The Acharnians: With Short English Notes

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J. Parker and Company, 1870
 

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Page 8 - Jockey of Norfolk, be not too bold, For Dickon thy master is bought and sold.
Page 35 - from his being a melic poet, appears to have been a contemporary of the comic poet Aristophanes.
Page 55 - CHARGED AN OVERDUE FEE IF THIS BOOK !S NOT RETURNED TO THE LIBRARY ON OR
Page 13 - from the custom of smearing the face with lees of wine, in which the merry country people indulged
Page 10 - and Sophocles, and for which Aristophanes introduces him as soaring in the air to write his tragedies,
Page 43 - The Scholiast considers the genealogy subsequently given to this half-bred divinity as a sneer at the prologues of Euripides, and more particularly at that of the Iphigenia in Tauris.
Page 43 - the envoy whom the comic genius of Aristophanes has here created ; a man with a long pedigree and a very short purse.
Page 11 - is often found by itself in the dramatists, especially Euripides, at the end of a line, to denote that something will happen, though contrary to what might be
Page 5 - The thing heard, &c., would properly, and not unfrequently does, follow the verb in the accusative; but as the Greeks loved to give a personal

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