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  1.  21
    Varivs' Thyestes.W. M. Lindsay - 1922 - Classical Quarterly 16 (3-4):180-.
    Since Teuffel's Römische Literatur mentions s.v. Varius the famous entry in the Monte Cassino MS. incipit thvestes varii, but ignores its occurrence in a Benevento MS. , it may be well to give some account of the latter codex. For I read with amusement a recent article in this journal in which the writer severely censured Mr. Garrod's ignorance of the entry in Paris 7530, but revealed his own ignorance by assuming that it was the scribe of the Paris MS. (...)
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  2.  20
    A Bodleian Collation of a Tibullus MS.W. M. Lindsay - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (09):445-446.
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  3.  18
    A Bodleian MS. of Macrobius.W. M. Lindsay - 1900 - The Classical Review 14 (05):260-261.
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  4.  11
    A Line of Lvcilivs.W. M. Lindsay - 1911 - Classical Quarterly 5 (02):97-.
    Lvcilivs 11191 is preserved for us in Isid. Etym. XIX, iv, 10, where, amongst the articles of a ship's equipment, the plummet of Herodotus is mentioned, with this illustration from Lucilius:Hunc catapiratem puer eodem deforet unctum,plumbi paucillum rudus linique mataxam.
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  5.  36
    ‘Ancient Notae’ and Latin Texts.W. M. Lindsay - 1917 - Classical Quarterly 11 (01):38-.
    The abbreviation-symbols of the Romans, found in ancient uncial MSS., may be roughly divided into three classes: Those peculiar to juristic writing, e.g. R.P. ‘res priuata’ , Q.D.R.A. ‘qua de re agitur.’ They are properly called ‘notae iuris.’ They abound in the famous Verona MS. of Gaius. A few used in histories, etc., e.g. R.P. 'respublica' , Q. ‘Quintus’ . Valerius Probus, who compiled a manual of ancient Notae, calls this class ‘notae publicae’. They appear in such MSS. as the (...)
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  6.  53
    A Neglected MS. of Martial.W. M. Lindsay - 1902 - The Classical Review 16 (06):315-316.
  7.  13
    Adnotativncvlae Plavtinae.W. M. Lindsay - 1920 - Classical Quarterly 14 (01):49-.
    Amph. prol. 90–91. In the Amphitruo Plautus runs great risk of giving oflence by bringing Jupiter on the stage. In the prologue he conciliates the audience by saying that this Jupiter is no god but a mere actor. : 26 sqq. Etenim ille quois hue iussu uenio Iuppiter Non minu' quam uostrum quiuis formidat malum: Humana matre natus, humano patre, Mirari non est aequom sibi si praetimet.
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  8.  24
    A Spurious Mime Fragment (XXI. RIBB.).W. M. Lindsay - 1918 - Classical Quarterly 12 (01):21-.
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  9.  42
    A Supplement to the Apparatus Criticus of Martial.W. M. Lindsay - 1901 - The Classical Review 15 (06):309-311.
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  10.  19
    A Supplement to the Apparatus Criticus of Martial.W. M. Lindsay - 1900 - The Classical Review 14 (7):353-355.
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  11.  27
    Bodleian MS. of Epictetus.W. M. Lindsay - 1895 - The Classical Review 9 (01):37-39.
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  12.  44
    Columba's Altus_ and the _Abstrusa Glossary.W. M. Lindsay - 1923 - Classical Quarterly 17 (3-4):197-.
    In the 'nineties the Celtic philologist, Whitley Stokes, told us in Common-room, that he once awoke muttering an incomplete stanza: Like an ogress making progress Through the spare-ribs of a child. Could anyone complete it for him ? A former Newdigate prizeman, after reflexion, produced this: Stern endeavour will be ever By some welcome find beguiled, Like an ogress making progress Through the spare-ribs of a child.
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  13.  9
    Codices Latini Antiquiores.W. M. Lindsay & E. A. Lowe - 1936 - American Journal of Philology 57 (3):336.
