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Extra resources for Between Grammar and Rhetoric: Dionysius of Halicarnassus on Language, Linguistics and Literature (Mnemosyne, Bibliotheca Classica Batava Supplementum)

Sample text

E. g. ’ See also Cary (1968) xx, Gabba (1982) 49–53 Goudriaan (1989) 299–329 (esp. 300) and Hidber (1996) 75–81. 94 On the importance of μ μησις in Dionysius’ rhetorical and historical works, see also Delcourt (2005) 43–47. 95 On Dionysius’ Greek and Roman audience, see Schultze (1986) esp. 138–139, and Wiater (forthcoming). 96 See Ant. Rom. 3. 97 Ant. Rom. 4: το ς δ π’ κε νων τ ν σο ων νδρ ν ν ν τε ο σι κα στερον σομ νοις μ τ ν διστ ν τε κα στον α ρε σ αι τ ν β ων, λλ τ ν ε γεν στατον κα φιλοτιμ τατον, ν υμουμ νους τι το ς ε ληφ τας καλ ς τ ς πρ τας κ το γ νους φορμ ς μ γα φ’ αυτο ς προσ κει φρονε ν κα μηδ ν ν ξιον πιτηδε ειν τ ν προγ νων.

127 Amm. 422,6. Cf. Goudriaan (1989) 18. 128 On Greek literature under Augustus, see Bowersock (1965) 122–139. On Greek scholars in Rome, see Dueck (2000) 130–144. 129 See Hidber (1996) 2–3. On Strabo see Dueck (2000), who also discusses Nicolaus of Damascus (133–135). On Nicolaus, see also Bowersock (1965) 134–138. 130 Many of these Greeks lived under the protection of Roman aristocrats, who acted as their patrons. 131 Apart from Greek scholars, many Roman intellectuals and literary writers were of course active in Augustan Rome.

Vett. 5,27, Wisse (1995) 77 reads κ σ της π λεως instead of τ ς π λεως, because he thinks that Dionysius refers to the sensible section of ‘each city’ and not to that of Rome only (see also Wisse [1998]). This would indeed agree with the interpretations of some modern scholars, who interpret the phrase as referring to the cities reigned by Rome: see esp. Gabba (1991) 31–32 (‘π λις […] has a collective value’) and Kennedy (1994) 162 (‘every city’). Goudriaan (1989) 568 n. 1 correctly points out that τ ς π λεως cannot mean ‘each city’, so Wisse’s conjecture seems to be a welcome solution.

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