thon, translated oute of frenshe into English-by Wil-
liam Ga&ton in the abbay of Westmynstre the yere
of oure Lord mcccclxxxih." fol. It is divided- in-
to 24 books, containing 72 heads.
G-XthO Parvus* Latin and English, or Cato's Pre-
cepts; in- Latin, with a Translation and Paraphrase
in English verse. Translated out of French, and ,
printed by W. Caxton, without date-, 4to. An article
of the greatest rarity. " This 4to. Edition of Cato"
says the compiler of the Harleian Catalogue, "seems
to have entirely escaped the description of those who
have catalogued Caxfon's works. It begins with
Parvus Catho, which continues for a leaf and half a
page : theft begins Magnus Catho, and this is con-
tained in four books, taking up thirty leaves and a
page. Then follow some rules for the behaviour of
C A 89
children, in English verse, entitled Sta?is Puer ad
Mensam : these take up two leaves and a page.
Then follows an holy Salve Regina, in English
verse, comprised in two pages : and in the last page
of the book is a Tetrastic on the mystery of the in-
carnation, with six distichs of proverbial admoni-
tions. Dr. Middieton seems to have seen these pie-
ces bound up with some others composed by Chau-
cer, and thence entitles the whole, A Collection of
Chaucer's Poems : whereas Caxton tells us, in the
folio Edition of Cato, added to his Golden Legend
in 1483, that though those distichs had been trans-
lated out of Latin into English by Benet Burgh, late
archdeacon of Colchester, &c. yet, because there
came to his hands this book in French, he translated
it from this tongue into English, and presented it to
the city of London. This Quarto Edition is visibly
enough printed with Caxton's letter, but seems to
be more ancient than that in folio ; because it has
no initials at the beginning of the books ; has no
signatures or catch-words at bottom, or numbers on
the pages at top, nor even any points throughout ;
an omission which has not been observed in Cax-
ton's earliest printed books."
Catho, cum Commento. Rothomagi, in officina
Richardi Goupil, sine anno, 4to.
Londini, per Wynandum de Worde,
pro Pueris. Lond. per Wyiu de Worde,
Disticha ftiorafia, tituto Cathonis, cum Schdlii*
auctis Erasmi Roterodami. Apothegmata Grasciae
Sapientimi. Eadem per Ausonium. Memi Pupli-
ani. Institutufn Hominis Christiani, &c. -Impres-
sam per Petium Treveris, in suburbio Londinensi
vnlgariter (Southwarke) nuncupate, 1514.
CathonIs Disticha, cum Annott. Richardi Ta<*
verneri, in aedibus Nicholai Montani, Anilo Salutis
1553. At the end, " Londini, in aedibus Thomce
Bertbeleti, Regii Impressoris, cum Privilegio, 8vo."
This was reprinted the same year by Nicholas Hill
for John Walley. Also in 1555, " in aedibus Ro-
bertiCaly* within the precinct of the late dissolved
house of the Grey Friars nowe converted into an
Hospitall, called Christ's Hospitall." 8vo. ,
" The shorte Sentencez of the wyz Cato, trans-
lated out of Latin intoo English by William Bullo-
ker, and printed with Aesop's Fables in true orto-
graphy. Lond. printed by Edmurid Bolifant, 1585,,
JL JaCHERI (Luca) veterum aliquot Scriptorum
qui in Galliae Bibliothecis latuerant Spicilegium,
Editio accuratior nunc a Jos&pho de la Barre, ex re-
cognitione Steph. Baluzii et Edm. Martenne, Pari-
siis, 1T23, 3 vol. fol. The first Edition of this ex-
I> A 9i
cellent Collection, in 13 vol. 4to. Par. 165577, is
now so completely eclipsed by this new Edition, that
it is no longer of any value but as waste paper.
With this work the following should be connected :
Vetera Analecta, a Jo. Mabitlcnio, fol. Paris. 1723.
Historia generalis Piantarum, in libros xviii. per
certas classes artificiose digesta ; authore Jacobo Da-
lech amp. Lugd. 1587, 2 vol. fol. cum figuris.
Dall^eus (Johannes) de Usu Patrum y 1646, 4to.
He also published the following works :
de Pcenis et Satisfactionibus Humanis.
Amst. 1649, 4to.
de Cultibus Religionis Latinorum, Ge-
nev. 1671, 4to. ,
De Fidei ex Scripturis Demonstration e. De Je-
juniis et Quadragessima, 8vo. De Confirmatione
et Extrema Unctione. De Sacramentati sive Auri-
culari Confessione, Sec.
