The Journal of Philology

The Journal of Philology

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Founded in 1868 by the Cambridge scholars John Eyton Bickersteth Mayor (1825-1910), William George Clark (1821-78), and William Aldis Wright (1831-1914), this biannual journal was a successor to The Journal of Classical and Sacred Philology (also reissued in the Cambridge Library Collection). Unlike its short-lived precursor, it survived for more than half a century, until 1920, spanning the period in which specialised academic journals developed from more general literary reviews. Predominantly classical in subject matter, with contributions from such scholars as J. P. Postgate, Robinson Ellis and A. E. Housman, the journal also contains articles on historical and literary themes across the 35 volumes, illuminating the growth and scope of philology as a discipline during this period. Volume 13, comprising issues 25 and 26, was published in more

Product details

  • Paperback | 314 pages
  • 139.95 x 215.9 x 18.03mm | 399.16g
  • Cambridge Library Collection
  • Cambridge, United Kingdom
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1108056733
  • 9781108056731

Table of contents

Plato's later theory of ideas: III. The Timaeus; On the probable order of composition of certain parts of the Nichomachean Ethics; 'Stare' in Horat. Sat. I.9.39; Plato Theaetetus 190 c; Old Testament notes; Notes on Latin lexicography; Cicero's opinion of Lucretius; Professor Bucheler on the Petronianum of Philipps MS 9672; On some passages of Statius' Silvae; Emendations; On a passage of Theocritus; Plato, Theaet. 190 c; On Diogenes Laert. IX.1,7; On a point of notation in the Arithmetics of Diophantos; Note on Jeremiah VIII.22; Note on Joshua XXII.10, 11; Plato, Phaedo 95 a; Bentleiana. Notes on Homer, Il. I-VI; Notes on Latin lexicography; Notes on a few of the glosses quoted in Hagen's Gradus ad Criticen; Ius gentium; The interpretation of tragedy; Aeschylea; The 'Codex mori' of the Iliad; Platonica; In puris naturalibus; Alloquimur in Seneca Ep. 121; Notes on Pliny, Ep. 1.5.3 and on Juvenal I.144-6; Horat. Sat. I.9.39; Plato's later theory of ideas: IV. The Theaetetus; On the forms of divination and magic enumerated in Deut. XVIII.10, 11; Note on Homeric geography; A newly identified fragment of Epicurus; Lexicographical notes II; On Catull. LXI. 227, Prop. V.2.39, and more