James Henry.

Æneidea, or, Critical, exegetical, and aesthetical remarks on the Aeneis online

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ambush 4. 199, &c. : his good
generalship 4. 204.

tuiTes the ring of towers, virtually
•the waU' .3. 916, 930: 4. 38.

turritus, with towei's on top 2. 488.

Tuscany, its gieatness in ancient times
3. 643 : the Tuscan rite of founding
towns 4. 185.

tuta (neut. plu.), •safety' 3. 301.

"Twelve Years" Vovage' in error
1. Pref. X, 639, 692, 796: 2. 43,
75, ly 400, 468.

Tyrrhenes (ho inventor of the trumpet
3. 740.



IJ



Ultima Teucrum iussa (iv. 537). "the
utmost ('ommauds', the sense of
ultima being fixed by the context
2. 785: ultimus Aethiopum locus
est, 'there is Aethiopia, the extreme
point of the earth ' 2. 760.

ultro, 'of oneself proprio motu 2.
103, 115. 693: 3. 112. 927: 4. 265.

ululatus. at weddings, the nuptial
Huzza 2. 650 - 2.

umbra unj-eal or imagiiiarv figure,
•2.732: umbrae, "a vision'" 2.804:
umbra fx. 541) not the shadow of
death but the shadow cast by
Aeneas 4. 79 : contrasted with
totus collucens 4. 80.

umbrari, i:ii]).vynZtoih(a 2. 478.

unanimus, (jvuifouji' 2. 555.

unde, personal 'from whom' 1. 145.



unus — meaning of non unus 3. 238:
uno in corde = una in corde togethei'
in the heart 4. 311—2.

urbs, meaning Eome 1. 143: urbis
opus (V. 119) not as big as a city
but as manifold and complicated
in woi'kmanship as a city 3. 45.

urei'e, 'to inflame with jealousy'

1. 808.

urgere used intransitivelv 'to hasten'

2. 314.

inTfoof 71 t)OT foov a usual feature in
■ Virgil 1.^828 cp. 3. 344; examples
of 1. 141. 265, 478: 2. 112. 171,
362, 487: 3. 232. 262. 300. 301,
319, 344, 404, 698, 777. 877. 910,
912: 4. 16, 126, 245, 246.
uti, ' to turn to accomit ' opposite to
pati 3. 341.



Vagari, wandeln, "a beautiful term"
which has no exa('t English equi-
valent 3. 149.

vallum ' enclosure ' generally 3. 804.

Van Gent — his emendation sonoram
for sororam (x. 190) 4. 31 : nemor-



umi|ue for atque horum (xi. 319)
4. 178: utramque for quaterque
(xii. 155) 4. 273.
v.inus, u(iT«iog, asserts what is
untrue, himself self-deceived, differs
therein from mendax 2- 66,



38



►■ariety — Virgil



varieh', lack of in the human mind

1. 333.

Varius 1. '2: 2. 302.

vastare. 'to I'ender anything a waste '

3. 631.
vates, used for vaticinatio 2. 605 :

3. 762: a more honourable title
than poeta 3. 375 : vatum ignarae
mentes (iv. 65) meaning 2. 601 — 3.

Vatican library, difficiUty of in-
vestigation there, xxxvi, &c.

velamen, 'the tiuiic' 1. 804.

velare to cover to such an ext(?nt as
to hide from view 2. 137.

velle, 'to command' 1. 304: 3. 20.

velut, has a qualifying force 1. 31.8.

venerari, nDoaxwhw, to bow down
to 2. 378, &c.

vengeance gratifies the shades of tlie
dead 4. 171.

venia, inVirgil always 'grace', 'favoui'',
never ' forgiveness ' 2. 392.

venire, of the sun. opposed to dece-
dere 3. 511.

vontosa Gloria 4. 240: viMitosae alae

4. 240.

