A System of Greek Prosody and Metre: For the Use of Schools and Colleges : Together with the Choral Scanning of the Prometheus Vinctus of Aeschylus, and the Ajax and Oedipus Tyrannus of Sophocles : to which are Appended Remarks on Indo-Germanic Analogies
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accusative anacrusis analogy anapaest Anthon Antispastic dimeter Antistrophe appears arsis Attic caesura case-sign Choriambic dimeter Compare compounds consonants corresponding cretic Dactylic dimeter dative declension derivatives dialects dimeter brachycatalectic dimeter catalectic dimeter hypercatalectic diphthong Dochmiac dimeter Dochmiac monometer Doctr dual Elem Elmsley ending epic Epitritic Eurip feet feminine fiol foot genitive German Glasg Glyconic Gothic Greek Hence Hermann Homer Iambic monometer iambic trimeter iambus Idog Ionic language last syllable Latin latter Leipsic lengthened Lithuanian locative long syllable masculine measure Metr monometer monometer hypercatalectic neuter nominative nouns old High-German Paroemiac penult poets pronominal pronoun Pros remarks root Sanscrit Sanscrit and Zend second person short syllables short vowel singular Slavonic Soph spondee stem Strophe syzygy tenses termination tetrameter third person tongue tragic writers tribrach Trochaic Trochaic dimeter Trochaic monometer trochee verbs verse vocative vowel words Zend
Page 277 - Latin Grammar, Part I. Containing the most important Parts of the Grammar of the Latin Language, together with appropriate Exercises in the translating and writing of Latin.
Page 277 - Sallust's Jugurthine War and Conspiracy of Catiline, with an English Commentary, and Geographical and Historical Indexes. By Charles Anthon, LL.D. Sixth Edition, corrected and enlarged. 12mo. With a Portrait Select Orations of Cicero, with an English Commentary, and Historical, Geographical, and Legal Indexes.
Page 275 - Professor Anthon is acknowledged by the best judges, not only in this country, but in Germany and England, to be one of the ripest classical scholars of the age. And this series of books will be used in all our academies and colleges. The editor and the publishers will by this effort do a good service to American as well as ancient literature.
Page 94 - Homer so often the hiatus before them, that, leaving these words out of the account, the hiatus, which is now so frequent in Homer, becomes extremely rare, and in most of the remaining cases can be easily and naturally accounted for. These same words have also, in comparison with others, an apostrophe very seldom before them ; and, moreover, the immediately preceding long vowels and diphthongs are far less frequently rendered short than before other words.
Page 274 - As a philologist and a classical scholar, Professor Anthon has no superior in the United States : and his schoolbooks are deservedly popular, both in England and in this country." — NY Times. " On this side of the Atlantic at least, and to some extent beyond it, Professor Anthon is equally known as admirably qualified to edit and enrich a version of the classics for our own times and the higher seminaries of learning now so thickly scattered through our country.
Page 274 - In all these points Professor Anthon's schoolbooks— if it be not a sin to call those schoolbooks •which clever men might study to advantage— are surpassingly excellent and able ; while exercising the most painfully critical research, he has not disdained the lucidus ordo ; he has remembered that he was writing for the education of the young unpractised mind, not for the cultivation of the ripe and ornate intellect ; and hence, while his English notes, whether critical or explanatory, are as...
Page 274 - To relieve the youthful mind from this bootless burden we count no small praise. We hold it, indeed, to be among the noblest ends to which true learning can ever devote itself. We are sure it never appears more pleasing than in such condescension ; and, what is still better, we know no labour more useful to the community. This meed of praise, whatever it be, belongs unquestionably to no scholar on this side of the Atlantic, and to few on the other, more truly than to Professor Anthon.
Page 277 - Greek Prosody and Metre. For the use of Schools and Colleges; together with the Choral Scanning of the Prometheus Vinctus of JEschylus, and (Edipus Tyrannus of Sophocles, to which are appended Remarks on the Indo-Germamc Analogies.
Page 85 - One restriction as to the feet separately admissible obtains, that the two feet — ^^ v^s^> — , in that order, nowhere concur in the long Anapestic. 2. In the long as in the short Anapestic verse Dactyls are admitted much more sparingly into the second than into the first place of the dipodia. (Elmsley, p. 93.) 3. In the 1200 (or more) Tetrameter Anapestics of Aristophanes only nineteen examples occur of a Dactyl in 2nd, the only second place of a dipodia which it can occupy. In thirteen of those...