33 found
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  1.  21
    ΠΟΛΛΑ ΠΟΛΛΩΝ ( Pap. Oxy. IV. 744).W. B. Sedgwick - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (01):12-.
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  2.  44
    An Italian Commentary on Petronius. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1935 - The Classical Review 49 (2):85-86.
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  3.  31
    Quibus annis comoediae Plautinae primum actae sint quaeritur. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1954 - The Classical Review 4 (1):58-59.
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  4. Conjectures on cicero, ad familiares.W. B. Sedgwick - 1956 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 100 (1-2):311-312.
  5. Conjectures on Cicoro, Ad Q. fratrom and Ad Brutum.W. B. Sedgwick - 1958 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 102 (1-2):157-158.
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  6. Fourth Poem of, Catullus's Birth.W. B. Sedgwick - 1928 - Classical Weekly 22:185-189.
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  7. Plautine Chronology.W. B. Sedgwick - 1949 - American Journal of Philology 70 (4):376.
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  8. The Awful Influence of Declamation on Silver Latin Poetry.W. B. Sedgwick - 1930 - Classical Weekly 24:94-95.
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  9. The Origins of the Sermon'.W. B. Sedgwick - 1946 - Hibbert Journal 45:158.
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  10.  28
    De eo quern dicunt inesse Trimalchionis Cenae sermone vulgari. W. Süss. Pp. 88. Dorpat, 1926. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1926 - The Classical Review 40 (6):219-220.
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  11.  32
    Notes on Petronius.W. B. Sedgwick - 1925 - The Classical Review 39 (5-6):117-118.
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  12.  23
    Die Griechen und das Griechische in Petrons Cena Tritnalchionis. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1928 - The Classical Review 42 (1):42-43.
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  13.  22
    The Composition of the Stichus..W. B. Sedgwick - 1925 - The Classical Review 39 (3-4):59-60.
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  14.  29
    Some Uses of the Imperfect in Greek.W. B. Sedgwick - 1940 - Classical Quarterly 34 (3-4):118-.
    1. The use of the imperfect τικτε ‘was the mother of’, with τíκτουσα; νίκων, ο νικντες; διδος is well known, and no doubt correctly explained. Reference is frequently made to Virgil's quem dat Sidonia Dido, but δίδου seems not to be used, no doubt because it is so extensively used in the sense of ‘offered’. In T. 7. 56. 3 περιεγíγνοντο seems to be a substitute for νíκων, ‘were victorious’; cf. φερε in Find. O. 10 , 74 ‘was prizewinner’ —the (...)
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  15.  17
    Again the Bacchae.W. B. Sedgwick - 1930 - The Classical Review 44 (01):6-8.
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  16.  16
    Guil Suess: Petronii imitatio sermonis plebeii qua necessitate coniungatur cum grammatica illius aetatis doctrina. Pp. 103. Dorpat, 1927. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1927 - The Classical Review 41 (06):243-.
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  17.  16
    Iubilum.W. B. Sedgwick - 1948 - The Classical Review 62 (3-4):115-.
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  18.  18
    Parody in Plavtvs.W. B. Sedgwick - 1927 - Classical Quarterly 21 (2):88-89.
    Miss Steuart, in her recent edition of the Annals of Ennius, prints the notorious line, ‘O Tite, tute, Tati, tibi tanta tyranne tulisti,’ among the fragmenta spuria, and shows that the attribution of it to Ennius is late and uncertain. That it is old is shown by the fact that it is quoted in the Ad Herennium. Miss Steuart classes it among the ‘freak’ lines by which Hardie thought Lucilius illustrated his hundred kinds of Solecism.
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  19.  15
    Jubilum.W. B. Sedgwick - 1947 - The Classical Review 61 (02):48-49.
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  20.  21
    Cicero's Conduct of the Case Pro Roscio.W. B. Sedgwick - 1934 - The Classical Review 48 (01):13-.
