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The ancient Greek poet Sappho — master of the lyric, lesbian icon — may be one of the most famous poets of all time, but since the Middle Ages, we’ve only had access to a tiny fraction of her work.
One complete poem and a handful of fragments survived antiquity. But an unidentified collector has just come forward with a major new discovery: two new poems, one of which is “remarkably well preserved.” And, according to the , the works have the potential to be game-changing, adding hugely to what we know about the poetess, both personally and poetically.
It is the first book of its kind to combine scientific research and scholarly analysis with personal accounts of a variety of voices." Nitza Berkovitch, author of From Motherhood to Citizenship: Women's Rights and International Organizations "Informative and intelligently written, Sappho in the Holy Land reflects the growing commitment to interpret gender and sexuality issues from a global perspective." Berenice Malka Fisher, author of No Angel in the Classroom: Teaching through Feminist Discourse Contributors include Nurit Barkai, Devorah Esther, Chava Frankfort-Nachmias, Ira Hadar, Ruti Kadish, Adi Kuntsman, Diana Luzzatto, Mickey M, Pnina Motzafi-Haller, Hannah Safran, Su Schachter, Erella Shadmi, Haya Shalom, and Amalia Ziv.I'll tell you exactly what Sappho looked like: we don't have the faintest idea. Sappho was reported to have been married, but scholars became suspicious when they translated the name of her "husband" as something like "prick-boy". She was also supposed to have hurled herself off a cliff into the sea (playing her poet's lyre all the while) out of unrequited love for some guy, but that's folklore. Fill out a HERO FORM and tell the world what you're up to.