου V: χ ί ν ' έπί βίου ΒΟ: χ ί ν α β ί ο υ LP 132-5. del. Wheeler 136 . nullam notam OLP: paragr. Β: χο. V : cf. Z 6Xoc λ έ γ ε ι ό xop6c xccOxa 136. όπαδδο L (-Tr) 146-9. ante 144 trai. Lueders v n Alcestis alone — if the son of Phoebus Apollo were alive to gaze with his eyes upon this light of day — she alone might have escaped from Hades' gates and murky dwelling—places. For he raised those whom death had taken till he himself was smitten by the Zeus—sent fiery thunderbolt.
Seidensticker insists that the meaning and the aesthetic charm of A l c e s t i s lie precisely in the fact that the same tale is treated as tragedy and comedy a t t h e same t i m e . Thus he finds that combination in no way synthetic but expressive of the ambiguous simultaneity of Trap—Comedy and rejects the views (held by Kitto and to a degree by Wesley Smith [below, note 21]) that moments of tragic effect and intense emotional sympathy are rendered impossible by the folk-tale quality which, he finds, supplies its non-tragic elements (see especially pp.
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