Johann Joachim Eschenburg.

Manual of classical literature : from the German of J.J. Eschenburg, with additions online

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Suppl. iii. to Harles, p. II, as cited § 299. 8.

8. Tn the year 1818 was commenced, by j?. J. Valpy, as printer and editor, a colleclion of the
Latin Classics, incorporating both the Delphin and the Variurum editions, and giving the various
readings, and also the Literaria jYotitia from the Bipont editions continued to the present time.
The execution has been in a high degree satisfactory. The collection, as issued, formed 141
vols. 8.; but was subsequently divided into 159 vols., the Small Paper, and 1S5 vols., the Largo

82 3 I 649


Paper. The work was conducted under the patronage of ihe Prince Regent of England, and
was sometimes called The Re^renVs Edition.— \\. is important to distinguish between Valpii's edi-
tion, just described, and another edition of the Latin authors, previously commenced under the
name of 'The Regent's Edition,' which consists of 54 vols. ISmo., edited hy Dr. Carew, and
beautifully printed. Cf. Class. Jour. xvii. 213.

9. A very good collection of the Latin Classics, is that of Lew aire, published in Paris, 1819-1833,
styled Bihiiotheca Classica La'ina, ou Collection des auteurs Classiques Latins, avec des Commen-
taires anciens et nouveaux, des Index Complets, le Portrait de chaque Auteur, des Carles Geo-
graphiques, etc. Par Nicolas-Eloi Lemaire, Professevr de Pocsie Latine k la Facult6 des
Letires, jJcademie de Paris. It consists of 142 volumes in octavo.

10 Some years since a collection of the Latin atithors, entitled Scriptores Rowavi, was com-
menced in Boston. The works of Cicero and Tacitus were published (23 vols. 12), and then the
work was suspended, we believe, for want of satisfactory patronage.

11. The cheapest collection of Latin and Greek Classics, and one which can easily be pro-
cured, is that of Tauchniti (printer) of Leipsic. His Corpus Poetarmn Grtrcorum has been cited
already ($ 47 t. ~). Both this and his Corpus Avctor. Pros. Gracoruni, have been stereotyped, and
also his collection of Latin Authors, in a very small duodecimo form. They contain only the text;
but this is considered as very accurate, and the edition is much esteemed.

12. Valpifs School Classics are only a series of such authors or portions of authors as are more
commonly used in Schools and Seminaries. They are accompanied with English notes and
Questions for Examination, prepared by various editors, and published in a uniform size. The
design includes both Greek and Latin authors; and the work, in progress in 1S39, appears to
have been well received in England.

13. In 1824, a collection of Greek and Latin authors was commenced at Leipsic by Tevhner
printer, under the care of /. Bekker as editor. It is in 12mo, with excellent type; the text is
considered as pure ; with a preface to each author, and notes at the foot of the page. The
work, still in progress in 1640, is sold in London as Black Sf Arvistrojifr's collection.

14. The collection of Greek Classics by Jacobs 4" Rost has already been mentioned, $ 7. 1.

§ 574. There are also Collections of Translations of the classical authors, some of
which it may be acceptable to the student to find mentioned here, although our limits
will not allow a notice of the individual works comprised in them.

1. Three collections of German translations are recent.— That under the care of E. F. C. Oertel
was commenced at Munich, 1622, in 12mo; including Greek and Latin authors. — The Prenilau
collection was commenced in 1527, published hy Ragdzy,\r\ 16mo ; including Greek and Latin
authors. Many of the translations are from good classical scholars ; they are all accompanied
with notes for general readers. The collection edited by Tafel, Osiander, axtd ScAifoi, pub-
lished by Metzler, at Stuttgart, was commenced in 1827, in I2mo. This includes both Latin and
Greek authors ; the translations are all new ; many of them very good ; the translations of the
poets are metrical.— These collections were still in progress in 1640.