Venus — all shores sacred to her 2. 360:

her skill in throwing oft' her relation

of kin and assuming that of a

woi'shipper 3. 705.
verb, when it pi'ecedes nominative,

always emphatic 3. 292.
verbera, xoufioi, beatings (jf tlie

breast 3. 540 note.
verberare of a bird flapping the air and

of a horse pawing the air 4. 145 — 6.
Verona jialimpsest xii, &c.
versare, 'to embroil' 3. 5.39.
versus, 'the line of rowei's' 3. 49.
veiiere = avertere 4. 86.
vertex, of the head of a man 2. 530.
voru, spear in the shape of a spit

3. 597.
verus, 'true' sometimes in point of

fact, sometimes in tlie judgment

of the speaker 2. 67.
vescitur aura aethcria (i. 550) means

'ho sees' 1. 751: 2. 421.
Vesper, his action as repr<?sonted by

Latin poets 1. 647.
Vesta, her sacred hearth in the most

retired part of the palace 2. 279:

her sacred fire in oui- own times

2. 282.

vestibulum, under the roof luit out-
side the door of the house 2. 242.

vestigia, 'marks', 'tokens' 2. 572:
'the steps' 3. 604.



vestis, ' any outside cover ' 2. 335 :
always the outer dress 3. 780 : ' a
cover' generally 3. 903: specially
• a cloak ', chlamys /b.

vetus, ' of long duration ', ' veteran '
1. 212: 'much heard and thought
of 2. 399.

vetustas continuation of time in the
forward direction, opposed to anti-
quity or time considered in the
backward direction 2. 457 : anti-
quitas, not posteritas 4. 121.

via = ratio ui!)odog 3. 801: 4. 25:
sometimes has sententiarum ex-
pressed 3. 803.

vicem, vices, ' part ', ' turn '. ' move ',
no idea of reciprocity 2 225 : in
vic(?m not ' alternately ', but ' foi' a
tiu-n ' 4. 299 : take their colour
from the context 2. 228: in the
supposed sense of excubiae 2. 231.

vicinus, a i^ommon word in bucolics
1. 109.

vicissim, 'in her turn' 2. 611.

vieta suggested as a variant for victa
(in vii. 440) 3. 565.

vincla, 'confinement', 'restraint'
1. 263: 2. 97.

vincere— when lights wore brought in
at feasts it was customary to say
vincamus vesperum 1. 844: victus
somno (cp. nay/.ijcnrii vn vog)'d. 867 :
hoc vincite (v. 196) 'do better than
this' 3. 59: primarily 'to conquer',
tlien ' to leave behind " (the con-
verse i)rocess of 7motl')tLr) 4. 171.

non violabile numen, a divinity by
whom to s\\ear falsely were a
profanity re(|uiring expiation 2. 107.

Virgil, not Vergil Pref. v: seldom
gives information about himself ix :
the opening of his poem and of
Homer's 1. 9, >.*cc. : his style ge-
nerally 1. 30, 150: his versification
compared with that of Lucretius
and Ovid 1. 133: the admirable
variety of his versification con-
trasted with that of Catullus 3. 252 :
his versification leads him into in-
correct expi'essions 1. l.")2: his
treatment of Juno's anger defective

1. 139: is inconsistent 1. 148:
his Aeneis a court poem 1. 149,
204. 2-22, 289, 309, 396, 576, 634 :

2. 34, 591: 3. 313, 402. 770:
therein it ditt'ers from the Iliad
and (hlfissey 2. 34: is fond of
aititiciai structures 1, 293; somy-



