Armstrong, C. B.
(1969) The casualty lists in the Trojan war. Greece & Rome, 16, 30–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beekes, R. S. P.
(2010) Etymological dictionary of Greek (2 Vols). Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Cairns, D. L.
(2009) Weeping and veiling: Grief, display, and concealment in Ancient Greek culture. In T. Fögen (Ed.), Tears in the Graeco-Roman world (pp. 37–57). Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2015) Ψυχή, θυμός, and metaphor in Homer and Plato. Études platoniciennes, 11.Google Scholar
(2016) Clothed in shamelessness, shrouded in grief. The role of ‘garment’ metaphors in Ancient Greek concepts of emotion. In G. Fanfani, M. Harlow & M.-L. Nosch (Eds.), Spinning fates and songs of the loom: The use of textiles, clothing and cloth production as metaphor, symbol and narrative device in Greek and Latin literature (pp. 25–41). Oxford: Oxbow Books.Google Scholar
Campanile, E.
(1974) I.E. Metaphors and non-I.E. metaphors. Journal of Indo-European Studies, 2, 247–258.Google Scholar
Caswell, C. P.
(1990) A study of thumos in Early Greek epic. Leiden: Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clarke, M.
(1999) Flesh and spirit in the songs of Homer. A study of words and myths. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Dyer, R.
(1964) The use of καλύπτω in Homer. Glotta, 42, 29–38.Google Scholar
(1974) The coming of night in Homer. Glotta, 52, 31–36.Google Scholar
Fenik, B.
(1968) Typical battle scenes in the Iliad: Studies in the narrative techniques of Homeric battle description. Wiesbaden: Steiner.Google Scholar
Frisk, H.
(1960–1970) Griechisches etymologisches Wörterbuch (2 Vols). Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter.Google Scholar
Garland, R. S. J.
(1981) The causation of death in the Iliad: A theological and biological investigation. Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies, 28, 43–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gerber, D. E.
(Ed.) (1999) Greek elegiac poetry. Cambridge, MA & London: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Gibbs, Jr., R. W.
(1994) The poetics of mind. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1996) Why many concepts are metaphorical. Cognition, 61, 309–319. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Griffin, J.
(1980) Homer on life and death. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2011) Death. In M. Finkelberg (Ed.), The Homer encyclopedia (pp. 198–199). Malden, MA, & Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Finkelberg, M.
(1989) Formulaic and nonformulaic elements in Homer. Classical Philology, 84, 179–197. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hainsworth, J. B.
(1968) The flexibility of the Homeric formula. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Hanks, P.
(2006) Metaphoricity is gradable. In A. Stefanowitsch & S. Th. Gries (Eds.), Corpus-based approaches to metaphor and metonymy (pp. 17–35). Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Horn, F.
(2015) “Sleeping the brazen slumber” – A cognitive approach to Hom. Il. 11.241. Philologus, 159, 197–206.Google Scholar
(2018) Dying is hard to describe: Metonymies and metaphors of death in the Iliad . Classical Quarterly, 68, 359–383. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Janko, R.
(1994) The Iliad: A commentary. Vol. IV: Books 13–16. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Katz, J.
(2000) Evening dress: The metaphorical background of Latin uesper and Greek ἕσπερος. In K. Jones-Bley, M. E. Huld & A. Della Volpe (Eds.), Proceedings of the eleventh annual UCLA Indo-European conference, Los Angeles, June 4–5, 1999 (pp. 69–93). Washington, D.C.: Institute for the Study of Man.Google Scholar
Keith, A. L.
(1914) Simile and metaphor in Greek poetry from Homer to Aeschylus. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Kirk, G. S.
(1990) The Iliad: A commentary. Vol. II: Books 5–8. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kövecses, Z.
(2000) Metaphor and emotion. Language, culture, and body in human feeling. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2008) Metaphor and emotion. In R. W. Gibbs, Jr. (Ed.), The Cambridge handbook of metaphor and thought (pp. 380–396). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krischer, T.
(1979) Die Elegie des Kallinos. Hermes, 107, 385–389.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G. & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G. & Turner, M.
(1989) More than cool reason. A field guide to poetic metaphor. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1993) The contemporary theory of metaphor. In A. Ortony (Ed.), Metaphor and thought (2nd ed.), (pp. 202–251). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meier, B. P. & Robinson, M. D.
(2005) The metaphorical representation of affect. Metaphor and Symbol, 20, 239–257. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moreux, B.