2. There is a collection of French translations of Latin Authors by C. L. F. Ptmckovcke (pub-
lisher), entitled Bibliotheque Latine-Francaise, ou Traductions Nouvelies des Auteurs Latins.
Par. 1625-39, in 160 vols. 8. The translations are by ditferent authors. Belonging to it is a
volume entitled Palaosraphie des Classiques Latins d'apres les plus beaux Manuscrits de la
Bibliotheque Roy. de Paris ; cf. P. IV. J 141. There is also a volume entitled Iconographie,
containiiiff busts and portraits ; cf. P. IV. $ 187.

3. A collection of English translations is given in the Classical Family Library, hy Jones (pub-
lisher), commenced Lond. 1S30. in 8vo. The Classical Library, by the Messrs. Harpers, New

York, in 12mo, is composed of English translations republished.— Many poetical translations are
found in collections of English Poets; cf. Chalmers, cited $ 348. 2; Anderson's British Poets
cited $ 49. 3.


<5i 575. It would be useful to present here an outline of the history of classical studies
from the revival of letters to the present time. But the limits of the work forbid it :
we can only give some references.

1. Relatiu? to Italy particularly.— G. Tiraboschi, Storia della Lefteratura Italiana. 2d ed. Modena, 1787-94. 9 (in 15) vo's. 4.
also Flor. 1H)5. 20 vols. S.—A. L. Muratori, Annali d'ltalia dal principio dell' Era Volgare sino all' anno 1750. Milan, 1753-56.
18 vols. 8. also witli a continuation to ttie year 1S27. Firenze (Flor.) 1827. 40 vols.— P. L Gtngueni, Histnire Lilteraire d'ltalie,
jusqu'a sixieme siecle inclusivenient Far. lSll-t9. 9 vols. 8 " he di-cusses points neglected by Tiratoschi.'— ;r. Rcocoe, Life of
Lorenzo de' Medici. Liverp. 1795. 2 vcls. 4. Phil. 1842. 2 vols. 8.— ir. Roscoe, Life and Poiitificate of Leo X. Liverp. 1805.
4 vols. 4. Phil. 1805. 4 vols. S.—Mill, Travels of Theodore Ducas. l^nd. 1827. 2 vols. 8.—Du7ilop, Hist. Rom. Lit (cited

§ 299 7), in the Appendix. Cf. P. IV. § 142. I. 2. Relating to France and England.— The work entitled Hisloire Li:ercirede

•a France (by the Bnudictines).—lVarton, Diss, on the Introd. of Learning into England, in his History of Eng. Poetry.— Rems,
Das gelehrle England. Berl. 1791-1804. 3 vols. 8.—S. Sammarthani, Elogia Gal orum Sasc xvi. doctrina illustrium. (ed. Hcu-

^anti). Isen. 1722. 8 3. Relating to Germany and Holland.-/. N. Paquot, Mem. pour serv. a I'hist. lilL de Pays-bM. Lieg.

1763. 3 vols, fol.— C. Burmann, Trajectum Eruditum. Traj. 1738. 4.—/. G. Buschke, De progressu humanitatis sludiorum in

Gerinania. Rost. 1811. 4. 4. More general, relating to several countries.- HaKam, Introd to the Literal, of Europe, &c. cited

P. IV. § 85. 1.— G. Bernhardy. Encyclopidie der Philologie, p. 395, as cited § 7. 11.—^ H. L. Heerm, Geschichte des Studiums der
griech. u. rom. Literatur, cited P. IV. § 53. The 1st vol. contains a general sketch of the fate of classical works and the condition
i)f classical learning during the middle ages, to the end of the t4th century. The 2d vol. contains the History of Classical Studies ia
(he I5th century.-r. G. F.ichhoni, Litterilrgeschichte. Gott. IS12. 3 vols. 8. In § 368-377 of his work, he treats of the history
of classical studies in Italy, France, Germany, Netherlands, and England ; making two periods, the first from A. D. 1450 to 1650,
the second from A, D. 1650 to the time of his writing.— f. SchSU (as cited § 7. 9), vol. vii. p. 351, ss. treats of Ihe introduction
of Greek learning into France, Germany, and Hungary, and of the influence of the art of printing on its progress.— See also refe-
rences, P. IV. § 9.9._Cf. likewise, B. Sears, on Learned Schools, in the Christian Review, ISSS, No. for Seplenjber.

