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8ορΗ άεηοίε Αη Αθηναίοι αί αίβο αίδο Αισχίνης άλλ άλλα άν άο άπό άρα ΑροΙ Αρρ ατε βεηίεηεε Βερ βη βηά βίβο βίδο βνβη γάρ Γγοπι γε Γογ Γογπι δέ δή δήλος Δημοσθένης διά ενεη εστίν Ηανε Ηβ ΗβΓβ Ηε ΗεΙΙ ηο ηοί ηοΐίοη Ηοιυ ίβ ίδ ίέ ίΗαί ίηβ ίηβί Ιηε ίί ίΐη Ιΐιβ Ιΐιε Ιΐιο ίν ίοΓ κα'ι Κεμ Κερ Λβ Λε λέγειν Μβτη Μετη μή μήν μι μίν μοι νβΓΟ νεΛ νηίοη νίζ νίΐη ννίΐη νϋν Ξενοφών οβ Όβτη οε Όετη οηβ οηε οηΐ Οι/τ οίηβΓ ον όπως οτ ού ουί ούκ ουν ούχ παρά πιοΓβ πρίν ρβΓδοη ρΓοηουη ΡΙ σοι Σωκράτης τά ταϋτα Τηβ ΤΗε ΤΗιιε τήν τί τινά τινι τίνος Τισσαφέρνης τό τόν τοϋ τψ τών υμάς Φίλιππος Χβη Χεη Ώετη ων ώς ωςτε
Page 14 - Where parts of a whole are stated in numbers, the article is sometimes prefixed to the numeral (to denote the definiteness of the relation)' Madvig, GS § 1 1 r б, and Kühner, ii 551§ 33.
Page 169 - Sometimes after a verb in the aorist or historical present an aorist participle stands as apposition to the subject, not to denote an earlier, but a contemporary (single and momentary) action (in that, by — , and) so that the past is specially denoted in the action of the participle, just as it •would be in a verbum finilum with and, etc. Phaedo 60. C. ev eVoi'^oa? dvafj.vt'](ra<; pe.
Page 9 - A superlative (or other adjective) with a predicative noun, or a superlative standing alone as the predicate, never takes the article in Greek : nor does it stand with a substantive and the
Page 20 - An entire proposition may have a description of its purport, or of its predicate, annexed to it in the form of an apposition. In an active proposition, this apposition attaches itself to the object ; in a passive one, to the subject...
Page 172 - д single т« for «at, by -which the second member is joined to the first as an addition, is poetical and very rarely occurs in prose. Thucydides uses те to connect a new sentence which serves to corroborate, continue or enlarge upon, the preceding one (almost in the manner of K«Í— Sé)'.
Page 165 - KÎHÎ) is a poetical licence of not very frequent occurrence ; in the prose passages where it does occur there is apt to be a certain emphasis in the several and distinct expression of the action (the partie.) and its existence (/</«').
Page 167 - R. 5) participle might attach itself. Sometimes, however, although the subject of the participle does so occur, the double-genitive is nevertheless used, in order to give more prominence to the participial sentence as a special circumstance : &utßißnкбтос r¡Srj ПерксХбоис (jrpario?
Page 135 - ... in order to give special prominence to the notion as opposed to others, or as already mentioned ; often so that the infinitive is emphatically put foremost in the sentence (almost as if it [Í were, at regard* the) : Те <F av gvvoutTy rpí" A/iou rif àv yvvij levairo ; (Sopi.
Page iii - Dane has remonstrated against what he conceived to be an excessive deference to the decisions of Hermann, can be borne by us without an effort of magnanimity; nor are we jealous lest- a light from Copenhagen should obscure the lustre of German scholarship. With us, at least, his work will be appreciated by its own merits.