Virgo — VIS



39



times wrongly accubod of cai'dess-
ness 1. 32(J: favourably contrasted
witli Silius 1. 350: not a servile
imitator of Jlomer 1. 383. 509:
contrasted with Statins 1. 395:
comiiaix'd with Ovid 1. 469, (Jl^.
642, 644: coni[)ared favonrablv
with Homer 1. 490, 636: 2. 68S":
compared with Lman 1 . 525 :
sometimes inferior to Silius 1. 586:
very feeble at times 1. 588: follows
Homer and the Greek tragedians
in his views of women 1. 634: liis
antithetical style 1. 702: often
exaggerates 1. 767: 3. 178: 4. 329:
superior to Homer in his conception
of lopas and his song 1. 850, and
in the t'atalogui' 3. 591 — 3, and
in his desi-rii)tii)n of Camilla flying
o'er the unbending coi'n 3. <j22 :
not inferior to Homoi' in strategical
science 2. 20: not guilty of the
oxtravaganees of the Orphira or
ApoUonius Khodius 2. 35, cii. 731 :
his admirable art in tlu- treatment
of Sinon 2. 38, &e., sujierior to
Homer's conception of Dolon 2. 00:
compared with (_)vid as rti-gards
plaj'fulness 2. 206: a marked featui'e
of his style is to state an (!vent
full befonj tlie reader and theji
explain how it was brought to
pass 2. 245, 324: 3. 570: ohserves
a just mean between the concise-
ness of Persius and the exuberance
of Ovid 2. 258: in descriptions of
synchronous events makes raiiid
transitions from one to the other
2. 262: his language always super-
eminently accurate 2. 273: liis
Aeneis an unfinished poem 2. 359 :
his ai+ificial style 2. 617—8: im-
proves on tiiose whom he imitates
"2. 694, in this contrasted with his
imitators lik(^ Tasso 2. 693: imitates
Homer, Pindar, Sophocles, Euripi-
des, ApoUonius, Callimachus, Theo-
critus [see under those heads] :
avoids hair-splitting 2. 696 : defended
from charge of indelicacy 2. 698 :
censured for ambiguity 2. 735, 797:
brevity of 2. 741 ; plagiarised by
Italian poets 2. 745: accused of
vulgarity by Fox (iv. 502) 2. 770:
habit of summing up a description
by a slight variation of the com-
mencing thought 2. 778: occasionally
adopts a "slipshod Greek stjde of



composition" 2. 783: his habit of
repeating his thought 2. 806: his
liabit of defining in the second
part of a line the meaning of a
general term used in the foi'mer
part 3. 7 : sameness of tliought
3. 104: is the most spondaic of
the Latin poets according to Fox
3. 162 : is a poet not a historian
3. 234: rarely blunders in astronomy
3. 280 : reason for his being con-
sidered greatei' than Homer 3.403:
his 6^1 book ends quite simply
3. 457 : sometimes speaks the
language of nature and not of faith
3. 465: his richness of expression

3. 498: 4. 177: his aristocratic
spirit 3. 591 : the difficulty of his
expression 3. 632 : no word in his
writings ever superfluous 3. 647 :
the use of Theme and Yariation
I see under this head] the most
pleasing peculiarity of the style of
Virgil 3 731 : the wondrous unitv
of the Aeneis 3. 943—951: a
marked feature of his style is to
hui'iy on to the catastrophe and
then retiu-n to fill up the antecedent
picture 3. 942: 4. 126, 252, and
therein he is in point-blank contrast
to Ariosto 3 942 : is unrivalled in
pathi'tic speeches 3. 949: has one
roug]ispotinthe.le«e«.s3.951 — 953:
is studious of variety especially at
the commencement of his books

4. 5 : suits most happily his de-
scriptive terms to tlie occasion 4. 89:
his almost inexhaustible variety
sometimes fails 4. 116: does not
boast of the greatness of his work
4. 122: sometimes speaks of a
thing under as many names as it
has aspects 4. 161 : often omits a
circumstantial detail which c-an be
easily supplied from the context
4. 162: the first six books of his
Aeneis unjustly prirferred to the
la.st six books 4. 219.

vii'go 'lady' 1. 629: possible deri-
vation of 1. 721

viitue, its own reward 1. 781 : dolus
an virtus quis in hoste requirat
2. 197 : -the glory of virtue' 3. 424:
its extension to distant ages was
the predominant passion of the
Eonians 3. 424.

