Adam Clarke.

A bibliographical dictionary; containing a chronological account ... of ... books, in all departments of literature ... with biographical anecdotes ... the whole of the fourth edition of Dr. Harwood's View of the classics, with innumerable additions and amendments. To which are added, an essay on bi online

. (page 12 of 17)
Online LibraryAdam ClarkeA bibliographical dictionary; containing a chronological account ... of ... books, in all departments of literature ... with biographical anecdotes ... the whole of the fourth edition of Dr. Harwood's View of the classics, with innumerable additions and amendments. To which are added, an essay on bi → online text (page 12 of 17)
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which inundated Gaul. To help forward this good
work, he devoted one whole year of the salary,
which he had as chief secretary to the emperors.
His style is allowed by good judges to savour a
little of the decay of elegant Latinity. See Pane-

Eunapii Vitae Philosophorum et Sophistarum, ab
Hadr. Junto, Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Antv. 1568 72, 3s.

Vitae Philosophorum et Sophistarum, ex

edit. Hadiiani Junii, a Commelino, Gr. et Lat. apud
Hieron. Commelinum, Heidelb.1596, 8vo. Better
than the preceding Edition.

Vitas Philosophorum et Sophistarum, ex

Junii Editione Hadiiani, a Commelino, Gr. et Lat.
Oliva, P. Steph. 1616, 8vo.

ab eodem, Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Genev. Cris-
pin, 1616.

jamblichi Chalcidensis Vita ex Eunapio Sardiano
de Vitis Philosophorum, II. Junio interprete, Oxon.
1678, fol.

Indices tres Vocum fere omnium qua? occurrunt,
1 . In Dionysio Longini Comment, de Sublimitate.


15<J E U

2. In EuNAtn Libello de Vitis Philosophorum. 3.
In Hieroclis Comment, in Pythagorae'aurea Carmina
eoncinnavit, Rob. Robinson, Oxon. 1773, 8vo.

Eunapins was a native of Sardis in Lydia, a so-
phist, physician, and historian, under the reigns of
Valentinian, V&lens, and Gratian. He wrote a
history of the Caesars, all of which is lost, except
a few fragments preserved in Suidas. His Lives of
the Philosophers are written with considerable per-
spicuity and elegance. But the work is disgraced
with the indignities offered to Christianity. He ex-
aggerates the virtues of the heathens, and lessens
those of the Christians. Eunapius is the same for
the later philosophers, as Diogenes Laertius is for
the elder.

Eunomii Confessio Fidei, item prologus et epi-
lOgus apologia?, G*a?C. et Lat. ex Interpr. Henrici
Whartoni in Guil. Cave, 'Scriptor. Eccles, Hist,
Lit. Oxon. 1740, fol. vol. 1. p. 220 223.

Eifnomius was an Arian bishop, a native of Cap-
padocia ; was deposed and much persecuted for his
opinions, and died about the end of the fourth cen-

Eunuchi nati, facti, et mystici, ex sacra et hu-
mana literatura illustrati. Zacharias Pasqualignus
puerorum emasculator ob rausicam, quo loco haben*
dus. Kcsponsa ad quaesitam per Epistolam J. Here-
berli, Divione, 1655, 4'to. Lib. ran

Eupoli Sentential, a Valent. Hertelio, Gr. et Lat.
8vo. Basil. 1560. Among the 2uinquaginta Co-
vticor. Graivr. Sentnti<e.

E U 197

Eupolis was an Athenian comic poet, who flou-
rished about 440 years before Christ. He was
drowned in the Hellespont, in a naval engagement
with the Lacedemonians. It is said that it was in
consequence of his death that the Athenians made a
decree that no poet should be permitted to bear
arms. Of this poet nothing remains but the Senten-
tia above noted. A very fine piece, called Eupolis's
Hymn to the Creator, was published, about 20 years
ago, found among the papers of the Revd. Samuel
Wesley, sen. Rector of Epworth in Lincolnshire,
professing to be a Translation from the Greek. The
poem is exquisitely beautiful ; but I believe no man
has ever seen the pretended Greek Original.