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  14.  36
    ‘Cada’ Nom. Plur.W. M. Lindsay - 1918 - Classical Quarterly 12 (3-4):120-.
    Mrs. Dall, in her article A Seventh-Century English Edition of Virgil , shows that Virgil glosses taken from marginalia in the same MS. of the poems often preserve something of their original coherence in the two kindred glossaries, Affatim and the Second Amplonian, in spite of all the reshuffling of these two collections. Thus a small group of Virgil items appears in Affatim on p. 491 of Goetz's apograph : Carecta, Crateras, etc. The second last of this ‘Virgil cluster’ is (...)
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  15.  55
    Diminutives in - Culus. Their Metrical Treatment in Plautus.W. M. Lindsay - 1892 - The Classical Review 6 (03):87-89.
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  16.  35
    Diprax 'Mrs Malaprop.'.W. M. Lindsay - 1934 - The Classical Review 48 (02):60-.
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  17.  48
    Discovery of a Collation of the lost 'Codex Turnebi' of Plautus.W. M. Lindsay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (04):177-180.
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  18.  18
    Discovery of a Collation of the ‘Codex Turnebi’ of Plautus.W. M. Lindsay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (5):246-250.
  19.  6
    Der Salamanca-Epictet.W. M. Lindsay - 1896 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 55 (1-4):385-387.
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  20.  32
    Ennivs Annales 567 (Vahlen).W. M. Lindsay - 1909 - Classical Quarterly 3 (01):20-.
    The line is preserved in a passage of Consentius ‘De Barbarismis et Metaplasmis’ : sicut Lucilius ‘ore corupto’; dempsit enim unam litteram per metaplasmum, r; et Ennius ‘huic statuam,’ etc.
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  21.  15
    Ennivs, Ann. 503.W. M. Lindsay - 1927 - Classical Quarterly 21 (2):81-81.
    Charisivs, in his chapter on Adverbs, cites for Hispane a line of Ennius' Annals : Hispane, non Romane memoretis loqui me. Professor Norden , the apostle of Combinations-forschung, combines this fact with another fact mentioned by Livy , the celebre per Hispaniam responsum of a Spanish town to a Roman embassy. But why does he ignore a third fact which must be brought into any combination that can be convincing—the quotation of this line of Ennius by Festus in a paragraph (...)
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  22.  23
    Etyma Latina.W. M. Lindsay - 1917 - The Classical Review 31 (5-6):128-130.
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  23.  29
    Expleo ‘Minuo.’.W. M. Lindsay - 1930 - Classical Quarterly 24 (1):52-52.
    Caper in his section on the preposition ex cited Ennius, Ann. 309:nauibus explebant sese terrasque replebant,and declared that Virgil used the verb with this antique sense in Aen. 6, 545:discedam; explebo numerum reddarque tenebris,i.e. ‘minuam vestrum numerum.’This we are told in Servius' note, which begins: Ut diximus supra, explebo est minuam. Thilo gives no reference to any such previous words of Servius, and I have failed to find them. Can it be that Servius has carelessly transcribed a note of Donatus, (...)
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  24.  32
    Festus, de Verb. Signif. 284, 30.W. M. Lindsay - 1928 - Classical Quarterly 22 (2):117-118.
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  25.  19
    ‘Glossae Collectae’ in Vat. Lat. 1469. Catomvm. Navmachia.W. M. Lindsay - 1921 - Classical Quarterly 15 (1):38-40.
    In the Glossary-codex, Vat. Lat. 1469, written in the year 908, fol. 83 has been assigned to ‘glossae collectae.’ They begin : In Passione Apostolorum. Iussit eum inaumachia cathomis consumi. Cathomis: uirgis nodosis. Hie naumachia forum signat Romanorum quod Prorostris dicitur eo quod rostra, etc.. In Sancto Sebastiano. Saturnus apocatasticus : id est dispositor et destructor fatorum. Annus tuus ex diametro susceptus est. Diametrum est, etc. ‘Glossae collectae’ from the Bible and from Jerome's prefaces come next.
