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History of Classical Scholarship - From the Beginnings to by Rudolf Pfeiffer

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By Rudolf Pfeiffer

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1962, 112). * R . Lullies, ‘Die lesende Sphinx’, Festschrift f . B. Schweitzer (Stuttgart 1954) 140 if. 4 Fr. , but see the exact wording of the whole passage. On βφλιοθήκαι, Poll, ix 47. * Plat. Phaed. 97 b (= Vors. 59 A 47). 6 Plat. Apol. 26 D ( = Vors. 59 a 35). * Loc. cit. a efcuriv more, « iravv ττολλοΰ, δραχμής (κ τής ορχήστρας ιτριαμένοις (-ονς Diels— 28 The Sophists, their Contemporaries and Pupils Therefore the figure should not be taken too seriously ;T but the fact that books of Anaxagoras were available to the general public in Athens2 is fairly certain.

23 and 11 11. 2 διαγραφής Diels; the fact o f the ίκδοσις is emphasized by Th. Birt, Die Buchrolle in der Kunst (1907) 213, and by Stahlinin Vors. loc. : cf. E. Derenne, ‘ Lesproemsd’ im p iiti1 (below, p. 3 1,n. r) 2^. 3. 4 Aristoph. Av. , 1288. s Xenoph. Anab. v n 5. 14, in the cargoes of vessels wrecked near Salmydessos ηνρίσκοντο . . πολλαΐ βίβλοι γ€γραμμά>αι. 6 Gf. Aristoph. Ran. 1114 βιβλίον r* ΐχων έκαστος μανθάνει τά Sc£«£. From the whole con­ text of the often discussed lines 1109-18 it is obvious to me that Aristophanes meant to say there is no danger of άμαθία, of inexperience, or ignorance on the side of the Athenian audience; the theatre-goers are military servicemen and enlightened (σοφοί) ‘readers of books, able to understand the right points*.

Dysc. de pron. 4. 18, 5. , where the grammarian rejects this form used by another grammarian, and in Pap. d . (no. 2138 Pack2) ed, Hubbell, Cl. Phil. 28 (1933) 189 ff. 3 E. Lobel, ‘Q,uestions without answers’, Cl. Qu. 22 (1928) 115 f,, gives the exact readings of the manuscripts; these are correctly repeated in the critical apparatus by F. Lasserre, Archiloque (Paris 1958) fr. 122, p. 40 (only partly in Diehl, Anth. Lyr. 3, fasc. 3 [1952] to fr. 70), but no editor so far seems to have accepted Lobel’s suggestions as regards the text of the poet.

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