vis superum 1. 134, ikc. : 3. 561:
vim as object to incutere, iniectare,



40



viscera — Zuinpt



adferre, ferre, tendere expresses
infliction of bodily violence 1.298:
odora canuni vis (iv. 132) lit. 'the
smelling instinct of dogs ', i. e. keeji-
scented dogs 2. 631 : vires alias
(v. 466) 3. 115: vis specially
applied to Juno as //o« = vis 3.563.

viscera, ' flesh ' 1 . 498.

visions peiiorin substantial acts 2. 167 :
forms seen therein appear larger
than human 2. 341 : the ancients
laid great stress on the clearness
with which they were seen 2. 394.

visus, ot/'ft,-, 'the sight', i. e. the
phenomenon 2. 362.

vixi (iv. 653), 'I have finished juy
life ' 2. 826 : vivendo vincere, ' to
outlive' 4. 170.

vivus, applied to stone 1. 470, &c. ,
and to objects which are un-
impaii'ed 1. 472.



volitare in Vii'gil always expresses
visible motion 4. 282 : hence volitare
per ora ' to flit before the faces
of men ', not 'through men's
mouths' 4. 278—283.

voluntas, differs from numen 1. 162.

volutare, used of places, ineans ' rolling
sound' 1. 843.

volvere casus 1. 169, kv.: sic volvere
Parcas ' so the Fates spin ' 1. 209, &c.:
volvere dei'ives its sense from the
context 1. 560: to roll with the
voice, i. e. to speak 1. 562, &c.

vorago , yaoH^ou , Ital. horro or
horrone, Germ, schlund 3. 814.

Voss, .1. H., his attacks on Heyne 3. 76.

vulnus, of tJie wound of love 1. 232.

vultus the looking part of the face,
the eyes, opposed to ora the speak-
ing part of the face, the mouth
3. 841—2.



^W



Wagner— the only MSS. of Virgil he
ever saw or used Pref. xliii : supposes
the Colotian and Medicean to be
different, and makes other mistakes
conceining this MS. Ixx: a mistake
of his acknowledged 3. 80: appro-
priates the teaching of the Heinsii
3. 609; and of Dr. Henry 1. 228,
306. 313, 317, 364, 416, 425, 631,
692, 720. 754; 2. 9, 106, 137, 149,
260. 596: 3. 231, 241, 244.

Wakeheld, Fox's letter to, 2. 277:
his letter to Fox 2. 278: a reckless
innovator 3. 666 cp 4. 20.

walls and houses, the constituent
parts of a city 3. 656: 4. 219, 220.

"War— its gates 1. 584.

warrior, the ancient, able to fight
both on foot and on horseback
3. 453.

water, and fire at weddings 2. 65 1 :
journeys by water regarded by the



ancients as such great things as to
be undertaken only at divine in-
stigation 3. 302: called in the East
'' the gift of God " (hence explanation
of St. John iv. 10) 3. 661: re-
echoes to sound 4. 215, 227, 228.

weeping — no such thing as real
weeping in Virgifs days 3. 612.

winds — their country 1. 262; the
nature of their prison 1. 263, &c. :
sometimes raise, sometimes quell
the waters 1. 290: gallop {in:itrfiv)
over the sea 2. 210: called from
their qualities rather than their
directions 2. 749.

woman — derivation of the word 1. 72 1 :
falsely accused of being changeable
2. 803.

^^'ol■dsworth — his poor translation of
portions of the Aencis 1. 339, 809 :
2. 492.

wreaths, on tombs 2. 376.



Xavier, St. Francis, his unhlial con-
duct 3. 850—1.



Xystus IV., letter to, 1. 136.



z



Zuinpt 1. 38, vScc.



II.

INDEX OF AUTHORS QUOTED.