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  26.  5
    Gleanings from Glossaries and Scholia.W. M. Lindsay - 1926 - Classical Quarterly 20 (2):102-106.
    My hope of an edition of the quotations in the Liber Glossarum has at last been realized in Professor Mountford's excellent Quotations from Classical Authors in Medieval Latin Glossaries, New York and London, 1925.
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  27.  8
    IX. Die Handschriften von Nonius Marcellus I–III.W. M. Lindsay - 1896 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 55 (1-4):160-169.
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  28.  40
    Latin Accentuation.W. M. Lindsay - 1891 - The Classical Review 5 (08):373-377.
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  29.  20
    Mehercle and Herc(v)lvs.W. M. Lindsay - 1918 - Classical Quarterly 12 (02):58-.
    Everyone interested in Latin Etymology knows the last word on mehercle, that the old vocative of meus is prefixed to the old Second Declension form Herclus, Voc. -lě. Without discussing whether this explanation is wholly true or partly wrong, I wish here to disqualify two pieces of evidence. Both originate from a marginal annotation on Rufinus' translation of Eusebius' Church History in, I think, a seventh-century English MS. These marginalia were used for the Leyden Glossary and for the common source (...)
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  30. Martial Epigrammata.W. M. Lindsay (ed.) - 1963 - Oxford University Press UK.
    The Oxford Classical Texts, or Scriptorum Classicorum Bibliotheca Oxoniensis, are renowned for their reliability and presentation. The series consists of a text without commentary but with a brief apparatus criticus at the front of each page. There are now over 100 volumes, representing the greater part of classical Greek and Latin literature. The aim of the series remains that of including the works of all the principal classical authors. Although this has been largely accomplished, new volumes are still being published (...)
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  31.  15
    Martial V. xvii 4.W. M. Lindsay - 1928 - Classical Quarterly 22 (3-4):191-.
    Gellia, of noble lineage, swore she would marry no one lower than a peer, but ultimately flung herself away on—whom? Nupsisti, Gellia, cistifero, say the two best families of MSS.; nupsisti, Gellia, cistibero says the third.
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  32.  24
    Minton Warren.W. M. Lindsay - 1908 - The Classical Review 22 (01):25-26.
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  33.  47
    New Evidence for the Text of Festvs.W. M. Lindsay - 1916 - Classical Quarterly 10 (02):106-.
    The Teubner edition of Festus de Verborum Significatu had scarcely appeared when Professor Anspach announced his discovery of a MS. of Isidore's Etymologies with some Scholia taken from Festus. Last Easter, in the limited time at my disposal, I transcribed from the MS. the greater part of this Isidore Commentary and, later, received a transcript of the remainder from Abbe Liebaert some weeks before his death. Although hampered by the deficiencies of our University Library, I am unwilling to keep this (...)
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  34.  16
    New Light on Festus.W. M. Lindsay - 1932 - Classical Quarterly 26 (3-4):193-.
    In Italy, at the end of the tenth century, a pedant named Regulus (?) who had a copy of the De Verborum Significatu (or had made extracts from one), wishing to read Plautus (so often quoted by Festus), took the opportunity of an illness to appeal to certain prelates whose church-library contained a MS. of the comedian. Through their stupidity he received not Plautus, but Plato, i.e. Chalcidius' translation of the Timaeus. Disappointed, but not deterred, he wrote the following letter (...)
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  35.  31
    Notes On Festvs And Plavtvs.W. M. Lindsay - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (02):119-.
    It has been pointed out above that Festus in his quotations cares more for the completion of the line than of the sense. His normal form is one complete line. So the probability is that Liu. Andr. com. is an Iambic Senarius, with a dactyl in the first foot and hiatus at the pause in the sense.
