Commentary on the Historia Apollonii Regis Tyri (Mnemosyne by Kortekaas, G.A.A.

By Kortekaas, G.A.A.

After the e-book of the Latin textual content (Brill, 24), with completely new rules in regards to the text-genese, a close commentery is basically asked for all destiny investigations.

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The tenth, Octavia, is the only fabula praetexta surviving intact and deals with the repudiation of Empress Octavia by Nero. Its authenticity has often been doubted, probably without justification. RB’s highly apposite quotation shows that this fabula was also attentively read in 6th-c. Rome, cf. Introd. 1. (The various editions ignore this remarkable borrowing, cf. Y. Whitman, The Octavia. ) The further addition nec timuit regem is original to RB, as the content (legal) and rhythm reveal. ’ A Greek equivalent is obviously subjective, but és°beia seems a good guess, cf.

8,15,2 t°ynhken ÉArsãkh brÒxon égxÒnhw ècam°nh (cf. , Hipp. 802 brÒxon kremastÚn égxÒnhw énÆcato) ‘she hanged herself in a choking noose’, cf. , Dialogi Meretricii 12,2 (ed. 44,9). Besides all the other parallels in Xen. Eph. (cf. app. crit. ), this scene can also be compared with Xen. Eph. 2,5,7, to which Riese (1893, Praef. ’ It is more difficult to determine the origin of the phrase remedium mortis. Merely hypothesizing, we can point to an identical use of fãrmakon ‘remedy’ in the Greek Novel: Achill.

Diolog°v, fidiolog¤a. , Met. 48): This formulation clearly breathes Christian Latinity, cf. , Spir. et litt. 2,3 spiritus invidiae ‘the goad of envy’; ibid. stimulus carnis ‘the goad of the flesh’. , Judg. 20:5 <…> homines civitatis illius <…> uxorem meam incredibili furore libidinis (LXX aliter) vexantes <…>. Compare also Paul. , Carm. 19,171 sacra celebrabat sociata libido furori. 120 compares Apul. Met. ) diu (RA/RB): Like so many short words, diu did not enter the Romance languages and was soon replaced by circumlocutions, cf.

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