^ 576. It may be remarked that a more full and exact history of modern classical
learnmg than yet exists is a desideratum, Tl:

'he hiugraphy of individual scholars must


farnish a great portion of the materials. We will here record the names of some of the
most eminent of those who have contributed to the advancement of classical learning.

(a) Italian: Poggio (born 13^0-died 1459) ; Politian (b. 1454— d. 1494); G. Meriila (1420—
1494); Aldus Maniitius (1447— 1516. cf. $ 57.^. 2); Landini (1424—1504); Ph. Beroaldus (1453—
1505); P. Victorias (1498—1585) ; Robnrtellus (1516—1567); F. Ursinus (d. 1600); L. Allatius

(d. 1669) ; C. Sigonius, Facciolatus, Laniiiis, Miiratori, Corsiniis, Spalletti, Rossi, Vulpiiis.

(b) French.— Turnebiis (1512—1.565); Lanibiniis (1526—1572); the Stephenses, cf. $ 573. 3;
Miireliis (1526—1585) ; Budwiis ; Casauboti (1559-1614) ; ,T. Scaliger (1540—1609^ ; CS. ^^alnlasin3
(1588—1653); Rigaltiiis, Morellus, Longolius, Pilhoeiis, Passeratiiis, T. Faber, Dacier; Bouhier
(d. 1746) ; CMpperonius, Brotier, Valerius, Harduin, Sallier, Coteleriiis, Montfaucon, Villf briine,
Larclier (1726—1812), Ballii. Bartheleinv, Biiiifiiiy, Anger, De Brosses, Vauvilliers, Villoison

(1.750—1805); J.B.Gail (1755—1829), &c. (c) In N e t h e r 1 a n d s.— Erasmus (1467— 1536) ;

Dotiza (1545—1604); J. Lipsiiis (1547—1606); H. Junius, H. Grotius, J. Meursius, D. Heinsius,
N Heinsius, C. Schrevel, A. Popma, G. J. Vossius. I. Vossius, P. Scriver, J. F. Groiiovins
(1613—1672) ; J. Gronoviiis (1645—1715) ; J. Perizonius (1651—1715) ; J. P. D'Orville (1696—1751);
Feith.P. Burmann, Grrevius, Drakeiiborch, Ondemlorp, Bronkliu.siiis, Schulting, Havercainp,
I,f> Clerc, VVesseling, Ileiiisterhuis, Valckeniir, Lennep, Iloogeveen, J. Alberti, Ruluiken,

Wyttenbach, &c. (</) In G e r ni a n y.— Melancthon ; Canierarius (1500—1571); Acidaliiis

(1567—1595) ; Griiler (1560—1627) ; F. Sylburg, H. Wolf, J. Christoph. Wolf, J. Christian. Wolf,
Bdrthius (Caspar von Barlh, d. 1658) ; M Neander, E. Schmid, Kiister, Carpzof; J. A. Fabririiis
(1668—1736) ; J. M. Heusinger (1690—1751) ; J. F. Heusinger (171&— 1778) ; J. A. Ernesti (1707—
1781); C. F. Bcirner (d. 1753); Gessner; Wernsdorf (1723-1793); Heyne, Reiske, Brunck,
Schweighduser, Morus ; Schneider (b. 1751) ; C. S. Beck (1757—1832) ; Sehiitz (b. 1747) ; Heeren.
Manso, Jacobs; I. C. Harles (1738—1815) ; J. A. Wolf (1769—1824) ; Diiriiig (b. 17.59) ; Gorentz
(b. 1765); EichstudKb. 1771) ; G. L. Spalding (1762—1811) ; Hermann (b. 1772) ; Oberlin, Kapp,
A. Bockh, F. II. Bothe, Ph. Biittmann, G. F. Creiizer, Gierig, A. Matlhiae (h. 1769j ; F. Passow
(1786— 1S33); J. H. Voss (1751— 1^-.^6) ; G. A. F. Ast (1776—1840) ; G. H. Schiifer (1764—1840) ;