The numbers on the right refer to tho volumo and page of the Aeneidea .
those on the left to the i)assage of the author quoted.



Achilles Tatius .


1. 1


1.


51 >1)


A(/(ninnino7t (contin.


)1087


1.


637




S. (3


1.


71




1112


')


463


Acto 1 1 , Prostitution


p. i)l


3.


713




1167


3.'


932


Ailain of St. Victo


■ Hiiiintus






1215


3.


574


de Saucto Stcphano .


3.


!I14




1360


2.


464


Addison, Hymn .




2


612




1385


•)


44


Tatlcr .


.133


3^


330


Cliocpiiunic .


8


3;


903


Aelian, Varin Historia 3. 24


4.


1!»0




51


2.


179




10. 18


2.


521




81


2.


575




12. 5:2


1.


861




150


3!


619


Aelius Hadrian (the


Empcroi


),




Einnenidcs .


1


2.


640


Epitaphinnt Sorani . 1


1.


62




46


2.


759


Aeneas Tactieus, Po


Hurcctica






68


1.


579




22


2.


16!J




71


3.


582




2()


2.


169




94


2.


802


Aescbines,










148


3.


867


Li Tiinarrliiiin .


21


1.


642




150


1.


579


hi Ctcsipliontciii .


71


4.


171




334


1.


210


Aeschylus,








.




1.


520


Agamemnon .


1


2.


241




.347


3.


539




40


1.


704




553


2.


726




55


1.


484




641


3!


582




lOi)


2.


421




644


1.


563






2.


555




660


1.


818




126


3!


801




840


3.


573




218


3.


573




1012


1.


868




247


•)


431






3.


28




254


2.


636


Pcrsac


. 162


3.


302




268


3.


503




174


2.


.559




374


3.


573




179


2.


394


^


577


2


407




378


3!


56




645


3!


22




395


4.


168




658


3.


618




445


2.


40




687


1.


751




576


2.


364




823


3.


335




537


2.


577




826


3.


931




617


3.


89




912


3.


867




689


3.


255




!)21


2.


335




722


2.


615




'.J44


2.


663




857


3!


933



The compiler of this Index is not responsible for any errors of reference which may
occur in the text. He has here an4 there made corrections.



u



Afranius^Ainbrose St.



Promethsus ... 2 3. 4(58

7 3. 618

22 3. (;i(j

69 3. 672

101 3. 25(1

299 1. 465

352 2. 507
354 3. 572
358 1. 254
361 1. 255
450 1. 700
574 1. 75
569 2. 732
618 1. 158
653 2. 580
721 3 186
869 3. 576

1080 2. 209

Septcm contra TItchas 35 1. 493

53 3. 954

118 3. 932

216 3. 931
267 2. 650
279 2. 190

353 3. 287
383 1. 199
407 3. 914
418 1. 590
421 1. 629
443 3. 348
460 3. 334

523 4. 189

524 3. 582
602 4. 118
639 1. 612
669 3. 934
672 3. 542
702 4. 140
715 3. 897
846 2. 160
864 3. 371
951 3. 618
964 3. !i06

1001 1. 237

1006 3. 354

1024 3. 902

1057 4. 185

1058 3. 903
1068 3. 903

Supplices ... 176 2. 467

190 3. 932

203 2. 256

206 2. 324

210 2. 325

211 1. 493
213 1. 792

217 2 490
223 2. 255



Supplices (c'ontiri.) 238

512

641

1015

Artua .... 38

44

116

Afranius (od. Kibb.) . 8

Agathias, Hist. . 1. V

Alaniaii, Coltio. 3. 63

Albiicus, Be Deoniiu

iuuujinibus ....
Alcaeus (Frag. 2 ed. Bergk)
Alcimus Avitus 1. 11

32

90

5. 2

75

332

413

542



Aldphrou



468
22
836
818
724
441
373

399
227
434

270
436
159
360
466
836
360
342
641
174
329
232
3
761
81
777



1. 1. 1

2. 4. 16

3. 59. 3

Alcinan Frag. 60 (ed. Bergk)
Aldonhoven,

IJeber den Veryilianischen
Fatalisnmti p. 23 . 1. 128
Alexander (Bishop of Deny),
Specimen of a translation