Euripidis Tragcedia;, Gr. (18 Plays only) 8vo.
Editio princeps, Aid. 1503. Sold at Consul Smith's
sale for ll. 16s. and at Dr. Askew's for 11. 13s. In
the sale of Mr. Paris's library it brought 51. The
usual price is 2l. 12s. 6d. The Eleclra, and the
fragment of Danac, are not in this impression. The
former was first printed by Vktorius at Florence, in
1 545 ; the latter, in the Commeline Edition at Hei^
delberg, in 1597.

4to. Uteris majusculis, Gr. No date.

At the Pinellian sale, ll. 3s.

Gr. (18 Plays) 2 vol. 8vo. Francfort

JNio date. 16s.

Tragcedia?, Gr. 8vo. 2 vol. Basil. 1537.

Very correct. Sold at Dr. Askew's sale for 1 7s.

abOporino, Gr. 8vo. Basil. 1551. 15s,

Dr. Askew left a note in his copy of this Edition,

198 E

signifying that this surpasses former Editions in cor-
rectness, from advantages which the former Editor's
did not possess, and was the most valuable of all the
ancient Editions of this excellent tragedian.

Euripidis Tragcediae 19, a Guil. Canlero, Graec.
12mo. Antv. Plant. 1571. Very neat and correct.

cum Scholiis, ab Arsenio Archiep.

Monembasiensi, Gr. 8vo. Bas. Hervag. 1544, 2 vol.
A very rare Edition.

Tragcedia*, Fragmenta, Epistola?, ex

Editione J. Barnesii, edidit Beck, 3 vol. 4to. maj.
Lips. 177888, 41. 4s.

Tragcediae Graeci, cum Animad. perpet.
edidit C. D. Beck, torn. 1. 8vo. Regiomont. 1792.

Graec. et Lat. Basil, fol. 1562, Striblini.

Sold at Dr. Askew's sale for 13s.

Tragcediae 19, et Fragmentum 20, a

Guil. Cantero, Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Heidelberg. 1697.
This is a common Edition, and is tolerably correct.
The Heidelberg Editions of the Greek classics are
Very respectable, and do credit to the editor.

Graec. et Lat. apud. Paul.Stephanum, 2
vols. 8vo. Genev. 1602, ll. Is. Sold at Dr. Askew's
sale for 2l. 15s.

a Barnes, fol. Cantab. 1 694, 31. 1 3s. 6d.

lib. rar. A valuable Edition.

Gr. et Ital. 1 vols. 8vo. a Michade

Angelo Carmeli, Patav. 1743, 2l. 2s.

Quae extant omnia, Graec. et Lat. cura

S. Musgrave, 4 vols. 4to. Oxoniae, 1778, 31. 15s.
In this work the editor has not oniv collected his ma-

terials from the first, and the most valuable printed

copies ; but has had recourse to a considerable num-
ber of manuscripts, viz. several manuscript copies of
different tragedies in the royal library at Paris ; a
ms. at Florence, formerly collated by Isa. Vossius ;
two mss. of Hecuba, Orestes, and Phamissee, com-
municated by the late Dr. Askew ; a ms. of Rhesus
and Troades in the British Museum j the Cambridge
Ms. of the three first plays, collated by Barnes ; the
Mss. in the library of the Royal Society, and the
Bodleian, collated by King, and more accurately by
Dr. John Burton ; two mss. at Leyden by Valckc-
fiaer ; the collations of H. Stephens ; some manu-
script notes in a copy of Barnes's Edition in the Bod-
leian library ; some few annotations by Tanaq. Fa*
ber in a copy of Stephens's Edition in the royal li-
brary at Paris ; and several notes written by Dr.
Jortin in the margin of his Euripides. Besides the
Greek text and the Latin interpretation, this Edition
contains the author's life by Moschopulus, Thoma9
Magister, and Aul. Gellius ; a chronological series
of events relative to the Grecian stage ; various lec-
tions and annotations ; the fragments of the tragedies
which are lost, with a Latin version and notes ; the
Greek Scholia on seven tragedies ; and an Index to
the notes. The reviewers, both at home and abroad,
have spoken in the very highest terms of this Edition,
and have given it unqualified praise : but Dr. Harm
wood has roundly set aside this general opinion in the
following criticism. " In this magnificent Edition,''
says he, "many egregious blunders have beencom-

200 E U

jnitted, many frivolous and ill-founded conjectures
have been hastily indulged, and petulantly obtruded,
and the Greek text inelegantly and injudiciously
pointed. It reflects little honour on the University of
Oxford, which must have expended an immense
sum on this splendid work, and less on the editor,
whose attainments in the Greek language, whose
knowledge of the Drama, and whose skill in the
Rhythmus, evince him to be very inadequate to the
province he undertook. The only valuable things
in this Edition are from Mr. Tyrwhitt, who was a
modest, ingenious, and skilful critic.'* Most scho-
lars will allow that the latter part of this criticism, at
least, is too severe.