Wagner, Wieland, Weiske, Wetzel, &c. (e) Among the English. — 1. Vossius, Grabe,

Hudson, Bentley, (Clarke, T. Hearne, Cuningham, Gibson, Baxter, Hare, Wasse, Pearce, Davis,
Creech, Johnson. Middleion, Markland, Potter, Gataker, Baines, Taylor, Sianley, Gale, Wells,
Winterton, Robinson, Wallis, Rlusgrave, Hutchinson, Elinsley, T. Morell, Dawes, Mattaire,
Warton, Toup, Tyrvvhitt, Burgess, Dalzell, Parr, Blomfield, Valpy, &c.

For tlie lives of these men, we may refer to the Bio^aphie Universelle, cited ^ 7. 7 (it), and like works.— Also, cf. Bcmhardy,
as above cited, § bib.— Harles, Brev. Not. (as cited § 299. 8.), p. 45, ss. and Klilgling, Suppl. 11 1. p. 13, ss. and also Harlem, lutrod.
(as cited § 7. 9), vol. i. p. 71, ss.— But we add, in the next section, a notice of particular Biograptiies, from the Christian Sevieio,
June, 1840.

$ .577. " Only a part of this honored class of men have had their lives and labors portrayed
in a manner worthy of their fame, and not a few of their memoirs are inaccessible to the mass
of readers, in consequence of being in costly critical journals, transactions of learned societies,
or in lar^e biographical collections. Still there are many valuable biographies of such men that
may be found without much trouble. There are some cheap collections, of which the best are
Lindnnann's Vitre Duumvirorum, or the Lives of H e m s t e r h u y s and R u h n k e n, vvriiteii
by Ruhnken and Wyttenbach' : Frotscher'n Eloqiientia Virorum, &c., or Eloquent Biographies
of Learned Men, containing R e i s k e's Life by Eck; Life of the same by Morus; Life of
J. A. Ernesti by A. G. Krnesti ; Funeral Oration on the death of G r a; v i u s by P. Bnr-
viann ; Ruhnken'' s Eulogy of H e ni s t e r h u y s ; R e i s k e's Auiobiiigraphy and G e s n e r's Life
bv Erntati: and Frvdem ami's Vitee Hominuin Eruditissimorum, &c., embracing the Life of
Wyttenbach by JIaline ; the Life of R e i s k e by Morus ; and the Lives of C h r i s t, G e 1-
1 e r t and J o c h e r by Emeati. These tliree collections, making only five volumes in the whole
and costing about as many dollars, are generally recommended to German students, not only on
"ccnnnt of their internal value, but on account of their pure Latinity. A fourth collection in
German by Hoffmann, of which one volume has appeared, containing the lives of Jacobs,
B o c k h, Z e 1 1, and Politian, promises to add much to our scanty stock of this species of