of Vinjil . . . . 3. 216
Altii.'ii, Autobiography

1. Ixxxv., 588:
Translation of Viryil .

A llfjcnieinc Fam ilien-ZeituiKj
(Stuttgart newspaper) 1869,
p. 296 2. 240

Ambrose St.,

De Abrahaitio 1,
Concio . . 4.



571
710

738



Epistles .
Hexaenieron



Ili/inns

In Adv. Dorn.



19

76

2

3

9

14

14



Pasch.
ib.



... 20

7
Ad priini yalli nantiwi



829
673
501
920
452
179
568
368
645
784
380
855
855
274
725



Aiiiiiiiaiius \fnivc!lin\is — Autholop-ia (Tfaecn



45



Dp excessif


frritrh


siii






Animianus


MarcpUiuus (I'ont


n.)


Sah/ri


. . 1


. ()


2.


846






XXIV 6


2. 407






19


2
2.


349
846






XXV 1
4


3. 835
2. 361






8


1.
1.


179
504






6
9


3. 778
2. 605


Aininiaiius Ma


I'celliuus












XXVI 1


4. 179




XIV


2


1.
3.

3.


594

748
928






6


1. 176
4. 276
4. 287






3


3.


921






7


1. 578






4


4.


239








4. 325






6


1.

1

4.


298
579
310






9
XXVII 3

4


3. 248
3. 628
3. 643






8


1.
2


792
499






XXVIII 1


2. 598
2. 815






11


1.
2.

2.
3.


660
174
273
332






2


4. 186
2. 400

2. 533

3. 909






12


3.


263






6


2. 815




XV


1

8


3.
3.


449

875






XXIX 1


1. 405

2. 381






10


3.


434






'^■■.


2. 371






11


3.


643








2. 741




xvr


2

8


2.
3.
1.
1.


173

258
841
844






XXX 4
6

XXXT 5


4. 175

1. 719

2. 853
1. 632






11


3.


920






12


1. 808






12


2.
2.


268
848






13

15


2. 268

3. 730




XVIT


4


1.
3.


278
230


AiiacTODii




. . 1. 7

4. 7


1. 188
3. 403






5


2.


198






5. 6


1. 821








4.


321


Annali (hll


' Institnto (Ji porre








7


3.


912


sponflenx


a


orc'lipologica d


i




XVTIT


3


3.


485


Bom a (Vol


xxxi Petersen'


^






(j


3.


778


article ErcoJo rpportanfp


1




XIX


I


3.


934


pomi (lelle


Esppri(fi) .


2. 765






6


3.


878


Anson, Vo_


lacfp . \ y. 5


3. 215






11


3.


168






1 e. 9


ih.




XX


4


1.


595






2 c. 4


ib.






5


3.


25






2 c. 8


ih.






6


2.


614






2 c. 13


ib.




XXI


1


2.


817


Anf/iologui


Graeca I 86


1. 84








i


249






II 291


2. 748






2


3.


702






308


1. 619






15


2.


853






III 26


1. 75




XXTI


3


3.


572






IV 16


1. 776






9


1.
3.


159
572






V 14
17


2. 829
2. 360






12


3.


442






124


1. 816




XXIII


4


1.
3.


477
730






176


2. 552
2. 551




XXIY


2


2.
2.


504
614






177

180


1. 402

2. 552



4(i



Antholugia Plaiiudfa — Aiiullonius Klmdius



AiifJ/n/ngin


(irner-a icontiii.^




Auf/ia/oi/ia


(rraeea icontin.


