A View of the Early Parisian Greek Press: Including the Lives of the Stephani; Notices of Other Contemporary Greek Printers of Paris; and Various Particulars of the Literary and Ecclesiastical History of Their Times, Volume 2

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Grüner, 1833 - Printing
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Page 94 - And with sweet poets' verse be glorified. For not to have been dipt in Lethe lake Could save the son of Thetis from to die ; But that blind bard did him immortal make With verses dipt in dew of...
Page 94 - Quae sortem antevenis meritis, virtutibus annos, Sexum animis, morum nobilitate genus, Accipe (sed facilis) cultu donata Latino Carmina, fatidici nobile regis opus.
Page 94 - Ilia quidem, Cirrha procul et Permesside lympha, Pene sub arctoi sidere nata poli: Non tamen ausus eram male natum exponere foetum Ne mihi displicerant quae placuere tibi. Nam quod ab ingenio domini sperare nequibant, Debebunt genio forsitan ilia tuo.
Page 270 - The peculiar value of this work consists in the full and exact account, which it gives, of the Greek legal and forensic terms, both by literal interpretation, and by a comparison of the corresponding terms in Roman jurisprudence. So copious and exact is this department of the work, that no student can read the Greek orators to the best advantage, unless he consults the Commentaries of Budaeus.
Page 262 - Ecclesiastica, id est, ex universis probatis theologis (quos Dominus diversis suis Ecclesiis dedit) excerpta, a quodam verbi Dei ministro, diu multumque in 1 Rev.
Page 164 - Davidis Psalmi aliquot Latino carmine expressi a quatuor illustribus Poetis, quos quatuor regiones Gallia, Italia, Germania, Scotia genuerunt: in gratiam studiosorum poetices inter se commissi ab Henrico Stephano, cujus etiam nonnulli Psalmi Graeci cum aliis Graecis itidem comparatis in calce libri habentur.
Page 8 - Dictionary." (Ath. Oxon., II, 609.) In 1693, Kennett writes of Cooper's Thesaurus, "Yet this mighty work is very little more than a pure Transcript of the Dictionarium Gallicum by Charles Stephens at Paris, 1553. I have collated them in most parts, and find them literally the same in allmost all words, and the direct order of them, and in every classic phrase; with this only difference, that those phrases are rendered in French by Stephens, and in English by Cooper: whose disingenuity is much the...
Page 8 - Gallicum by Charles Stephens at Paris, 1553. I have collated them in most parts, and find them literally the same in allmost all words, and the direct order of them, and in every classic phrase; with this only difference, that those phrases are rendered in French by Stephens, and in English by Cooper: whose disingenuity is much the greater, because in his preface and Dedication, he mentions the Bibliotheca of Sir Tho. Eliot, and the Thesaurus of Rob. Stephens, but speaks not a word of this other...
Page 270 - ... authorities and illustrations are chiefly drawn from the prose writers of Greece ; the historians, orators, and fathers. With the poets he seems to have had a less intimate acquaintance. His interpretations are mostly correct, and always elegantly expressed; displaying a union of Greek and Latin literature, which renders his commentaries equally useful to the students of both languages. It was not without justice that Buchanan complimented him in the following epigram; — Gallia quod Graca est...

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