We subjoin a list of the most valuable separate biographies of distinguished classical scholars.
Monk's Life of B e n 1 1 e y is well known. The Biographical Sketch of B o 1 1 i g e r by his son
has considerable interest to the lovers of ancient art. The Life of E r a s m u s has been writ-
ten in French by Burigny, in English by Jurtin, Kniffht, and Butler, and in German by Hess;
and best of all by A. Milller. The Life ofFabricius by Reimar, and of F o r c e I I'i n i by
Ferrari, are both in Latin. There is a Life of G e d i k e, in German, by Schmidt. Besides
Ernesti's Life of G e s n e r, there are two others by Michdlis and Baumeister. There is a Latin
Eulogy of D o u s a by Sie/renbeck, and another of D u k e r by Saxius. Of the several biogra-
phies of G r o t i u s, we will mention only that by Butler in English, and that by Luden in Ger-
man. The Life of H e y n e by Heeren needs no commendation. Cora y's Life by de Sinver,
in French, is the best. There is a Life of I. J. H o 1 1 i n g e r in German by the celebrated Bremi,
and one of K o p p e n by Silstcrmann. Of Manso there is a brief biography in Latin by Pas-
soir, reprinted in his Opuscula, and another in German hy Kluge. Meirotto's Life by Hrunn,
and that of R e i z by B«uer, are both in German. There are three Lives of M o r u s, two in
Latin by Beck and Hopfner, and one in German by Voight. An account of the new and admi-
rable biography of B. G. N i e b u h r was given in our last numbers. The Life of P a s s o w, by
U'achlcr,']\x»t published, is highly commended. There is an e.xcellent Biography of R e u c h 1 i n
in German, hy Mayerhaff; that of Gehres has less value. Rhodomann's Biography was
written in Latin by Lang, and in German by Volborth. That there is a Life of R u d d i m a n,
by C/ta/mer*', hardly needs to be mentioned. Passoz^-'s Life of J. G. S ch n e i d e r is reprinted in
his Opuscula. The memory of S c h w e i g h a u s e r is preserved by Dahler in a Latin Memoria.
Krebs has recently written a brief, but admirable Life of S i g o n i u s in Latin. Beside the old
Latin Eulogy on Perizonius by Schulting, there is one of recent date by Kramer. The Life
of S pa I d i n g by fValch is a good specimen of biography. For the Lives oi" the Stephenses,
we refer the reader to what is said in No. XIV., p. 535, of this Review. There is a Sketch of the
Life of Voss by Paulus. and a recent Bingrapnv by Dorivg. Wakefield's Memoirs were
written by himself. Of J. A. Wolf there is a fuU biography by his son-in-law, Korte, wbicb
is censured by the critics.


Beside these separate works, there are many excellent biographical sketches contained in
larger publications. In the Zeitgenossen, a magazine for contemporary biography, there are
good autobiographies ofCreuzer ami B u 1 1 m a n n, and biographies of G a r v e, C. B u r n e y,
For son, and Bouterwek. In TVulf's Analecta are short slietches of J. Taylor, L archer,
B e n 1 1 e y, P o r s o n, and others. In Justi's History of Hessian Scholars, Authors, and ArtisH
there are autobiographies of the two Grimms. A sketch of the Life of P. B u r m a n n is found
in n'yUe7ibacli' s Opuscu\a.; a Life of C a s a u b o n hy ^bnelovecn in his collection of Casaubon's
Letters; sketches of D i s s e n's Life and Character by Thiersch, IVelcker and K. O. MUller in
Dissen's Smaller Miscellaneous writings; E i c h s t a d t's Autobiography in his Annals of the
University of Jena; G. F. Grotofen d's Autobiography in his History of the Hanover Lyceum,
or gymnasium; G. C. Harles's Life in Seebode hnd Friedemann's MisceWanies ; C. He u sin-
ger's Life in SeeAode's Archives ; Parr's Life in the Annual Biography, Vol. X., 1826; Porson's
Life in the Kunigsherg Archives, by Erfurt ; S c h e 1 1 e r's Life in SMichtegrolV s Necrologue for
the nineteenth century ; S c h 1 o s s e r's admirable autobiography in the Zeilgenossen, new series ;
the Life of 8 c !i ii t z by Jacobs in the same; S y 1 bu r g's Life by Creuzer in the New Acts of the
Latin Society, Jena ; and a sketch of V i 1 1 o i s o n's Life in IVyitenbach's Opuscula."

1 An excellent abridgment of Ihese lives, with a sketch of Wyttenbach, and an account of the school of philology in Holland, is
given by £. B. Eiwards, in the Classical Studies, p. 2:3, as cited § 6. 4.— In the same volume is an account of the schools
of German philology by B. Sears, and a valuable selection from the correspondence of Ruhnken, Wyttenbach, Schutz, and Passow ;

with notes containing sketches of many other distinguished scholars. 2 s. p, Hoffmann, Lebensbilder berUhmter Humanisten,

Lpz. 1837. 8 3 See Christian Revitw, March, 1840.