I




V 184


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433


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1S8


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526


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189


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613


1. 513




206


1. 76






671


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268


1. 836






798


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271


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X


14


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275


1. 501




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40


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VT 39


3. 472






189


3. 718




47


3. 472




XII


70


1. 792




78


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Authnlofjin


PJrinuden


48


1. 224




125


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60


1. 776




160


3. 472






115


3. 151




174


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249


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3. 713


Appendix,


MJ. Jacol)


229


3. 81




220


1. 613






296


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253


1. 474


Anthologia


Latin a








288


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181


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4


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10


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127


1. 59




135.


11


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137


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223.


7


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1388.
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A)ifiqunries ( Tirnisar


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of






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266


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324


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338


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398


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2. 34




453


3. 452






27


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468


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. 10


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3 1(56






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12


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531


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III 8


. 2


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535


2. 618


ApoUonius


Alexandrinus






588


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De Si/iifax/ 2 p.


69


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207


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630


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ApoUonius


(iranimatieus






706


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s. V. 71 ruyo^-


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738


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ApoUonius


h'hodius








VIII 120


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20


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65


1. 850




131


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132


1. 486




283


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177


1. 4(J4




290


1. 362






251


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293


4. 102






307


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298


2. 514






534


2. 3" 9



Apitiaii — Aral)iaii Nights



Aiiolloniiis l»liO(lius



ITT



lY



I'outin. \




545


3. 882


5()8


4. 212


689


3. 587


720


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774


2. 327


784


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790


1. 760


1152


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1166


1. 453


1280


3. 882


1310


4. 84


1


3. 887


32


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40


2. t;56


48


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145


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169


1 352


184


1. 689


207


1. 642


236


1. 689


240


1. 507


258


2. 17


469


1. 783


580


1. 357


705


3. 368


966


2. 270


1102


1. 346


126


2. 464


131


1. 813


137


3. 440


286


2. 552


423


2. 464


528


1. 850


592


3. 887


636


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683


3. 492


744


2. 777


782


2. 589


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2. 577


804


2. 580


827


2. 808


838


]. 832


868


1. 615


893


2. 4(j4


932


2. 602


990


1. 791


1007


1. 760


1035


1. 672


1062


2. 589


1259


4. 193


1369


1. 250


26


2. 830


99


2. 693


106


2. 464


357


3. 394



384



ApollDuius l\liu(


lUS (('(lUtlll.l






JV 387


3. 177




389


2. 694




412


2. 813




582


2. 33




808


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940


2. 296




1098


3. 358




1130


2. 645




1309


2. 297




1479


3. 280




1485


3. 100




1694


2. 498




1723


1. 498
3. 26


Appiaii






I>e VrnatioiH


i. 194


1. 685


Apulftius






Apnloijici .


. 3.


2. 592




18.


3. 438




ip. 485)


1. 253




81.


2. 492




91.


2. 409


Florida


. 1. 1


2. 466




7


3. 136




2. 15


1. 689
3. 491




3. 16


2. 829


Mi'fffnior])//o.s


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13


3. 835




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3. 475




22


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84


1. 224




87


2. 11




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3. 351




7. 17


1. 298




8. 5

8


3. 874
1. 637




9


2. 829




10. V


2. 15




3


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2 605




20


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29


3. 142




11. V


1. 730




14


3. 240




24


2. 684


De MiDuIo .


. p. 708


2. 107


De Dogmate


Plntonis






1. 4


3. 175




15


8. 674




16


1. 499


Do Den Socralifi l8


2. 133


Arabian Ni(jJi


is (trans. To


•-


reus) p. 153




. 2. 578



48



Aratus — Ausonius



Aratus l^lKifuonioxi 1 1. 158

41 1. 324

152 1. 714

641 4. 116

643 4. 115

Ariiiiasprn (op. l)e Siihliiii.

§ 10) 3. 77

Ariosto



1.


22


3.


329


1 2 3 4 6 8 9 10 11 12 13

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