John Daille was a protestant divine, born at Cha-
telleraut in 1594. He died at Paris in 1670, in the
77th year of his age. His work concerning the
right Use of the Fathers (in which he shews that
their testimony should not be resorted to, for the ter-
mination of theological controversies) has made
much noise. Dispassionate men have sided with
Daille, and firmly believe, that the authority of scrip-
ture alone should be appealed to in every article of
polemic divinity ; for this plain reason Scripture is
ever at unity with itself, and speaks nothing but in-
fallible truth : but controversialists on both sides can
support their respective opinions by appeals to tue :
Fathers ; hence religious controversy managed in
this way has no end.
Sancti Damasii Opera, a Mario Milesio Saraza-
mo, 4to. Roma?, I638,et8vo. Paris. 1672.
cum notis, fol. Roma?, 1754. An ex-
- Carmina sacra, ab And. liivino, 8vo.
aliquot Sanctorum Elogia in Mich.
Maittaire Operibus et Fragments veterum Poeta-
rum Latin, profan. et Ecclesiast. Lond. 1713, fol.
vol. 2. p. 1579.
Damasius was the son of a Spanish scribe, who
coming to sojourn at Rome became Lector, then
Deacon, and lastly Priest of the Church of St. Law-
rence. Damasius served in the same church, till he
was elected Bishop of Rome in 366 ; in which
office he died in 384. His works consist chiefly of
Letters. St. Jerom is said to have been his secretary.
B. Petri Damiani Opera omnia. Parisiis, 1663,
fol. The Editions of 1642 and 1664 are of pretty
nearly the same value as the above.
ab Ab. Mirenda, foi. Romae, 1754.
Peter Damian was born at Ravenna in the 1 1 th
century. Stephen IX. made him a cardinal, and
bishop of Ostea in 1057. He died in 1073, aged
66 years. His works are useful in matters which
concern the ecclesiastical history of the 1 1th century ;
but they are stuffed with allegories, visions, and
false miracles; and have scarcely any thing, in ge-
nius or style, to recommend them.
D A S3,
Damasceni Opera (JohannisJ^QxBillium y Par.
Opera, a Mich, le 2uien, Gr. et Lat.,
fol. Par. 1712, 2 vol.
de Fide orthodoxa, &c. Gr. 4to. Vero-
na?, Fr aires de Sabio, 1531.
Liber Barlaam et Josaphat, fol. sine
ulla nota. The character shews that it is the work
of Spirit, about 1472. Who the author of this work
was is not certainly known ; but it has usually been
attributed to John Damascenus.
fol. Argentina?, 1485.
de Imaginibus" Orationes tres, et alii
Auctores, edente Nic. Majorano, Gr.,8vo. Roma?,
John, the author of the above works, was born at
Damascus in 676, whence he had the name of. Da-
mascenus. He was a man of great probity, and
though a professed Christian, the calif of Damascus
made him his prime minister ; but finding himself,
envied and hated on account of his elevation and
his religion, he retired to the monastery of St. Sab-
bas in Jerusalem, and there passed the rest of his
days. The Catholic writers say, that St. John Damas-
cenus was so zealous for the truth, that he resorted
sometimes to pious fables to support it. Such conr.
duct in any person leaves the difference very little,
between saint and sinner. The truth has no need
of such support ; and is always injured and rendered
suspected, when its votaries go to Egypt for help.
94 B A
The writings of Damascenus are the same in the
Greek church that the writings of Aquinas are among
Novum Lexicon Gracum Etymologicum etReale.
Homericum et Pindaricum. Collegit et digessit
Christ. Tobias Damm. Berol. 1765, 4to. 21. 12s. 6d.
Daneti (Petri) Dictionarium antiquitatum Ro-
manarum et Grsecarum ; ad usum Delphini. Paris.
1 698, 4to. The most common of all the authors
in usum Delphi?ii, probably because the least va-
Daniel, secundum LXX. a Philip. Melancthonc,
ex Graeco Theodotionis, Gr. 8vo. Franc. 1546.
ab Edw. Wells, Gr. et Eng. Oxon.
a Simone de Magistris, Gr. et Lat. fol.
Roma?, 1772. Edit. opt. Reprinted aftewards in
4to. at Gottingen, 1774.
a C. Segaar, ex Codice Chisiano, Gf.
8vo. Ultraj. 1775. Avery good Edition.
Breves Danielis Lacinise, Gr. 4to. Lond. 1665.
