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, 1903 - 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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act of intellection ancient antecedent aorist apodosis Athenian Athens Avesta B. G. Teubner Berlin Brasidas character Cicero cited Cleon compounds conditional sentence conditional speaking conditional thought conditional thought-period conditioned group Consequence Period customary past deities Dessau Diels edition editor English erunt examples expression fact Fuchs give Greek Gylippus habe Hermes Homer hypotactic illustrations imperfect indicative inscription language Leipzig letter literature Lith Livy Lucretius meaning mode of conditional Mostellaria Müller Nicias nunc occurs optative original paratactic parataxis participle passages perhaps Philology Pind Pindar Plautus poem poet present Professor protasis Proviso Period Pyth quod reference Roman says scholars seems speaker subjunctive suggested Syntax tense Terence Theocritus Thucydides Timotheos Tranio translation usage Varro Veiovis verbs verse vestibulum Vica Pota VIII Wilamowitz words XXIV
Page 361 - So, as much as in me is, I am ready to preach the gospel to you that are at Rome also.
Page 383 - Of all the Hellenic actions which took place in this war, or indeed of all Hellenic actions which are on record, this was the greatest — the most glorious to the victors, the most ruinous to the vanquished; for they were utterly and at all points defeated, and their sufferings were prodigious. Fleet and army perished from the face of the earth; nothing was saved, and of the many who went forth few returned home.
Page 25 - And has the reader never asked himself what kind of a mental fact is his intention of saying a thing before he has said it? It is an entirely definite intention, distinct from all other intentions, an absolutely distinct state of consciousness therefore ; and yet how much of it consists of definite sensorial images, either of words or of things? Hardly anything ! Linger, and the words and things come into the mind ; the anticipatory intention, the divination...
Page 478 - Upon the sightless couriers of the air, Shall blow the horrid deed in every eye, That tears shall drown the wind. I have no spur To prick the sides of my intent, but only Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself And falls on the other.
Page 70 - frondoso vertice collem (quis deus incertum est) habitat deus; Arcades ipsum credunt se vidisse lovem, cum saepe nigrantem aegida concuteret dextra nimbosque cieret. haec duo praeterea disiectis oppida muris, 355 reliquias veterumque vides monimenta virorum. hanc lanus pater, hanc Saturnus condidit arcem; laniculum huic, illi fuerat Saturnia nomen.
Page 246 - The mathematics, and the metaphysics, Fall to them, as you find your stomach serves you: No profit grows where is no pleasure ta'en ; — In brief, sir, study what you most affect.
Page 121 - Zeit kennen lernte, als ich das .Intermezzo' schrieb. Ich habe sehr früh schon das deutsche Volkslied auf mich einwirken lassen; späterhin, als ich in Bonn studierte, hat mir August Schlegel viel metrische Geheimnisse aufgeschlossen, aber ich glaube erst in Ihren Liedern den reinen Klang und die wahre Einfachheit, wonach ich immer strebte, gefunden zu haben. Wie rein, wie klar sind Ihre Lieder, und sämtlich sind es Volkslieder. In meinen Gedichten hingegen ist nur die Form einigermaßen volkstümlich,...
Page 81 - Jupiter and Juno, Neptune and Minerva, Mars and Venus, Apollo and Diana, Vulcan and Vesta, Mercury and Ceres...
Page 160 - Nocturnum óbdormivisse ebrium. nam neque se Septentriones quoquam in caelo commovent, neque se Luna quoquam mutat atque uti exortast semel, nec lugulae neque Vesperugo néque Vergiliae óccidunt.
Page 372 - I would have you day by day fix your eyes upon the greatness of Athens, until you become filled with the love of her; and when you are impressed by the spectacle of her glory, reflect that this empire has been acquired by men who knew their duty and had the courage to do it...