  21.  14
    The Dating of Plautus' Plays.W. B. Sedgwick - 1930 - Classical Quarterly 24 (2):102-105.
    Although much has been written in the attempt to date individual plays of Plautus—too often, unfortunately, an attempt to make bricks without straw—little has hitherto been done to determine the approximate chronological sequence of the plays as a whole. Yet this appears the most obvious necessity if any advance in scientific criticism is to be made. Not till this is done can we see the bearing of the innumerable facts which have accumulated in the extensive Plautine literature of the last (...)
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  22.  13
    Lucretius and Cicero's Verse.W. B. Sedgwick - 1923 - The Classical Review 37 (5-6):115-116.
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  23.  19
    The Cantica of Plautus.W. B. Sedgwick - 1925 - The Classical Review 39 (3-4):55-58.
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  24.  9
    Some Uses of the Imperfect in Greek.W. B. Sedgwick - 1940 - Classical Quarterly 34 (3-4):118-122.
    1. The use of the imperfect τικτε ‘was the mother of’, with τíκτουσα; νίκων, ο νικντες; διδος is well known, and no doubt correctly explained. Reference is frequently made to Virgil's quem dat Sidonia Dido, but δίδου seems not to be used, no doubt because it is so extensively used in the sense of ‘offered’. In T. 7. 56. 3 περιεγíγνοντο seems to be a substitute for νíκων, ‘were victorious’; cf. φερε in Find. O. 10, 74 ‘was prizewinner’ —the other (...)
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  25.  14
    Confossiorem Soricina Nenia.W. B. Sedgwick - 1930 - The Classical Review 44 (02):56-57.
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  26.  6
    The Use of the Imperfect in Herodotus.W. B. Sedgwick - 1957 - Classical Quarterly 7 (3-4):113-117.
    1. IN the C.Q.xxxiv, pp. 118 ff., I wrote on ‘Some Uses of the Imperfect in Greek’. It occurred tome to check the suggestions there made by examining all the instances in one author. I had no hesitation in choosing Herodotus, who of all authors, except perhaps Homer, presents the most baffling diversity of types. For purposes of comparison I also read Thucydides and Xenophon's Anabasis 1–4. It would appear that Thucydides retains something of Herodotus' freedom, Xenophon comparatively little.
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  27.  4
    Post-Script.P. J. Sijpesteijn, B. A. Van Groningen, W. J. W. Koster, G. V. Sumner, J. Gonda, W. B. Sedgwick & J. H. Quincey - 1959 - Mnemosyne 12 (2):133-140.
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  28.  4
    Petronii imitatio sermonis plebeii qua necessitate coniungatur cum grammatica illius aetatis doctrina. [REVIEW]W. B. Sedgwick - 1927 - The Classical Review 41 (6):243-243.
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  29.  3
    Conjectures On Cicero, Ad Atticum.W. B. Sedgwick - 1956 - Mnemosyne 9 (3):235-240.
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  30.  3
    De Re Navali Quaestiunculae Duae.W. B. Sedgwick - 1951 - Mnemosyne 4 (2):160-162.
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  31.  6
    The Use of the Imperfect in Herodotus.W. B. Sedgwick - 1957 - Classical Quarterly 7 (3-4):113-.
    1. IN the C.Q.xxxiv , pp. 118 ff., I wrote on ‘Some Uses of the Imperfect in Greek’ . It occurred tome to check the suggestions there made by examining all the instances in one author. I had no hesitation in choosing Herodotus, who of all authors, except perhaps Homer, presents the most baffling diversity of types . For purposes of comparison I also read Thucydides and Xenophon's Anabasis 1–4. It would appear that Thucydides retains something of Herodotus' freedom, Xenophon (...)
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  32.  1
    Sappho in "Longinus".W. B. Sedgwick - 1948 - American Journal of Philology 69 (2):197.
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  33.  1
    Catullus' Elegiacs.W. B. Sedgwick - 1950 - Mnemosyne 3 (1):64-69.
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