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W. F. J. Knight [24]W. F. Jackson Knight [3]
  1. The Greek Particles.W. F. J. Knight & J. D. Denniston - 1938 - American Journal of Philology 59 (4):490.
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  2. Cumaean Gates.Arthur Darby Nock & W. F. Jackson Knight - 1938 - American Journal of Philology 59 (3):383.
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  3.  45
    Vergil and the Maze.W. F. J. Knight - 1929 - The Classical Review 43 (06):212-213.
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  4.  33
    Luciano nella sua evoluzione artistica e spirituale. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1933 - The Classical Review 47 (6):246-247.
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  5. An Illustration of Vergil, Aeneid 2.W. F. J. Knight - 1934 - Classical Weekly 28:692-698.
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  6. Integration and the Hymn to Apollo.W. F. J. Knight - 1941 - American Journal of Philology 62 (3):302.
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  7. Some Motives in Greek Tragedy Which Can Be Classified as Belonging to the Poetry of Escape.W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - Classical Weekly 26:90-91.
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  8. Elysion: On Ancient Greek and Roman Beliefs concerning a Life after Death.Zeph Stewart & W. F. Jackson Knight - 1973 - American Journal of Philology 94 (4):398.
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  9.  27
    Seneca as a Tragic Poet. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (6):269-270.
  10.  26
    Seneca's Dramatic Technique. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1934 - The Classical Review 48 (6):229-230.
  11.  24
    ‘Animamqve Svperbam’ and Octavian.W. F. J. Knight - 1933 - The Classical Review 47 (05):169-171.
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  12.  23
    A Vindication of Calpurnius Siculus La poesia di Calpurnio Siculo. By Emmanuele Cesareo. Pp. iv + 220. (Reprinted from Arch. Stor. Sic., N.S., LI-LII.) Palermo: published by the author (Via Catania 18), 1931. Paper, L. 50. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (06):267-269.
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  13.  18
    Animamqve Svperbam.W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (02):55-57.
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  14.  15
    Vergil, Aeneid VI. 567–569.W. F. J. Knight - 1930 - The Classical Review 44 (01):5-.
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  15.  17
    Literary References to Roman Inscriptions Römische Inschriften in der antiken Literatur. By Dr. Arthur Stein. Pp. 86. Prag: Taussig, 1931. Paper, RM. 3. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (04):168-.
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  16.  22
    Iliupersides.W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - Classical Quarterly 26 (3-4):178-.
    For about a hundred years there has been an intermittent but sometimes vigorous debate1 on the question whether Quintus Smyrnaeus and Tryphiodorus directly used the Second Aeneid as a source for their epic descriptions “of the capture and destruction of Troy. Heyne thought that they did not; but towards the end of the nineteenth century it appeared more likely that they did. Heinze opposed the general belief: but it was reaffirmed for Quintus by Paschal and Becker4 and for Tryphiodorus by (...)
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  17.  15
    Cretae Oaxem.W. F. J. Knight - 1937 - The Classical Review 51 (06):212-213.
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  18.  13
    Clarvs Aqvilo.W. F. J. Knight - 1934 - The Classical Review 48 (04):124-125.
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  19.  8
    Iliupersides.W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - Classical Quarterly 26 (3-4):178-189.
    For about a hundred years there has been an intermittent but sometimes vigorous debate1 on the question whether Quintus Smyrnaeus and Tryphiodorus directly used the Second Aeneid as a source for their epic descriptions “of the capture and destruction of Troy. Heyne thought that they did not; but towards the end of the nineteenth century it appeared more likely that they did. Heinze opposed the general belief: but it was reaffirmed for Quintus by Paschal and Becker4 and for Tryphiodorus by (...)
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  20.  12
    Homodyne in the Fourth Foot of the Vergilian Hexameter.W. F. J. Knight - 1931 - Classical Quarterly 25 (3-4):184-.
    It is sufficiently probable that quantitative scansion in Latin, imposed on a language in which accentuation by stress was alone significant originally, not only gave way to the earlier principle in the decline of Latin literature, but scarcely tended to suppress it at any time in common speech and in familiar writing. It is also probable therefore that even in literature dominated by quantity stress-accentuation was not obliterated altogether. In fact the incidences of it, in Vergilian verse at least, seemed (...)
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  21.  2
    Vergil's Troy.George E. Duckworth & W. F. Jackson Knight - 1933 - American Journal of Philology 54 (2):189.
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  22.  5
    A Vindication Of Calpurnius Siculus. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (6):267-269.
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  23.  6
    Caeli Convexa Per Auras.W. F. J. Knight - 1940 - Classical Quarterly 34 (3-4):129-.
    Dr. Cyril Bailey and Dr. C. M. Bowra have most recently analysed Virgil's method of using the expressions of Lucretius and Ennius respectively, and Mile A.-M. Guillemin has lately added significant considerations to Father F.-X. M. J. Roiron's long examination of Virgil's method of using again his own former expressions. Since then other work has been done with the purpose of clarifying the less rational part of Virgil's self-repetition; it might be called complementary to the well-known researches of Mr. John (...)
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  24.  4
    Literary References to Roman Inscriptions. [REVIEW]W. F. J. Knight - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (4):168-168.
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  25.  4
    Vergil, Aeneid VI. 567–569.W. F. J. Knight - 1930 - The Classical Review 44 (1):5-5.
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  26.  3
    Homodyne in the Fourth Foot of the Vergilian Hexameter1.W. F. J. Knight - 1931 - Classical Quarterly 25 (3-4):184-194.
    It is sufficiently probable that quantitative scansion in Latin, imposed on a language in which accentuation by stress was alone significant originally, not only gave way to the earlier principle in the decline of Latin literature, but scarcely tended to suppress it at any time in common speech and in familiar writing. It is also probable therefore that even in literature dominated by quantity stress-accentuation was not obliterated altogether. In fact the incidences of it, in Vergilian verse at least, seemed (...)
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  27.  2
    Mythe du Phénix dans les littératures grecque et latine.W. F. J. Knight - 1940 - Classical Weekly 34:56-57.
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