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  1. F. H. Colson (1942). Κινειν Τον 'Αφ;' 'Ιεπασ. The Classical Review 56 (03):116-.
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  2. F. H. Colson (1942). An Introduction to Philo Edwin R. Goodenough: An Introduction to Philo Judaeus. Pp. Xii+223. New Haven: Yale University Press (London: Milford), 1940. Cloth, $2.75 (16s. 6d. Net). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 56 (02):78-80.
  3. F. H. Colson (1935). The Mystic Gospel of Hellenistic Judaism E. R. Goodenough: By Light, Light. The Mystic Gospel of Hellenistic Judaism. Pp. Xv + 436. New Haven: Yale University Press (London: Milford). Cloth, $5 or 22s. 6d. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (06):230-231.
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  4. F. H. Colson (1934). M. Fabio Quintiliano: Il libro primo della Istituzione Oratoria col commento di Vittorio D' Agostino. Pp. xxvii + 195. Turin, etc.: Società Editrice Internazionale, 1933. Paper, L. 8. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (02):89-.
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  5. F. H. Colson (1934). S. Tracy: Philo Judaeus and the Roman Principale. Pp. 55. Williamsport, U.S.A.: Bayard Press, 1933. Paper. The Classical Review 48 (05):197-.
  6. F. H. Colson (1933). Philon von Alexandreia Als Sozialer Denker. Von Franz Geiger. Pp. Xi + 118. (Tübinger Beiträge Zur Altertumswissenschaft, 14. Heft.) Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 1932. Paper, M. 8. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (02):85-86.
  7. F. H. Colson (1927). Correspondence. The Classical Review 41 (05):207-.
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  8. T. A. S. & F. H. Colson (1927). The Week: An Essay on the Origin and Development of the Seven-Day Cycle. Journal of Hellenic Studies 47:306.
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  9. F. H. Colson (1926). Roman Education Roman Education From Cicero to Quintilian. By Aubrey Gwynn, S.J. Pp. 260. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1926. The Classical Review 40 (06):208-209.
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  10. F. H. Colson (1926). Two Notes on Ovid, Heroides IV. Classical Quarterly 20 (3-4):207-.
    The various attempts to make sense of ‘sequitur,’ e.g. Palmer ‘naturally follows,’ taking pudor as subject and amorem as object, seem to me most unsatisfactory. Sedlmayer reads ‘quitur’ which Palmer calls ‘mira coniectura.’ But it is obvious that as far as sense and transcriptional probability go the correction is excellent, and also that since a passive infinitive is understood, it is grammatically right or at least would be if we found it in Lucretius. The only, and it may be thought (...)
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  11. F. H. Colson (1925). Quintilian, the Gospels and Christianity. The Classical Review 39 (7-8):166-170.
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  12. F. H. Colson (1923). A 'Locvs Desperatvs' in Quintilian. Classical Quarterly 17 (3-4):187-.
    The passage here discussed, VIII. 6. 33, occurs in one of the lacunas, and we are thus deprived of the help of the great mutilated MSS., and have to fall back upon A. and G. (the scribe who in the eleventh century filled up the lacunas in the mutilated Bambergensis. In § 31 Quintilian, in the course of his treatment of tropes, has reached onomatopoeia, and in § 32 that subdivision of the last-named, or perhaps we should say the kindred (...)
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  13. F. H. Colson (1922). 'Declamare'—Kathxein. The Classical Review 36 (5-6):116-117.
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  14. F. H. Colson (1921). Quintilian I. 9 and the 'Chria' in Ancient Education. The Classical Review 35 (7-8):150-154.
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  15. F. H. Colson (1920). A Note on an Old Grammarian, with a Correction. The Classical Review 34 (1-2):28-30.
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  16. F. H. Colson (1919). Phaedrus and Quintilian I. 9. 2. A Reply to Professor Postgate. The Classical Review 33 (3-4):59-61.
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  17. F. H. Colson (1919). The Analogist and Anomalist Controversy. Classical Quarterly 13 (1):24-36.
    The controversy between the Anomalists and Analogists has not, I think, attracted as much of the attention of scholars as it deserves. It was perhaps not a very practical matter, though, as I shall point out presently, it probably had indirectly some important practical results. The interest of the controversy lies rather in the spirit in which it was conducted. Anyone who reads for instance Varro, De Ling. Lat. VIII. 31–32, where the anomalist argues that as in life variety of (...)
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  18. F. H. Colson (1916). Some Promblems in the Grammatical Chapters of Quintilian. Classical Quarterly 10 (01):17-.
    In January, 1914, I published in the Classical Quarterly an article on t1he Five Grammatical Chapters of Quintilian, in which I endeavoured to set out the general scheme of the writer and his relation to the educational practice of his time. In the present paper I propose to deal with some of the numerous difficulties of detail—difficulties both of text and meaning—which crop up in chapters 4–7. The technicality of the subject and the abbreviated method of treatment produce much obscurity, (...)
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  19. F. H. Colson (1914). The Grammatical Chapters in Quintilian I. 4-8. Classical Quarterly 8 (01):33-.
    The five chapters which Quintilian has devoted to ‘Grammatica’ are in many ways the most valuable discussion of the subject which we possess. They are older than any other surviving account, except the remains of Varro De lingua Latino, and the grammar of Dionysius Thrax, and this last, though far more complete than Quintilian in its examination of the parts of speech, has nothing that compares with the other chapters on analogy, etymology, etc., nor does it give so clear a (...)
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  20. F. H. Colson (1911). Dionysius Halicarnensis De Compositione Verborum. The Classical Review 25 (02):45-49.
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