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Cato was in common use as a Latin teaching aid all the way to the 18th century It was one of the best-known books in the Middle Ages and was translated into many languages'. Wikipedia s. The second edition contains several 'praefationes', the Latin text accompanied by the opposing translations into Greek by Planudes and Scaliger, a very extensive commentary and 'variantes lectiones'; the last pages are filled with dissertations on the 'Catonis Disticha' by the Dutchmen Boxhorn, Cannegieter and the German Withof 2.

Boxhornius' Diss. Cannegieter's Diss. And: Idem, p. Withof's Diss. Weber, Apud S. Luchtmans, VI, p. Half calf. Cambridge Cantabrigiae , Apud Cornelium Crownfield, Young, 'The Printed Homer', p. Back with 5 raised bands. Frontispiece by one I. Parallel Greek and Latin texts. Both joints split and cracking, but holding. Letter label on the back gone. An old inscription on the front flyleaf.

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Inside fine. Note: In the eccentric English classicist Josua Barnes, professor of Greek at Cambridge, published his celebrated Homer edition, which was large in scale and included all the 'Homerica' in 2 volumes, and eclipsed all previous editions. Barnes offered a text, though still based on the Byzantine vulgate edition of Homer, that incorporated the whole of previous scholarship, also employing Eustathius throughout.

He carefully mentioned all the manuscripts which he consulted, and tried to correct the text looking for patterns observed in Homeric metre, detecting many errors which marred earlier editions. He also added a new Latin translation, many scholia, variant readings and notes. Levine, 'The Battle of the Books', Ithaca , p. Barnes' scholarship in this Homer, as in his Euripides edition of , was not renewing, but largely accumulation.

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It played no role in the contemporary 'Querelles des Anciens et Moderns', a crucial intellectual struggle in the early development of modern Europe. Young, p. Idem, p. Monk, 'The Life of Bentley', London , vol. The name of Thomas Stephens has been erased.

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Davies concerning this Homer edition. Syke Mr. But if Mr. Barnes has, or does declare in company, that He means me by these expressions, I assure him, I shall not put up such an affront, and an injury too, since I was one of his first subscribers, and an useful Director to him, if he had followed good advice. Iliad Ksi v. And this noble note added: 'autar, ita omnino pro 'alla' ut olim, so we have 'autar' clap't in, pro imperio, only to avoid the hiatus of two vowels, 'alla' 'a-'.

Now for this interpolation alone, his book deserves to be burnt. Let us examine into the passage a little. What is 'apoptaneousi'? He translates it 'Respicient'; but says not one word to explain it. His friend Eustathius, to whom he owes his better half of his notes, knows not what to make of it, wether it be..

In the rest of this letter, which was first published in , Bentley suggests an emendation 'all' apoptaneousin' which was later confirmed by better manuscripts, and he proves that professor Barnes deserved to be turned out of his chair for his ignorance. Monk, 'The life of Richard Bentley, D. Red and green morocco shield in the 2nd and 3rd compartment Condition: Bindings worn, especially at the extremes Note: Daniel Albert Wyttenbach is today considered one of the most influential humanists of the 18th century.

He was a worthy successor of the great scholars Hemsterhuis, Valckenaer and Ruhnken. He developed and set new standards regarding the study of grammar, syntax and styles, as well as in the interpretation and translation of Greek classical texts. His philosophical views were committed to the principles of humanism and Enlightenment. His edition of the 'Plutarchi Chaeronensis Moralia' became a standard text for students and scholars of his time and many generations after'.


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He came to Holland in to study classics under the most famous classical philologists of that time Tiberius Hemsterhuis, Lodewijk Caspar Valckenaer and David Ruhnken. He graduated in , and shortly after became professor at the college of the Remonstrants at Amsterdam. He occupied this post for eight years, and in this period the first part of the Classical Review 'Bibliotheca Critica', to which he was the principal contributor, appeared.

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From he was professor at the precursor of the University of Amsterdam, the Athenaeum Illustre, where he taught history, and Greek and Latin literature. He held this professorship until , and then returned to Leyden as Ruhnken's successor for 17 years. He published an edition of the Moralia of Plutarchus with Latin translation , a work of permanent value. On the death of Ruhnken he became the most influential classical scholar in the Netherlands.

About this biography Sandys observes: 'The highest praise must be assigned to his 'Life of Ruhnken', a work of absorbing interest to his scholarly contemporaries, which still retains its importance as a comprehensive picture of the Scholarship of the Netherlands, and not of the Netherlands alone, in the age of Ruhnken'. Sandys 2, XIX ,43, 3 , 1 blank , 69, 11 p. VIII , p. XXIV ,48 p. Vellum Ad 4: STCN ppn.

Full text of "Moralia, in fifteen volumes, with an English translation by Frank Cole Babbitt"

Short table of content written in an old hand on the verso of the first flyleaf. Small wormhole almost invisible in the blank lower margin of first leaves Note: Gerardus Joannes Vossius, , was according to Sandys 'the greatest Polyhistor of his time'. In he was appointed professor of 'Eloquentiae' at Leiden University, and in professor of History at Amsterdam.

In this city he had the opportunity to apply himself to the study of the Bible and the history of the ancient Church. Vossius earned for himself with his theological works the title 'father of modern credal studies'.

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He applied in his theological studies a philological method 'to an area of scholarship which during his time had hardly been entered, and which in that period of church conflict was generally regarded as very dangerous territory. Vossius had the courage to be the first to take a completely new path'. He subjected the relevant texts to a literary and historical criticism. Ad 1: In Vossius published a study on the creeds.

Concerning the 'Symbolum Apostolicum' Apostles' Creed he comes to a for that time daring conclusion: 'The Apostles' Creed was not drawn up by the apostles themselves but came into existence in the congregation of Rome and was framed by the bishop and clergy of Rome as compendium of the doctrine of the apostles'. Vossius 'discusses the many and complex problems connected to establish the year of Jesus' birth chronologically'. In it Vossius examines the divisions in history made by Hesiodus gold, silver, bronze and iron age and the scheme of the four monarchies of the prophecy of Daniel.


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  • Vossius rejected a prophetic prediction of the end of the world in the year AD, at the end of history. Horn had developped an interest in the history of religion and in secular history from a theological point of view. With his 'dissertatio de vera aetate mundi' started a long polemic with Isaac Vossius. The quarrel was about the date of creation. The dispute was whether the Hebrew or the Greek text of the Old Testament gave a more reliable chronology, for the world was according to the Septuaginta a millennium or more older than the Hebrew Bible said.