Detached Plays o/Evri pi des, published separately.

Euripidis Heraclidse, Gr. Par. apud Libert. 1627.

Troades, Gr. Paris, apud Libert. 162.2.

Alcestis, cum Scholiis, a Kaltwassero,

Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Gothae, 1776.

Alceste, Gr. et Lat. cum not. Barnesii t

ed. Kiihridl, 8vo. Lips. 17S9.

- ' ' ' Orestes, Gr. 4to. ap. Libert. 1623.

> Orestes, ex recens. Bamesii, edid. Fa-

cius, 8vo. Coburg. 1778.

Orestes, ex edit. Jos. Bamcsii y Gr. et

Lat. 12mo. Glasg. 1753. This is a very beautiful
and correct Edition ; and it is much to be lamented,
by the lovers of Greek literature, that the University
of Glasgow, which has given the worid such excel-
lent Editions of several of the Greek Classics, and


published jEschy lies and Sophocles, had not sufficient
encouragement to publish Euripides in the same

Euripidis Hecuba et Iphigenia, Latinis Erasmi
Versibus. Additur Erasmi Ode de laudibus Henrici
(Septimi) Regis Angliae, et altera de Senectutis in-
commodis. 8vo. ap. Aid. 1507. Liber rarus.

Hecuba etlphigenia, Gr. ctLat. 12mo.

ab Erasnio, Basil. 1524.- Liber rarus.

Hecuba, Gr. et Lat. ab Erasmo, Paris.

apud Morell, 4to. 1560.

Hecuba, Gr. Paris. Morell. 1612.

Hecuba, Orestes, et Phcenissae, Graec,

et Latin. 2 vols, cum Schol. a King, Cantab. 1726,
2 vols, 12s. 6d. A valuable Edition.

~ - Hecuba, Orestes, et Phcenissae, 2 vols.

Svo. Lond. 174S, 15s. Reprinted with the addition
of the AlcestiSy with Scholia and Notes by Dr. Mo-
rell, the author of the Thesaurus Grac<e Poeseos.

Hecuba, Phcenissae, Hippolytus, et

Bacchae, a Rich. Frid. Phil. Brunck> Gx. -Svo. Ar-
gentor. 1180.

i f " ' ' Hecuba, Gr. ex recens. et c. not.
Brunck, cura Martini, Svo. Lips. 1781.

Hecuba selecta variatione Lection, et

contin. adnot. illustravit C. F. Amnion, Svo. Er-
lang. 1789.

Hippolytus, Graec. a Musgrave, 4to.

Oxon. 1756. 5s. Superior to all former Editions.
Monthly Review.

208 1 u

Euripidis Hippolytus, Gr. et Lat. a Valckenatr,
4to. Lugd. Bat. 1768. U. 5s.

Hippolytus, praelectionem causa, cura-

vit Martini, Svo. Lips. 1788.

- Hippolytus, Gr. cum Scholiis, Versione
Lat. Var. Lection. Valckenarii notis integris, ac se-
lectis aliorum,quibus suas adjunxit F, Hen. Egcrton,
Oxon. 1796, 4to. ll. 16s.

Medea, Gr Paris. Morell, 1622.

* Medea et Phcenissas, a Piers, Gr. et

Lat. 8vo. Cantab. 1703. Very correct. A copy of
this Edition, in large paper, sold at Dr. Askew 's
sale for 1 3s.

- Medea et Alcestis, a Buchanano, 1 2mo.
Edinb. 1722. Very correct.

' Medea, Gr. et Lat. 4to. London. 1734.

5s. and 1754.

Medea, Gr. et Lat. 4to. Glasg. 1775.

Medea, Gr. et Lat, ex edit. S. Mus-

grave, Glasg. 1784, l2mo.

Medea, Gr. et Lat. ex edit. Musgrave,

c. not. Brunckii, Etonae, 1785, 8vo. 3s.

