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, 1900 - 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.
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able according ancient appears assume beginning called century Cicero cited common compared complete connection considered contains copies correct course criticism dialects discussion distinction early edition Editor English error Eunapius evidence example explanation expression fact given gives glosses gods Greek hand important indicated inscription instances interesting interpretation Journal language later Latin letters lines meaning mentioned natural notes notice occurs original Parmenides passages perfect perhaps Pers Persian Persius person Plautus plays Plin poet possible present probably prohibitions question quod quoted reading reason recension reference regard rendering result says scribe seems sense Servius shows statement suggested theory things thought tion translation true University verb victory volume whole words worship writers written
Page 114 - Matt. 2, 9 “When they had heard the king, they departed ; and, lo, the star, which they saw in the East, went before them, till it came and stood over where the young child was.” The
Page 91 - Princess,' VII 147: “lovelier in her mood Than in her mould that other, when she came From barren deeps to conquer all with love... To meet her Graces, where they deck'd her out For worship without end,” takes us back to the story of Aphrodite in the fifth Homeric Hymn.
Page 73 - satis neque, siqui scribat uti nos sermoni propiora, putes hunc esse poetam; ingenium cui sit, cui mens divinior atque os magna sonaturum des nominis huius honorem, 45 Idcirco quidam, comoedia necne poema esset, quaesivere quod acer spiritus ac vis nec verbis nec rebus inest, nisi quod pede certo differt sermoni, sermo merus. • At pater ardens saevit, quod meretrice nepos insanus amica
Page 92 - is to say, it is consciously and purposely Homeric. The stately opening lines: “So all day long the noise of battle roll'd Among the mountains by the winter sea,” may be compared with such passages as II. XVIII
Page 314 - ‘regard a man who takes no interest in public affairs, not as a harmless but as a useless character; and if few of us are originators, we are all sound judges of a policy.'
Page 70 - versus. Nam fuit hoc vitiosus: in hora saepe ducentos, 10 ut magnum, versus dictabat stans pede in uno; cum flueret lutulentus, erat quod tollere velles; garrulus atque piger scribendi ferre laborem, scribendi recte, nam ut multum nil moror. Ecce Crispinus minimo me provocat ‘accipe, si vis,
Page 80 - parcere cogit, sic teneros animos aliena opprobria saepe absterrent vitiis. Ex hoc ego sanus ab illis 130 perniciem quaecumque ferunt, mediocribus et quis ignoscas vitiis teneor; fortassis et istinc largiter abstulerit longa aetas, liber amicus, consilium proprium, neque enim, cum lectulus ant me porticus excepit, desum mihi. ‘Rectius hoc est;
Page 73 - acer spiritus ac vis nec verbis nec rebus inest, nisi quod pede certo differt sermoni, sermo merus. • At pater ardens saevit, quod meretrice nepos insanus amica 50 filius uxorem grandi cum dote recuset, ebrius et magnum quod dedecus ambulet ante noctem cum facibus.' Numquid Pomponius istis audiret leviora, pater si viveret? ergo non satis est
Page 315 - ‘The horses and asses have a way of marching along with all the rights and dignities of freemen, and they will run at anybody who comes in their way, if he does not leave the road clear for them: and all things are just ready to burst with liberty' (Republic