Transactions of the American Philological Association, Volume 27

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Page liii - His ubi nequiquam dictis experta Latinum contra stare videt, penitusque in viscera lapsum serpentis furiale malum, totamque pererrat, 375 tum vero infelix, ingentibus excita monstris, immensam sine more furit lymphata per urbem: ceu quondam torto volitans sub verbere turbo, quem pueri magno in gyro vacua atria circum intenti ludo exercent; ille actus habena 380 curvatis fertur spatiis; stupet inscia supra impubesque manus, mirata volubile buxum; dant animos plagae.
Page lxxxviii - MEETINGS. 1. There shall be an annual meeting of the Association in the city of New York, or at such other place as at a preceding annual meeting shall be determined upon. 2. At the annual meeting, the Executive Committee shall present an annual report of the progress of the Association. 3. The general arrangements of the proceedings uf the annual meeting shall be directed by the Executive Committee.
Page xxxix - Varied learning does not teach any man wisdom; else it would have taught Hesiod and Pythagoras, and again Xenophanes and Hekataios." While of Pythagoras he went on to say, 17: "Prosecuting investigations more than any other man, he made a wisdom of his own, — much learning and bad art." The proverb has always been a favorite form for the expression of popular philosophy; Herakleitos used it to express an abstruse philosophy, and that primarily for himself rather than for others. Herakleitos founded...
Page xl - Yes, and if oxen and horses or lions had hands, and could paint with their hands and produce works of art as men do, horses would paint the forms of the gods like horses, and oxen like oxen, and make their bodies in the image of their several kinds.
Page xcix - Remnants of Early Latin. Chiefly inscriptions. Selected and explained, for use in Colleges, by FREDERICK D. ALLEN, Professor of Classical Philology, Harvard College. Square 16mo.
Page iii - Vtstac to be accounted for and presents other minor difficulties. Such questions as these, which may never be finally settled, manifestly cannot be included within the scope of the present paper. Servius, Ad Aen. I. 726, in speaking of the atrium, says : " Ibi et culina erat : unde et atrium dictum est; atrum enim erat ex fumo.
Page lxiv - I. 9. 3. I. 28. 3; AJP. Proceed., xxv. p. xxvii, July, 1894. GEORGE AH FRASER. The classical course; Colorado School Journal, Nov. 1894. JAMES M.
Page xliii - Clicks form a curious linguistic feature of the Hottentot group. Sayce speaks of an unpronounceable click not otherwise found in the language, as associated with the folk story of a hare, which story in turn is traced from the Bar! of Central Africa, through Melagasy, Swahili, Kaffir, Hottentot, back to the Bushmen. It is well to note here that these clicks are found in connection with beast fables of the backward tribes of southern Africa. He refers to them as the bridge that marks the passage of...
Page xcix - The Classical Review. Edited by Rev. JOSEPH B. MAYOR, assisted by Prof. AG CHURCH, Mr AM COOK, and Mr. CECIL SMITH, with the co-operation of Professors SEYMOUR of Yale, WRIGHT of Harvard, and HALE of Chicago, as an American editorial committee.
Page lxxxiv - Berkeley, Cal. : University of California Library. Boston, Mass.,: Boston Public Library. Brooklyn , NY : The Brooklyn Library. Brunswick, Me.: Bowdoin College Library. Bryn Mawr, Pa. : Bryn Mawr College Library. Buffalo, NY : The Buffalo Library. Burlington, Vt. : Library of the University of Vermont. Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard College Library. Champaign, 111.

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