Medea, Graece, cura Blumner, 8vo.

Lips. 1194.

Medea, Hippolytus, Alcestis, et Andro-
mache, Gr. 4to. printed in capital letters, Flo-
rence ; no date. Printed by Laurentius de Alopa*
about 1494 or 1496, who printed the Anihologia,
Apollonius Rhodius, and Callimachus, in the same
superb manner. This magnificent book was sold at
Dr. Askew's sale for 1 11. 5s.

E U 203

Euripidis Cyclops. Gr. cd. et perpet. annot. illus*
travit Hopfner, Sro. maj. Lips. 1789.

Supplices, Gr. et Lat. a Markland, 4to.

The 4to. Edition contains a grammatical treatise de
Gracorum Declinatione imparisyllabica et indtfor.
matd Latinorum tertia, and likewise Miscellaneous
Observations on various Greek and Latin Authors.
Lond. 1763, 15s. 8vo. Lond. 1755, 6s.

Phcenissae, Gr. et Lat. a Grotio, Svo.

Paris. 1630, and Amst. 1631. 3s.

Phcenissje et Medea, a Barnes, Gr. et

Lat. Lond. 8vo. 1715. 5s.

Phcenissae, Gr. et Lat. a Valckenaer,

4to. Franeq. 1755. 15s.

Phcenissae sunt in vivraXoynt, sive Tra-

gcediarum Graecarum delectu, cum adnot. Jo. Bur-
ton, Oxon. 1758, 8vo. Editio altera, longe auct. a
Thorn. Burgess. Oxon. 1779, 8vo. 2 vol.

Phoenissae, cum Scholiis, a Christ. Gott,

Sch'utz, Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Halae, 1772.

Phcenissae, Gr. e recensione Brunkii,

8vo. Lips 179*.

Phcenissae, Gr. et Lat. cum not. Valcke-

naer, Lugd. Bat. 1802. 11. 5s.

Electra, a Petro Victorio, 8vo. Editio

princeps. Roma?, 1545. A copy of this scarce little
Edition was sold at Dr. Askew's sale for ll. 12s.

Electra, Gr. et Lat. 1 2mo. a Victorio,


.flilschyli Choepoii, SopUoclis Electra,

et Euripidis Electra, Graece, in usum Scholae West-
monaster. Oxon. 1729, 8vo.

Euripidis Iphigenia in Aulide et Iphigenia r in
Tauris, Gr. et Lat. a Markland, Svo. Oxon. et Lond,
1771. 6s. Reprinted incorrectly, Lond. 1783.

Iphigenia in Aulide, Grace, recensuit,

&c. Hopfner, 8vo. Hala?, 1795.

Epistolae, ab Eilhardo Lubino, Gr. et

Lat. 8vo. Commelin. 1601. With the Epistles of
Apollonius Tyaneus.

Commentators on Euripides, see voL 3. p. 36.

Euripides, the celebrated tragic Greek poet, was
bom at Salamis in the 480th year before the Chris-
tian sera. He learned rhetoric under Prodicus,
morality under Socrates, and natural philosophy
under Anaxagoras : but at eighteen years of age he
abandoned philosophy for dramatic poetry, for
which he was eminently qualified. He shut him-
self up in a cave, and there composed his tragedies,
which were greatly admired by the Greeks. The
army of the Athenians, commanded by Nicias, ran-
somed their lives, and regained their liberty, by re-
citing the verses of this Greek poet. It is said that
Socrates went to see his plays acted, and they were
the only compositions of this kind ever counte-
nanced by this eminent sage. Euripides was twice
married, but both wives behaved so ill, that being
exposed to the raillery of Aristophanes on the occa-
sion, he retired to the court of Archelaus, king of
Macedon, where he was well received. From the
scandalous behaviour of his wives, he conceived
considerable enmity against the whole sex, which
frequently appears in his writings. Of 75 tragedies,

EU 205

(some say 92) which he composed, only 19 remain;
the chief of which are the Pha>niss<e, Orestes, Me-
dea, Andromache, Iphigenia in Aulis, Iphigenia in
Tauris, the Troades, Electra, Hercules, and Hy-
politus: but the two last are allowed to be his mas-
ter-pieces. After his Andromache had been acted
among the Abderites, they were all struck with a
species of melancholy, occasioned by the effect pro-
duced on their mind by the representation of this
piece. What is most excellent in this poet is, he is
always the declared advocate of virtue. The in-
structions of Socrates are sufficiently evident in the
compositions of his eminent disciple. It is said he
was torn to pieces by the dogs of Archelaus, when
walking in the woods in deep study. Probably he
was privately assassinated through the envy of some
of the courtiers, for Solinus, says Archelaus, had
made him his prime minister ; and this could not fail
to raise up enemies against him. His death hap-
pened 407 years before the birth of Christ, when
about 63 years of age.