(1967) La nuit, l’ombre, et la mort chez Homère. Phoenix, 21, 237–272. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morrison, J. V.
(1999) Homeric darkness: Patterns and manipulation of death scenes in the ‘Iliad’. Hermes, 127, 129–144.Google Scholar
Moulton, C.
(1979) Homeric metaphor. Classical Philology, 74, 279–293. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Müller, C.
(2008) Metaphors dead and alive, sleeping and waking. A dynamic view. Chicago & London: The University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Müller, C. W.
(1989) Der schöne Tod des Polisbürgers oder ‘Ehrenvoll ist es, für das Vaterland zu sterben’. Gymnasium, 96, 317–340.Google Scholar
Murray, A. T. & Dimock, G. E.
(Eds.) (1998) Homer, Odyssey (2 Vols., 2nd ed.). Cambridge, MA & London: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Niens, C.
(1987) Struktur und Dynamik in den Kampfszenen der Ilias. Heidelberg: Groos.Google Scholar
Onians, R. B.
(1953) The origins of European thought about the body, the mind, the soul, the world, and fate (2nd ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Parry, M.
(1931) The Homeric metaphor as a traditional poetic device. Transactions and Prioceedings of the American Philological Association, 62 , xxiv.Google Scholar
(1933) The traditional metaphor in Homer. Classical Philology, 28, 30–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parry, A.
(Ed.) (1971) The making of Homeric verse. The collected papers of Milman Parry. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Renehan, R.
(1987) The Heldentod in Homer: One heroic ideal. Classical Philology, 82, 99–116. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Richards, I. A.
(1936) The philosophy of rhetoric. New York & London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Saunders, K. B.
(1999) The wounds in Iliad 13–16. Classical Quarterly, 49, 345–363. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2000) A note on the strange death of Mydon in Iliad 5. Symbolae Osloenses, 75, 24–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shey, H. J.
(1976) Tyrtaeus and the art of propaganda. Arethusa, 9, 5–28.Google Scholar
Snell, B.
(1969) Tyrtaios und die Sprache des Epos. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sourvinou-Inwood, C.
(1981) To die and enter the house of Hades: Homer, before and after. In J. Whaley (Ed.), Mirrors of mortality: Studies in the social history of death (pp. 15–39). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Stanford, W. B.
(1936) Greek metaphor: Studies in theory and practice. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Steen, G. J.
(2008) The paradox of metaphor: Why we need a three-dimensional model of metaphor. Metaphor and Symbol, 23, 213–241. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011a) The contemporary theory of metaphor – now new and improved!. Review of Cognitive Linguistics, 9, 26–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Strasburger, G.
(1954)  Die kleinen Kämpfer der Ilias (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Goethe-Universität, Frankfurt am Main.
Tarrant, D.
(1960) Greek metaphors of light. Classical Quarterly, 10, 181–187. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Theodoropoulou, M.
(2012) The emotion seeks to be expressed. Thoughts from a linguist’s point of view. In A. Chaniotis (Ed.), Unveiling emotions. Sources and methods for the study of emotions in the Greek world (pp. 434–468). Stuttgart: Steiner.Google Scholar
van Thiel, H.
(Ed.) (1991) Homeri Odyssea. Hildesheim: Weidmann.Google Scholar
(Ed.) (2010) Homeri Ilias (2nd ed.). Hildesheim: Weidmann.Google Scholar
van Wees, H.
(1996) Heroes, knights and nutters: Warrior mentality in Homer. In A. B. Lloyd (Ed.), Battle in antiquity (pp. 1–86). Swansea: The Classical Press of Wales.Google Scholar
Verity, A.
(2011) Homer, The Iliad. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Verdenius, W. J.
(1969) Tyrtaeus 6–7 D: A commentary. Mnemosyne, 22, 337–355. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1972) Callinus Fr. 1: A commentary. Mnemosyne, 25, 1–8. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vermeule, E.
(1979) Aspects of death in Early Greek art and poetry. Berkeley & Los Angeles: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P.
(1991) A “beautiful death” and the disfigured corpse in Homeric epic. In F. Zeitlin (Ed.), Jean-Pierre Vernant: Mortals and immortals: Collected essays (pp. 50–74). Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
West, M. L.
(Ed.) (1998) Iambi et elegi Graeci ante Alexandrum cantati (2nd ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar