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according accus Acharnians Aéyet airós Antiq appears Aristophanes Athenian Athens causal Dicaeopolis Donaldson double eira Euripides expression éyò given gives Greek head Herod Jelf kāv keep Knights Lamachus mean Megarian Myth notion Observe oëk orot oùk oùro parodied passage perhaps Persian persons pièv play plot poet probably quoted rās rāv reference render roës rols roorov roſs rôv rºw rows Schol seems sense Smith's Dict Smith’s speak suppose supr taken Telephus thing thou Thucyd Tów trai trepi trós turn verb Vesp
Page 8 - Jockey of Norfolk, be not too bold, For Dickon thy master is bought and sold.
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