Eusebii Pra'paratio Evangelica, Gr. et Lat. foL
Par. Bob. Steph. 1544. An excellent Edition.

Demonstratio Evangelica, Gr. et Lat. fol,

Tar, Rob. Steph. 1545.

a Franc. Vigero, Gr. etLat. Rothomag.

1628. ll. Is, The best Edition yet published.

Polycronii, Pselli in Canticum Cantico-

nun Expositiones, a Joan Meursio, Gr. 4to. Lugd.

Bat. 1617. A very rare Edition. They are also ti>

be found in a work' entitled, Variorum Divinorum,


206 E U

sen Auctores Theologi Greeci varh\ Gr. 4to. Lugd.
Bat. Elzev. 1619.

Euseb. Commentarii in Psalmos et in Isaiam cum
Athanasii et Cosmas vEgypti Opusculis, a Bern, de
Montfaucon, Gr. et Lat. fol. Par. 1706, 2 vol.

Chronicorum Canon um, libri duo, a Jos,

Scaligero, Gr. et Lat. fol. Amst. 1658, in Thesaure
Temporum. 7s. 6d. For different Editions of Eu-
sebius's Chronicon sec Hieronymi Opera. We
owe the preservation of this interesting work to St.
Jerom, who not only translated, but has also consi-
derably enlarged it.

Onomasticon Urbium et Locorum sacrae

Scriptura?, Gr. et Lat. fol. Par. 1659. 5s.

Onomasticon Urbium et Locorum sacra:

Scripturce, a Jo. Clerico, Gr. et Lat. fol. Amst.
1707. 10s. 6d.

Historia Ecclesiastica, Gr. et Lat. Paris.

Mob. Steph. 1544. Edit. prin. in which also Socra-
tes and Sozomen were first published.

ab Tien, Falesw, Gr. et Lat. 3 vol. fol.

Parisiis, 1659.*-This Edition contains the other
ecclesiastical historians also. 15s.

et aliorum Historia, Gr. et Lat. Fatesii,

8 vol. fol. Mog. 1672. 15s.

Historia Ecclesiastica et Vita Constantini,

a Falesio, Gr. et Lat Par. 167, fol.

a Guii. Reading, Gr. et Lat fol. Cantab.

1720. 31. 13s. 6d. large paper 41. 4s. A better Edi-
tion can scarcely be expected. It was reprinted at
Turin in 3 vol. fol. A very bad Edition.

E U 207

Euseb. Hist, a Frid. And. Strotk, Gr. %vo. Halae,

Canones, s. Indices decern harmonise

Evangeliorum, cura prasmissa ad Carpianum Epis-
tola : Prsefixi Jo. Millii Nov. Testamento, Oxon.
1707, fol.

Argumenta ad Psalmos, edita a Jo. Er-
nesto GrabiOy in praefat ad torn. 3. Versionis Graece
Lxx. Interpretura. Lond. 1709, fol. and 3vo.

Latin Translations of the Works of EusEBltfs. '
Eusebii Praeparat. Evangelica, Latine, fol. Ve-
net. apud Jenson, 1470. Editio princeps. 21. 2s. -
This ancient Edition has the following Epigram at
the end :

Antonii Cornazani m Loudon Artificis Epigram.
Artis hie, # Fidei splendet viirabile Numen ;

iluod Tama A'uctores, auget Honore Deos.
Hoc Jenson Veneta Nicolaus in Urbe Volumen

Prompsit, cuifelix Gallica Terra Parens.
Scire placet Tcmpus? Mauro Christophorus Urbi '

Dux erat; aqua Animo Musa retecta suo est.
Buidmagis Artijicem peteret Dux, Christus, et Auctor-;

Tres facit aternos ingeniosa Manus-,

Lat. accedit Hieronymus de Viris illus-
trious, et Augustin. de Mirabil. S. Script. Edtii*
antiqua, sine anno aut loco.

