American Journal of Philology
Basil Lanneau Gildersleeve, Charles William Emil Miller, Benjamin Dean Meritt, Tenney Frank, Harold Fredrik Cherniss, Henry Thompson Rowell
Johns Hopkins University Press, 1885 - Classical philology
Features articles about literary interpretation and history, textual criticism, historical investigation, epigraphy, religion, linguistics, and philosophy. Serves as a forum for international exchange among classicists and philologists.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according appears battle beginning Berlin body Caesar called Canada century cited common connection construction contains copy correct course critical discussion doubt early edition elements English Enipeus error especially evidence examples existence explained expression fact final French German given gives grammar Greek hand Homer hrsg important indic influence inscription instance interesting Italy language later Latin Leipzig Mark meaning mentioned natural notes notice noun occurs once original participle passage period person Pharsalus Philologie Plautus present probably Professor published question quoted reason reference regard relation remarks result river Roman root says seems sense sentence short sound suggested taken theory translation verb volume vowel whole writers written
Page 163 - our Lord: “If thy hand offend thee, cut it off: it is better for thee to enter into life maimed, than having two hands to go into hell,”
Page 226 - The LenAp¿ and their Legends; with the complete text and symbols of the Walam Olum, a new translation, and an inquiry into its authenticity. By DANIEL G. BRINTON, AM, MD, Professor
Page 163 - the fetch of his friend William Rufus carried black and naked on a black goat across the Bodmin moors, he saw that it was wounded through the midst of the breast; and afterwards he heard that at that very hour the king had been slain in the New Forest by the arrow of Walter Tirell.”
Page 85 - “In the first place, let us return to our old objection, and see whether we were right in blaming and taking offence at Protagoras on the ground that he assumed all to be equal and sufficient in wisdom; although he admitted that there was a better and
Page 166 - shall be denied the privilege of being buried in the common burying place of Christians, but shall be buried in some common highway. and a cartload of stones laid upon his grave, as a brand of infamy, and a warning to others to beware of
Page 169 - yielded; and Caesar, who, under the impression that matters would not come to a battle, had just projected a mode of turning the enemy's army, and for that purpose was on the point of setting out towards Scotussa, likewise arrayed his legions for battle, when he saw the Pompeians preparing to offer it to him on his bank.”
Page 169 - “Pompeius rested his right wing on the Enipeus; Caesar opposite to him rested his left on the broken ground stretching in front of the Enipeus; the two other wings were stationed out in the plain, covered in each case by the cavalry and the light troops.”
Page 488 - G. Geschichte des gelehrten Unterrichts auf den deutschen Schulen und Universitäten vom Ausgang des Mittelalters, mit besonderer