The Prophet Daniel flourished about 570 years
before the Christian a?ra. His Prophecies concern-
ing Judea, Greece, Rome, and the Incarnation of
Christ, are so distinctly marked, and so evident, that
Porphyry, not being able to get rid of the evidence
they brought in behalf of the Christian religion, was
obliged, in order to cover his flight, to assert, that
they had been written after the facts referred to had
taken place ! An unfoundedassertion, which a thou-
sand witnesses rose up at once to confute.
D A 95
Augustini Dati Elegantiola* Latini Sermonis, a
Bono Accursio Pisano, 4to. Mediolani, Philippus de
Lavagnia, 1475. '
Daretis Phrygii Historia de Excidio Trojae, seu
de OrigineTrojanorum, 4to. sine ulla not. Prefixed
Is the spurious Letter of Curnelius Nepos to SuUust.
It is found with the Epistles of Phalaris, 4to. Tar-
visii, 1471 : done with the types of Gherardoi Flan-
ders, about 1478.
4to. sine ulla nota. This is entitled,
Jncipit Historia de Excidio Troja, and, from the
similarity of the character seems to have proceeded
from Florentius of Strasburgh, about A- D. 1472.
de Excidio Trojas, &c. 8vo. Bas. 1541.
United with Pindari Thtbani Jliados Epitome.
a J. Exoniensi, 8vo. Lond. 1675.
Dares Phrj/gius and Dictj/s Cretensis conjoined.
Daretis Historiae Belli Trojani, a Franc. Fara-
gonio, 4to. absque ulla nota. Supposed to be the
Edit. prin. executed at Mentz about A. D. 1470.
a Masello Venia, 4to. Mediol. 1477.
Though the two authors are here united, yet the date
is found only at the end ofDictys Cretensis.
ex edit. Faragonii, 4to. Messanas, Guil.
Schomberger, 1498. First Edition with a date.
ex eadem Editione, 4to. Venet. Christ.
Mandellus de Pensis f 1499.
' 4to. Vitebergce, J. Grunenbergius, 1512.
12mo. Lugd. Gryphius, 1552.
16mo. Lug. Gryph. 1569. Connected
cum t rib us Libanii Declamationibus.
96 P A
Daretis Hist. Svo. Paris. 1560.
Svo. Basil, Petrus Perna, 1573.
a Josia Mercero, 24mo. R. Steph. 1618.
24'mo. Amstel. 1631.
ab Anna TanaqnilU Fabri Filia (Ma-
dam Dacier) in usum Delphini, 4to. Par. 1680.
"A very rare article, as nearly the whole Edition
was burnt in a fire which consumed the office. It
sells for 4 1.
cum Not. Var. a Lud. Smids, 4to. et
8vo. Argentor. 1691. A better Edition than the
former. The 4to. sells for 15s. the Svo. for 10s. 6d.
cum Not. Var. a Lud. Smids, 4to. et
Svo. Amst. 1702, 2 vol. Best Edition, adorned
With ancient medals, and united to Josephi Iscani
Devonii Excestrensis. Poema heroicum de Belle
Dictys Cretensis alone.
Ephemeridos Belli Trojani, Librivi. 4to. sineulla
nota. Some suppose it to have been printed at
Mentz, and others, with more probability, think it
was at Cologne by Arnold Theroernen about A. D.
a Massello Venia, 4to. Mediol. 1477.
bound up with Dares Phrygius, though probably
cum figuris, 4to. Paris, in officina Nicol.
de Pratis. Petrus Goudoul. 1520.
Dares Phrygius was a Trojan priest, celebrated
by Homer. He wrote the history of the Trojan war
in Greek which was extant in Elian's time, but it
h now lost. That which goes under his name is a
spurious work. Isidore, Liber I. Origin. Cap. 41,
mentions Dares Phrygius* in the following terms :
" Primus Historicus apud' Gentiles, qui in foliis pal-
marum de Grsecis et Trojanis Historiam scripsit."
" Dares Phrygius was the first. historian among the
Gentiles. He wrote a history of the Greeks and
Trojans upon palm-tree leaves." The history which
is now attributed to this author is supposed to have
been the work of Septimus Romanus, who was con-
temporary with St. Ambrose, about A. D. 370.
Dictj/s Cretensis followed Idomeneus to the siege
of Troy, and composed (say some) a history of that
famous expedition. A learned man, of the 15th cen-
tury, composed that history of Troy, w r hich has since
gone under, the name of Dictys Cretensis, but who
the author is none can tell.
David. See Psalterium.
