U S Department of Veterans Affairs Information Technology Inventory Management Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations of Th
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1899 edition. Excerpt: ...In 335 A, rz w doxoi More...
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Size: 7.44" wide x 9.69" long x 0.16" tall
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1899 edition. Excerpt: ...In 335 A, rz w doxoi rvrof re 1; 8 5; Kai. 'rov 5W0. Xp'qo'rov du'ltov' 1'31 3% Soxoiivra rev e'vra 8E poi, K-T-A-We cannot but wish that there were MS. authority for expelling the spaced rbv from the text. So, too, we wish the 181 absent in 589 D, low; 121 are deity. In both places the article spoils, instead of serving, the logic of the sentence. In 4.02 A, p31 Kai/driver. yids dltt'ya. dvra. e v dime-w oi; i'o'rw 'rrcpiqbepencva we should like to see read e v oi; e veo--rw as fourteen lines further on, rrav-raxoii zrepupepdueva 'yvwptzmuev Kai. e vdv'ra. e v oi; e vea-nv. The thought in both cases is the same; why should the modes of expression difi'er so much grammatically? Especially when it is considered how much clearer and more explicit the second construction-that with e v---is. The preposition, both simply and in e'veo-rw, is regularly found elsewhere in the context, 4oz A--D. The loss of iv after circa-w would be easy, and its Musa Clauda. Translations into Latin Elegiac Verse. By S. G. OWEN and J. S. PHILLIMORE, Students of Christ Church. (Oxford: at the Clarendon Press, 1898.) WE heartily admire and commend this little collection of verses from beginning to end---from the preface, which so well pleads the cause of an obsolescent but most delightful art, to the last of the renderings (some forty in number) which show that England can still prove her primacy in the most scholarly of accomplishments. Mr. Owen and Mr. Phillimore could not, by writing a dozen editions of classical writers, and a dozen more books on classics or about classics, have asserted their claim to the possession of rare and exquisite scholarship so...