Historia Ecclesiastica, Latine, ex Versione

Bufni Aquilejensis, Mantua?, per Johannem Schah
turn, 1479, fol.


208 E U

Eusebii Chronicon, H. Stephens, fol. Par. 1518,
10s. 6d. Very rare.

de Morte Gloriosissimi Sancti Hieronymi,

4to 6s. sine anno aut loco. Edit, perantiq.

Pamphili, Ruffini, Socratis, Theodoriti y

Sozomehi, Theodori, Ev'agrii et Dbrothei Ecclesias-
tica historia, sex prope Seculoram res gestas r ex
>ide Graecorurh Codicum. per Jokan. Jacobum
Gryrveum, locis obscuris innumeris illUstrata dubiis
explicata, mutilis restituta. Chrohographia insuper
jlbrahami Bucholceri ad annum Epochae Christians
1598 et Lectiopis Sacra? Historian luculenta mcthodo
exornata cum continuatione in praesentem annum

J 6 1 1 , Basileae, 1611, fol. A well edited collection

of these ecclesiastical historians.

Chronicon ab Arnaldo Poniaco editum,

fol. Burdigalae, 1604. This Edition is recommended
by Scaliger himself, who has made notes on this



Chronicon cum Notis Scaligen\ fol. Lugd.

Eatav. 1653, fol. This is better than the Edition of

Of Eusebius, the ecclesiastical historian, scarcely
any thing relative to bis birth or parentage is known.
He took the surname of Pamphylius y a priest of
Caesarea, with whom he had formed the most inti-
mate friendship. He was made bishop of Antioch,
in 313, was present at the council of Nice in 325,
and at the council of Antioch in 33 1 . He was high
in the favour of the Emperor Constantine, and it is
supposed he died about 333 or 340. Eusebius is

E U 20?

^ .2

justly styled the father of ecclesiastical history. His.
history begins at the birth of our Lord, and comes
down to the defeat of Licinus. It is a work of con-
siderable importance and value ; but every serious
reader will note with concern the excessive credulity
of the author. That Eusebius was an Arian, seve-
ral have endeavoured to prove ; but this was need-
less, the proofs of it are evident enough : but on this
point it may be well to consult the following work :
" Dissertatio de Eusebii Arianismo, adversus /. Cle-
ricum y a Guil. Caveo, Lond. 1700, Svo." Before his
Arianism was particularly noted, he was called saint,
and placed by Usuardus in his Martyrology ; but Ba~
ranius struck out his name, and put Eusebius Samo-
satensis in his place : he therefore with the Catho-
lics now ranks among the heretics. His Evangelical
Demonstration is an invaluable work : Dr. Har-
wood observes, " It is a treasure of knowledge and
good sense, and contains all the arguments in favour
of the credibility and divine authority of the Chris-
tian religion that have been advanced by Chandler,
Leland, Benson, Butler, Brown, and other modern,
advocates of Christianity against the Deists.

Eustathius in Homerum, Gr. 4 vol. fol. Edit,
princ. et opt. Romae, 1542 1550. See Commen-
tators, vol. 3. p. 35.

inDionysium, Gr. 4to, Par. Rob. Steph,

1547. A beautiful Edition.

de Idiomatibus Linguarum, cum Con-
stant. Lascaris Grammat. Gr. et Lat. Ven. Aid. 1512.

S. P. N. Eustathii Archiepiscopi Antiocheni et

tio EU


Martyrfs de Engastrimytho Dissertatio adversus Ori-

ginem, &c. In Criticis sacris, Lond. 1660, fol.

torn. viii. p. 331 458.

Eustachii Tabula? Anatomies with Manget's
Theatrum Anatomicum universale. Genev. 1716,
2 vol. fol. cum fig.

Tabula; Anatom. Originales, cura Caje~

tani Petrioli, (fine pi.) fol. 1741. 7s. 6d.

Tabulae Albini, Leid. 1744. 18s. Best


Erotiani Collectio Vocum qua? sunt ap.

Hippocratem, Venet. 1566, 4to.

Bartholomew Eustache was Professor of Anatomy
and Medicine at Rome in 1550. His anatomical
plates are allowed to be very correct, and well

Eustathii de Ismeniae et Ismenes amoribus,
Libri xi. a Gaulmino, Gr. Lat. Paris. 1618, 8vo.