Museum Typographicum, seu Collectio in qua
omnes fere libri in quavis facultate ac lingua rarissi-
mi notatuque digni&simi accurate recensentur, a
Guill. Franc. Debure Juniore. Paris. 1755, 12mo.
Bibliographie Instructive, ou Traitc de la Connoi-
sance des Livres rares singulieurs, &c. pur G. F.
Debure. Paris. 1763, 7 vol. 8vo. This excellent
work contains, in the six first volumes, a catalogue of
6140 different articles, many of which are described
with such accuracy and judgment,, as fairly entitle
the author to a first place among the most useful Bib-
liographers. The 7th volume is an Index to the
98 V E
Catalogue -des Uvres du Cabinet de M, Gaigna-t^
par Debure. Paris. 1769, 2 vol. Svo. This is pro-
perly a supplement to the preceding work, and is ne-
cessary to its completion, as Debure has corrected
many of the mistakes in the Bib. Instruct, in this
Catal. des Livres de M, Gerardot de Prefond, par
Debure, Par. 1757, 8vo.
Catal. des Livres de la Bibliotheque de Feu M. le
due de la Valliere. Paris. 1783, par Gail. Debure,
fils aine. Premiere partie, 3 vol. Svo. To this be-
longs a Supplement, which gives the price at which
each article was sold. The auction began January
12, 1784, and ended May 5. The number of arti,
cles was 5668, and the produce of the whole was
464,677 livres, 8 sous.
De Bure, the author of the Bibliographie Instruc-
tive, died in 1782. Debure, author of the Vallierian
Catalogue, &c. is still a respectable bookseller in
Deani (Edmujidi) Mercurius redivivus seu mo-
dus conficiendi Lapidem Philosophicum, Francof.
i630, 4to. cum fig.
Decii (Johannis) Syntagma Institutionum Juris
Imperialis Hungarici, Claudiopoli, 1539, 4to. Li-
Deckeri (Conradi) de Staurolauia Romana, LU
bri duo, Hanoviae, 1617, 8vo.
Deckeri (Johannis HenriciJ Spectrologia, seu
Discursus Philosophicus de Spectris, Hamburghi,
D E DO
I)ecor Puellarum. This extremely scarce
book is in Italian, and the following, which in the
original is printed in capitals, is the title : " Qtuesta
sie una opera la quale se chiama : Decor Puella-
rum : Zoe honore de le donzelle : la quale da JRegola
forma e modo al stato de le honeste donzelle."
At the end of the last leaf is the following subscrip -
tion printed also in capitals : ** Anno a Christo Incar-
natione, m,cccc,lxi./ht Magistrum Nicolaum Jen-
son, hoc opus quod Puellarum Decor dicitur,
feliciter impressum est Laus Deo.*'
The book is in 4to. and contains 118 leaves, or
235 pages, but it is without folios, signatures, and
In the date 1461, there is certainly an error. In
the third chapter of the seventh book of the Decor
Puellarum, mention is made of a work done by the
same printer be/ore this. The work is entitled, Lue-
tics Christianorum. From a very perfect copy in
the Vallierian library, Mr. De Bure gives us the fol-
lowing Title and Colophon : " Questa e una opera
la quale se chiama, Luctus Christianorum ex
Passione Christi, Zoepianto de Christiani per la Pas-
sion de Christo, in forma de meditatione ." At the end,
" A. ChristiNativitate, Anno m,cccc,lxxi.
Pridie nonas Apriles a pr&clarissimo Libror. Ex-
culptore Nicolao Gallico, impressa est Passio Christi
devotissima. Finis." This work is in small 4to.
and contains 64 leaves, or 1 28 pages.
Now as the Decor Puellarum mentions this book
as being printed before, and this was not printed (as
um p E
the subscription manifests) till 1471, consequently
the Decor Puellarum could not be printed in 1461,
and not sooner than 1471 ; and as there is the great-
est -similarity between the two works, it is suffici.
ently evident that they were both printed in the
same year, though the Lucius Christianorwn wag
the first in order. The whole mistake arose from
neglecting to put another x after the l in the date
of the Decor Puellarum. A very imperfect copy
of this work sold at Mr. De Prefond's sale for 700
livres : at the Vallierian sale in 1784, a copy, with
the first eight .leaves reprinted, sold for 299livr. 19s.