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  36.  9
    Notes On Festvs.W. M. Lindsay - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (02):115-.
    In the Teubner edition, just published, I had to reduce the apparatus criticus to the smallest possible dimensions. All conjectures that were merely probable and not fairly certain had to be excluded. Some of them that are new may find a place here. There is only one MS. of Festus′ epitome of Verrius. It is now at Naples, and is said to have been found in Illyria. Dr. E. A. Loew, the leading authority on Italian script, tells us that it (...)
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  37.  48
    Notes on Festus and Nonius.W. M. Lindsay - 1891 - The Classical Review 5 (1-2):9-11.
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  38.  22
    Notes on Isidore's Etymologiae.W. M. Lindsay - 1912 - Classical Quarterly 6 (01):38-.
    The narrow limits of the apparatus criticus in the new Clarendon Press edition have excluded these suggestions, which may find a place here:I xxix, 4 Quaedam etiam facta sunt ex nominum deriuatione, ut a prudentia ‘prudens ’; quaedam etiam ex uocibus, ut a garrulitate ‘garrulus.’ Although garrulus is the traditional reading, the derivation elsewhere of garrulus from graculus, ‘a jackdaw,’ suggests that we may read here ut a garrulitate ‘graulus.’ For the jackdaw's name in Late Latin developed from gragulus to (...)
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  39.  57
    Notes on Plavtvs.W. M. Lindsay - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (01):1-.
    Egypt has not yet given us a Greek original of Plautus, unless the paltry Hibeh fragments belong to the original of the Aulularia. If they do, then Plautus departed widely from the Greek. And that is what one would expect. Read any ‘sermo’ in Plautus and see how recklessly he abandons himself to the vagaries of his humour. Clearly no ‘icily regular’ Greek is his guide there. Still a ray of light has come from Egypt that illumines one dark spot (...)
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  40.  29
    Notes on the Lydia.W. M. Lindsay - 1918 - The Classical Review 32 (3-4):62-63.
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  41.  28
    Notes on the Text of Martial.W. M. Lindsay - 1903 - The Classical Review 17 (01):48-52.
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  42.  3
    Notes on the Text of Terence.W. M. Lindsay - 1925 - Classical Quarterly 19 (1):28-36.
  43.  80
    Obituary.W. M. Lindsay - 1914 - The Classical Review 28 (01):30-31.
  44.  16
    Obituary.W. M. Lindsay - 1912 - The Classical Review 26 (7):238-238.
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  45.  21
    On Some Lines of Plautus and Terence.W. M. Lindsay - 1929 - Classical Quarterly 23 (2):112-113.
    The Placidus Glossary was hailed in Ritschl's time as a new clue to Plautus' true text. And Buecheler, Ritschl's pupil, seized on its Alapari est alapas minari, etc., and foisted this verb on Plaut. True. 928. The great Latin Thesaurus quotes the line with this piece of new cloth put on an old garment: nil alapari satiust, miles, instead of the correct philippiari satiust, miles.
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  46.  50
    On the Fragments of Varro de Vita Populi Romani I Preserved in Nonius XVIII.W. M. Lindsay - 1906 - The Classical Review 20 (09):440-441.
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  47.  18
    Plautina.W. M. Lindsay - 1905 - The Classical Review 19 (02):109-111.
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  48.  20
    Plautus and The Beggar's Opera.W. M. Lindsay - 1923 - The Classical Review 37 (3-4):67-.
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  49.  15
    Pugilum Gloria (Ter. Hec. 33).W. M. Lindsay - 1931 - Classical Quarterly 25 (3-4):144-.
    Cicero defines gloria as frequens de aliquo fama cum laude, ‘much talk about a person to his praise.’ When the talk is by the person himself, the word takes the signification ‘boast’.
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  50.  16
    Paul Liebaert.W. M. Lindsay - 1915 - The Classical Review 29 (07):222-.
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