Tidem, Latine, Lug. Bat. 1634, 32mo.

Iidem, Lat. L. Bat, 1 644, 32mo. is. 6d.

Libri xi. Graece, curavit Teuchcr, 8vo.

Lips. 1792. This is a very paltry and puerile per-
formance, unjustly attributed to Eustathius the Com-
mentator^ When the author of it lived is uncertain.

Eustathii Comment, in Hexaemeron, a Leone
Allatio, Gr. et Lat. 4to. Lugd. 1629. Some have
attributed this piece to Eustathius, bishop of An-
tioch, in 325. But the true author, and the time in
which he lived, are unknown.

Eutechnij Sophists Paraphrasis in Oppiani Ich*

E U 2lt.

theulica, ab Erasmo Windjingio, Gr. et Lat. 8vc%
Hafniae, 1102.

Eutechnius, in Nicand. ab Ant. Mar. Bardimo,
Gr. Lat. et Ital. Fl<Jrent. 1164, 8vo.

Eustratii et aliorum Commentaria in Aristote-
lem de Moribus, Gr. fol. Venet. apud Aid. 1536.
See Commentators, vol. 3. p. 38.

Euthymii Zygabeni Panoplia Dogmatica, Lugd-
3vo. 1556.

Zygabeni Panoplia Dogmatica Alex,

Comnen. contra Haereses Graece, 1110. This cu-
rious book, which, though modern, is very scarce in
this part of the world, was printed at Tergovist in
Wallachia, 1110. A Latin Version was published
by a Canon of Verona in 15S6. It is remarkable
that the printer calls this city the most holy Metropo-
lis of the Hungarian Wallachia. The piece contains
Extracts from Gregoiy Nyssen, Damascenus, Bio*
nysius Areopagita, Greg. Theologo, Maximus, Ba-
silius, Chrysostom, Leontius Cypr. Athanasius,
CyriU Photius, Leontius Byzantinus, Amphilochus,
Nicephorus, Theodorus, and others ; against the
Mam'ch<eans, Sabellians, Valentinians, Pneumatc-
maehi, Monophysitce, and a vast number of other
heretics. The whole was done at the command of
Alexius, the father of Anna Comnena. The im-
pression was finished in May in the year above

Euthymius Zygabcnus, Commentarius in iv.
Evangelii, Gr. et Lat. Textum Graecum nunquam
antea edit, ad fidem duorum Codd. mss. membran.

212 E U

Biblioth. SS. Synodi Mosquensis, aucta, setate Scrip-
torum, diligenterrecens. et repet. Vers. Lat. J. lien-
Unii, edid. Chr. Fr. Matthai, 3 vol. Svo. maj.
Lips. 1792.

. Euthym. Victoria et Triumphus de impia et
multiplici execrabiiium massaliancrum secta, a Jac.
Tollio, Gr. et Lat. in the Collect. Insignia Itine-
rarii Italici, 4to. Traj. ad Rhen. 1696.

. Commentarius in omnes Psalmos Da-

vidis, Veronae, 1530. Of this and the Panoplia a
Latin Version only remains.

Comm. in Psal. e Gra?co in Latinum

conversi per Phil. Saulum, Episc. Brugnatensem,
Paris. 1543, Svo.

Eathymius Zigaberivs was a Basilian monk, of
the 1 2th century. Besides his Commentary on the
four Gospels and Psalms, he wrote one also on So.
lomon's Song. His comments are literal, moral,
and allegorical ; but in the use of allegory, he is
more rational than most of the authors of the 13th

Eutocius. See Aristoteles, vol. 1. p. 97.

Eutropii Historia, fol. Editio prince ps, Romae,
1471. A very good copy of this first Edition of
Eutropius was purchased by De Bure at Dr. As-
kew's sale for 12l. 15s. at the Pinellian 12l. 12s.
This Edition, which the learned Fabricius rightly
judges to have been the first of that author, has es-
caped the dil'gence of Mr. Maittaire. That it has
been interpolated is most evident ; for in the three
first chapters a short and concise account is given

#f the remarkable transactions and events, that
preceded the birth of Romulus. The fourth chap-
ter, which is in reality the first of Eutropius, begins

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 12 14 15 16 17

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