By the same printer, Nic. Jenson, and probably
in the same year, was published another extremely
scarce Italian Treatise, entitled, " 2ui comenza el
prcemio del Ordiue del bien viver de le donne niari-
dade chiamato Gloria .Mulierum," 4lo. This has
neither the place, date, priater'-s name, folios, catch-
words, nor signatures. It was done with the same
letter with which the Decor Puellarum and the
Lucius ChristianoTum were printed, and probably
in the same year, 1471. It contains only 30 pages,
and 'sold at the Valiierian sale for 260 livres.
The author of ihtsz4hree wotks is supposed to be
Dam. Jean, de Dieu, an intimate iriend of Jenson.
For other particulars relative to these three arti-
cles, see De Bure's Pib. Instr. No. 1336. Piblioth,
de la Valliere, No. 1329, and 1-630.
Decembrii [Angeli) Mediolanensis Oratoris ad
Pium II. Pontif. Politiae Litterariae, libri 7. August.
Vindel. 1540, fol. Liber rariss.
D E 101
Divi Apostoli Pauli Epistolae, Epistolae Canonica;
beatijacobi, &c. ex recensione A- gidii Delfi, Pa-
ris, per Ulric. Gering. et Berth. Rembolt. 1491, 4to.
Delphini (Petri) Veneti Generalis Ordinis Ca-
maldulensis, Epistolarum libri 1 2. in lucem editi cu-
ra et studio Jacobi Brixiani Monachi et prioris Ca-
maldulensis, Venetiis, 1524, fol. One of the most
rare and curious works of the epistolary kind : sold
at the Vallierian sale in 1767 for 600 livrcs.
Ejusdem Petri Delphini Epistolae 242, posterr-
ores quae in editis desiderantur, &c. a Joanne Ma-
Delphin Classics. See Collectio, vol. 2.p.25S.
Decretalia, cum Glossa ordinaria Domini
Bernhardt', Mogunt. apud SchoifFer, 1413, fol.
Of this book there are two Editions, of which the
only difference is, that the one is embellished at the
beginning with a picture of the Pope giving the De-
cretal, and has at the end, upon the page on the
back of the subscription, two columns of verses, some
of which are these :
Estirao nee scriptas decretales neque pressa*
Conferri nostrk in tribus eximils
In foliis spacium eunctis est margmii aequam
Codicis hoc primum fulget ab arte deciis.
Qucerere te textui distanttm sa>pe fattgat
Glosam hie folium vertere non opus est.
Te cito certificarrt monsfrantia graimnata glosam,
Correctiorque Liber perficiet docilem.
The other has no verses at the end, nor picture at
the beginning; but a blank space, which it was de-
signed that the illuminator should fill up,
10ft D E
Decretalta cum Glossa et Emendat. Fr. Ge-
mcensis, Monelia, Mogunt. per Johannem de Coto-
nia, 1481, fol.
cum Glossis Jo. Andrea, Roma?,
- Liber Sextus, ex recensione A. de
Navo, Venet. N- Jenson, 1476, fol.
For various works of this kind, see article Collec-
tions, Vol. 3. pp. 2 7.
Delrii (Martini) Disquisitiones Magica?. Mo-
gunt. 124, 4to.
Demadis Orationes Politico?, abA. Miniali, Gr.
et Latin. 8vo. Hanov. 161 9. Connected with the
Orationes Dynarchi, Lycurgi, Sec. Lib. rar.
&emades t from being an Athenian sailor became
an orator. He was taken prisoner by Philip of Ma-
cedon at the battle of Charronea, and afterwards,
by his eloquence, gained a great influence over that
monarch. One day when Philip, clothed in all the
insignia of royalty, shewed himself to the prisoners,
and insulted their misery, " I am astonished," says
Demades, " that fortune having raised you .to, the
state of Agamemnon, you can amuse yourself with
acting the part of Thcrsiles." Demades was put to
death on a suspicion of treason, about 332 years
Demetrius Cidonius, De Contemnenda Morte,
Grsec. et Lat; 8vo. Basil. 1 553, with Irrisio Philoso-
phorum Gentilium of Hennas, and with the Vila
et Mortis Compendium, Graze, et Latin. Svo. Basil,
D E l&S
Demetrius (P7ialereus) De Elocutione, a Pelro
Victoria, Gr. 8vo. Florent. 1552.
. . Gr. 8vo. Paris. Morel. 1555.
Gr. 8vo. Argentor. 1556.
. De Elocutione, ac Dionysii HalicaT-
nassensi Opuscula quaedam Latinae interprete Ilhovio,
Basil. 1557, 8vo.
cum Comment. Petri Victorii, Gr.
