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  1.  10
    Paulus Silentiarius, Ovid, and Propertius.J. C. Yardley - 1980 - Classical Quarterly 30 (01):239-.
    In the late nineteenth century and the early decades of the twentieth thematic resemblances to the Roman elegists in Paulus Silentiarius were explained as the result of the poets' reliance on a common Hellenistic source – usually this was identified as the so-called ‘subjective Alexandrian love elegy’ – and this represented a departure from the views of earlier scholars such as Hertzberg and Postgate, who had maintained that Paulus knew and imitated the elegists. In recent years the pendulum has swung (...)
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  2.  10
    Cerinthus' Pia Cura ([Tibullus] 3.17.1–2).J. C. Yardley - 1990 - Classical Quarterly 40 (02):568-.
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  3. The Dawn of the Roman Empire: Books 31-40.J. C. Yardley & Waldemar Heckel (eds.) - 2009 - Oxford University Press.
    Books 31 to 40 of Livy's history chart Rome's emergence as an imperial nation and the Romans tempestuous involvement with Greece, Macedonia and the near East in the opening decades of the second century BC; they are our most important source for Graeco-Roman relations in that century. Livy's dramatic narrative includes the Roman campaigns in Spain and against the Gallic tribes of Northern Italy; the flight of Hannibal from Carthage and his death in the East; the debate on the Oppian (...)
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  4.  36
    Justin on Tribunates and Generalships, Casares_, and _Augusti.J. C. Yardley - 2000 - Classical Quarterly 50 (02):632-.
    Little, if anything, in Justin scholarship has been as controversial as the dating of the so-called Epitome of the Philippic History of Pompeius Trogus. Suggested dates have varied from the time of Antoninus Pius through the third century to the end of the fourth. The latter was proposed in 1988 by Sir Ronald Syme, but has in fact received little support in subsequent literature on Justin, which has tended to accept the earlier dating . An exception is T. D. Barnes, (...)
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  5.  22
    Prisce Iubes Again.J. C. Yardley - 1972 - The Classical Review 22 (03):314-315.
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  6.  8
    The Roman Elegists, Sick Girls, And The Soteria.J. C. Yardley - 1977 - Classical Quarterly 27 (02):394-.
    In his very valuable study of generic patterns in ancient poetry Francis Cairns assigns Propertius 2.28, [Tib.] 3.10 , and Ovid Am. 2.13 to the genre Soteria, that is works of congratulation and thanksgiving on the recovery from illness of a friend, and he sees the resemblances between the poems as due to the elegists’ attempts to produce ‘dramatized’ examples of the genre, with the situation developing from the girl's illness at the beginning of the poem to her recovery at (...)
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