§ 578. We cannot forbear to congratulate the student in view of the progress which
classical learning is making in our country. After having been almost banished (cf.
Miller, as cited P. IV. ^ 29. 3), it has been greatly revived during the last thirty years.
The names of Buckminster, Pickering, Stuart, Popkin, Kingsley, Everett, Robinson,
Anthon, Packard, Woolsey, Felton, Beck, Crosby, and others, are nov/ too familiarly
known to need our remarking upon what their example, writings, or instructions have
accomplished in effecting the change. The very just conviction, that classical learning
will always be a handmaid to evangelical religion, has awakened greater ardor in the
pursuit. And while such eminent classical scholars as Stuart, Sears. Stowe, Alexander,
B. B. Edwards, Thompson, Howe, Hackett, Smith, &-c. are connected with our Theo-
logical Seminaries, w-e may apprehend no relapse of the interest. Theological Semi-
naries are named especially, because (aside from the fact that a majority of the teachers
in the principal Colleges are drawn from them) the influence of clergymen in our coun-
try bears so directly upon the subject of education. Let these seminaries send forth
to the churches a succession of ministers who feel that classical learning is of little
value, and no efforts of individual genius can, in the present state of things among tis,
create a high or general interest in hs pursuit.



'A/?a«f, 412
'AJiaKioKos, 385

'AjSafxiSaKevara, 190
'A0sl3ri\oi, 163
'A3pa^ai, 403
A0paaa'-aj3pa, 403
'Ayado-pyoi, 190
'Ay%ara, 147, 222,

383. 389
'Ayi\ai, 189, 192
'AyeAaoTOi, 192
'Ay£Xar;7j, 192
'AyKOii/a, 202
'Ay^fiipa, 200
'AyAai'a, 127
'Ayi/KT/iot, 147, 163
'Ayopai, 17, 32, 33,

36, 183
'Ayopaiog, 109
'Ayptwj/fa, 168
'Ayporspa, 102
'Ay:\(;juaxot, 156
'Ay>c«n-£ia, 220
'Aywyr), 189
'Aywi' OTiTafpidg, 174 ;

EvavSpia;, 171
'Ayaj^-ff jxovciKoi, 336


'Aya)!/((rrai, 175
'Aywi'or5(/car, 336
'Aywi/oej-at 173, 336
AyuiJodtTTii, 171
Afla/zai'm'Oj, 546
'AJd/zaj, 400
' ASSripayia, 119
"Ao'o'i^, 214
"ASrjg, 99, 100, 221
'A^j/aroi, 183, 199

AS'oi'ia, 168, 169
'A^iovtaiyndg, 169
'AJtJJ-riJia, 169

AshiToi, 187
'Aciipvyia, 187
'AsTOf, 424
'Atrtiifia, 424
'A^/jva, 104
'AS/v^/ai, 28
'A9(>aia, 171
'A9.>»7, 28
'A6X^-ai, 175
•Aa\o9£-a(, 175
mov, 172
Atyarat, 188
Aiy'OXojj 10-i
AiV'f, 104
AWo^-, 204
Axk\ov, 190
AiViy^xara, 207
AroXoj, 113, 116

' AipzToX, 180
Aicdqaii, 381
Alavfivrirai, 336
'Airai, 220
AiV/jri/cu, 163
AiVia, 185
AiTioXoyiKY], 537