Ct Lat. fol. Florent. Junta, 1562.
a Joan. Casselio, Graec. et Lat. 8vo.
a Thoma Gale, Gr. et Lat 8vo. Ox.
1-676. Among the Rketores Select i.
Gr. et Lat. Glasg. Foulis, 1743.
Good Edition, 7s. 6d. One of the first books issued
a Joan. Gottlob. Schneidero, Greec.
8vo. Altenburgi, 1779.
j) e Interpretatione, Gr. fol. Venet-
Aid. 1 508. with the Rhetores antiqui Greed, print*
ed in the above year.
Demetrius Phalereus was an Athenian,- and one
of the most celebrated disciples of Theophrastus.
He acquired so much power over the Athenians by
the charms of his eloquence,, and especially by his
virtues, that he was made Archon in the 309th year
before Christ. During the ten years he governed
the city, the people enjoyed a state of the great-
est happiness. To testify their gratitude, they made
him 365 brazen statues, .which were set up to com-
memorate the excellence of his administration : but
104 D E
envy did not permit him long to enjoy his reputation ;
he was accused, condemned, and all the statues
thrown down. To the person who brought him this
news he said, " Well, they cannot deprive me of
those virtues which merited this honour." He es-
caped to Ptolemy Lagus, king of Egypt, but having
advised that prince to leave the crown to the son of
Euridice, Philadelphus, who was the son of Hernice,
when he came to the throne, banished him to Upper
Egypt. Wearied with his exile, Diogenes Laertius
says, he permitted an asp to sting him to death.
Others say that he was in great favour with Phila-
delphus, .that he enriched the public library with
200,000 volumes, and engaged the king to get the
Jewish Scriptures translated into Greek, which
Translation is that now termed the Septuagint. But
these acts are very uncertain, nor is there any evi-
dence that the works attributed to him are genuine :
the learned suppose the true author to be Dionysius
Demetrius Chalcondylas, Manuel. Moschopu-
lus, et Corinthus, Greece, fol. No date or place.
This book is printed in a beautiful ancient Greek
character. Done at Milan in the beginning of the
15th century. Extremely scarce, and of great
Erotema, &. Manvelis Mosc&puli de
Syntaxi, Gr. 8vo. Basil. 1546. See Chalcondylas.
Demetrius Pepagomenus, de Podagra, Gr. et
Lat. Svo. Paris. 155S. 2s. 6d.
D E 105
Demetrius Pepagomenus, a Jo. Steph. Bernard,
Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Lugd. Bat. 1743. 3s. 6d.
Gr. et Lat. 8vo. jBernardi, Arnheim,
Demetrius Pepagomemis was physician to the
Emperor Michael Paleologus, about A. D. 1270.
Democratis Demophiliet Secundi veterum Phi-
losophorum Sententia?, a Luca Holstenio, Gr. et
Lat. 12mo. Rom. 1638.
; a Jo. Adamo Schier, Gr. 8vo. Lips.
1754. Edit. opt.
cum Not. var. Gr. et Lat. 8vo. Amst.
1688. Among the Opuscula Mythohgica, Ethica,
et Pkysica. A correct and excellent Edition.
Orationes, Gr. fol. Editio princeps. Venet. apud.
Aid. 1504. ll. 1 Is. 6d. Aldus printed two Editions
of Demosthenes in this year, the texts of which dif-
fer considerably ; but the title is sufficient to distin-
guish them. In one, on one side of the Anchor (Al-
dus's symbol) is Aldus ; and on the other, Ma. Ho,
In the other Edition Al is on one side of the An-
chor, and dus on the Other.
fol. Basil. 1 532. An excellent Edition.
It contains the Commentary of Ulpian, and is very
correctly printed. It sells for ll. Is.
: Gr. 3 vol. 1 2mo. a Feliciano. Lib. ra-
riss. Venet. 1 543. <Sold at Dr. Askew's sale for
106 k E
Demosth. Orat. Gr. 3 vol. Svo. Hcrvagii. Bas.
1547, and Basil, 1550, 3 vol.
Gr. 3 vol. 8vo. apud Paulum Manu-
tium, Venet. 1554. This Edition is printed in a
very disagreeable character. It generally sells for
Gr. fol. a Dionysio Lambino et Guil.
Morellio, A most beautiful and correct Edition,
Paris. 1 570, apud BenenaL 1 1. 1 s. This has UK-
pian's Sc/wlia. On large paper it sells for 51. 5s.
Gr. etLat. a Woljo, Basil, fol. 1549.
Another Edition, not so correct, BasH.