Lusius Quietus (III)

Lusius Quietus (III) LUSIUS QUIETUS (III) BY W. DEN BOER 1. The difference between professor Roos and myself on this point is negligeable. I regard it as an unprofitable attempt to deter- mine the method of this arbitrary tenth century scholar on the basis of the study of that part of his excerpt the original of which has been preserved. This, in my opinion, is paying too great honour to this unmethodical Byzantine. In any case I wish to put on record that I did not advocate the suggestion that the epitomator altered the word in 2. A comparison of Cassius Dio's phraseology (which is something different from his style) with that of Christian authors from the third century is certainly permissible. Only if it were certain from the outset that in the third century ?c«.upo5 was used exclusively by the man in the street, objections might be raised against the supposition that Cassius Dio used this word. But the assumption that in common parlance was used instead of is only a petitio principii. I may well ask which of the two works in an 'utterly unmethodical' manner: he who supports his view on the phraseology of a third century author http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Mnemosyne Brill

Lusius Quietus (III)

Mnemosyne, Volume 3 (1): 339 – Jan 1, 1950

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1950 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0026-7074
eISSN
1568-525X
D.O.I.
10.1163/156852550X00319
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

LUSIUS QUIETUS (III) BY W. DEN BOER 1. The difference between professor Roos and myself on this point is negligeable. I regard it as an unprofitable attempt to deter- mine the method of this arbitrary tenth century scholar on the basis of the study of that part of his excerpt the original of which has been preserved. This, in my opinion, is paying too great honour to this unmethodical Byzantine. In any case I wish to put on record that I did not advocate the suggestion that the epitomator altered the word in 2. A comparison of Cassius Dio's phraseology (which is something different from his style) with that of Christian authors from the third century is certainly permissible. Only if it were certain from the outset that in the third century ?c«.upo5 was used exclusively by the man in the street, objections might be raised against the supposition that Cassius Dio used this word. But the assumption that in common parlance was used instead of is only a petitio principii. I may well ask which of the two works in an 'utterly unmethodical' manner: he who supports his view on the phraseology of a third century author

Journal

MnemosyneBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1950

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