AtXyLwAwrof, 159, 199
Alxi^h, 153
Ai.upai, 176
'Avano;', 202
'AKtaropiiai, 162
'A/f£<Trpa, 218
'AfCii'O'cijj, 196
Akji.(.ov, 108
'AAC^ogfroj/, 103
'A(cdi'-(Oi/, 153
'Avo^/Tfo-ff, 173
'AKpariajia, 204
'AfcpooCTfr?, 588, 593
'AKpoi3o\iarai, 194
'A>fpj9iV(a, 149, 199
'AxpoKcpaia, 202
'AvpdXi0ot, 389
'AKpopifaXia, 332
'A-cpd^/ia, 200, 204
'A/fpfeoX(f, 29
' AKpoaTiXii; , 449
'A>cpojrdX(a, 200
'AKpwrffpia, 204
A>craia, 178
'A»cr^, 28
'AKWKf), 153

"Aifw.', 153
'AXaPaarpog, 401
'AXaXayp-jj, 198
■AX£i>/<a-a, 210

Faaeioi, 344

'A\ei-rat, 210
'AXcmriipioi', 210, 423
'AXsif-p'jo/jajTEi'a, 168
'A\e^r,Tfipia, 153
'AXf^i'/ca-coj, 101
'AXeiifpappaKa, 454
"AXsj dpii*crot, 262
' A\zvpojiavrtia, 167
'A\ri9)is [(TTOpia, 500
AXiW?7fT(f, 173
"AXpa, 172
"AXf $£rof, 207
'AXrrjpfj, 172
AXiirai, 173
'AXvTapxm, 173
'AXoja, 112, 168
'Afia'^dveg, 131
'A^e9moto,-, 400
'A/i(proy PaaiXtiog, 351
"ApTi.f, 208
'Aji'ptP'XrtiTTpov, 158
'AfKpiyvriag, 107
'AfirpiKTVOvia, 183


'A//^t>crvoi/(/ca oflXa, 174
•Ap'/.(7rT0i, 194
'An<pn:p6aTv\og, 421
'A^ympDfivoi, 200
'Aixppsvg, 213, 214
'AvaPaOfiOg, 210
'AvajSuTTig, 172
'Avay/caroj/, 187
'Ai/dyXii0a, 381, 384
'Aj'ayj'W(T-ai, 337
'Avaivojicvr], 106
'Ai/a^a-a, 148, 3S9
'Ai'd/cfioi/, 31
'Ai'a^fXiJ'O-dXr;, 173
'Ai'u>fp((7if, LSI

Fanaktei, 344

'Ai-af-prjEj, 209
'Aj/ai'/id.xoi, 204
'Avf'paTO^'oKur/jXot, 180
'Avcpd-ohv, 159
[Ai'^paa, 192
'Avopiavreg, 389
' Av6po\ri'^ia, 186
'Ai'c'pwymf, 210
'Ai^f/ioi, 128
'Ai/r^taJotij, 220
'Avv^iog, 220
'Ai'fcoTf^pfa, 168, 169
Avdscrripiuiy, 61
'Ai'9pd/cta, 212
"Ai-epa^, 401
"Avoiog, 171
'Airarof, 421
'Avrepcog, 106, 400
'AiTiypa^rr?, 182
'AvrXta, 200
'Airpa, 162
'Az/ryf, 194
'AvTCJpiOaia, 185
'Afri/r/, 196
"Alovcg, 331
'Ao(Jo£, 327, 449, 450
ATrayuyij, 186
'ATrarovpta, 16S
'AiravXia, 220
'Ar)7X£-oTf;j, 128
'Affff. 123
'ATro,3adpai, 202
'A-0(5«ra(, 182, 212
'A-!roS^>r,'ipiov, 209, 423
'ATro9srai, 189

'ATTOKTJpvfjg, 220

'ATOa;7roi, 193
'A7rdx-pv(/)a, 541
'ATToXoyog, 455
'ATToXurifca, 455
AiTOfivriiiovevpara, 506
'ATrdpparj,-, 216
'Arropprtra, 338
'A7ror£(\;((7//df, 193
'AirdrpoTOi, 136

ATro(prjrai, 164
'ApatdjruXof, 421
'Ap;5i)Xa(, 208
'Ap.'SvXri, 208
'Apy«!(/.d^r;?j, 109
'Apyvpia, 375
'Apyupirij, 182
ApyvpoKonslov, 213
ApJai/wi/, 221
ApEiOTrayrrat, 184
Apzw-ayog, 184
Ap/K, 105
Aprjretpaif 162
'Apiarov, 204
ApKTcia, 220
Ap,/a, 172, 220
Apjudrsia, 451
Appn/a, 202
ApatvLOv, 412
Ap/i£i^(OTai, 202
AppLoviKn, 216

'ApfiOUTll, 190

Appdo-ui/oi, 190

Aporpo!/, 212

A/xj "pa, 214

'Aprrayjj, 203

ApTaoTOJ', 216

'ApTi'wt, 128

Appa, 220

Ap,k,5:ji/, 220

ApcreftKov, 412
"Aprfpij, 101, 114
'Apreno^, 202
'Aprwoi, 193
'Ap\'ay£ra;, 189
'Apxaa, 190
'ApXBToy, 160
'ApXifpciai, 162
'ApXirpjij, 162
'ApXi€pw(jVvr], 162
'ApXfdiwpof, 172
'ApXiKi'pspvfiTT^g, 203
'ApXtr^X .jj';;;, 262
'ApXirpiVXii'Oj, 206
'ApxovTSg, ISO
'Ao-dv^iov, 200
'A(r£/3£(a, 186
'Acr'ia:, 216
'Ad/capoj/, 217
'AaKavXog, 217
'At7)cXTTiar<o!', &C. 536
'AcKcofia, 200
"AoTTtca, ct', 197
'A(7Tif, 153, 194
' A(TT£poirr}ri)g ^ 95
'AfT-paXiV^o;, 332
'Ao-rpd-juroi, 199
'Arfp.^oXoi, 206
'Ao-'^dXios, 98
"Atr^aX-o,-, 412
'ArfX£:a, 17S. 137




'Ar9r(5£f, 526
'Ariixia, 186, 191,204
"Atiijloi, 187
'ArpoTzog, 128
'Attikoi/, 412
AvyovcrraXia, 246
AvXfi, 210
Av\rl^>^s, 217
AvXrirptg. 217

AiXds, 172, 216
'Avrh, 198

AvrOKafi'iaXoi, 462
AvroKpiriop. 190
Avrojiaria, 1 19
A^rou'5Ao(, 199
A^irox^^'Ej, 323
AiTOTC^w,', 178
Ao-ojjta, 170
'A'/)a;/('5rrt(, 192
\V/.£-Tij, 172
'Aoilrac, 189
''A:p\aiTa, 200
'AfApof^iVia, 168
'A'ppoSiTri, 105
|A\:arr,f, 400
'Alpofpoog, 3


Ba'rjj, 209
BaVYfl', 162
Ba^fXaa, 169
BiiKXOi, 109
BoXa ao!/, 429
Ba\3l;, 172
Ba7rrioT)i,0(0)', 210
Bipa%ov, 187
Bapvfipono^, 217
Ba^Ui^irou, (Xi'fc-), 348
Bwaroj, 180
BajiXuj, 150
Ba^iXjDj, 170, 181.207
BajK-aina. 168, 240
Banjp, 172
Ba-s 214. 329
BapsUv, 264
Bi/i^Xoi, 163
Bjtc^mrot, 190
BcitXorrs^. 191
BeXr?, 153
BsXojjiaurELa, 167
B-ffco-Ja, 52
Bijf/za, 33
Bftjiara, 186
B^rrXXto;/, 401
B'?puXXo,-, 400
B(/3X('a larpiKOL, 455

B</?XwftK,,, 339
Bt/?Xio>far»7Xoj, 364
B(/?Xi'oi/, 333
BiiSXionriYul, 363
B//?\!c»T 'Xr.f , 364

Online LibraryJohann Joachim EschenburgManual of classical literature : from the German of J.J. Eschenburg, with additions → online text (page 145 of 153)