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Ivars Avotins [7]I. Avotins [3]
  1. Ivars Avotins (2004). Athenaion Politeia 56.6 and the Protection of the Weak. Classical Quarterly 54 (02):461-469.
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  2. Robert Browning & I. Avotins (1994). On the Greek of the Novels of Justinian: A Supplement to Liddell-Scott-Jones Together with Observations on the Influence of Latin on Legal Greek. Journal of Hellenic Studies 114:202.
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  3. I. Avotins (1987). On Ργúρια in the Athenaion Politeia 60.3. Classical Quarterly 37 (01):231-.
    The London papyrus of the Athenaion Politeia of Aristotle makes this statement about the prizes awarded in the musical contests at the Panathenaic games:It has been generally assumed that the andhere are connected with the prizes offered in the musical contests in IG n2 2311.1–22.For instance the winner in the lyre-playing contest receives a gold crown worth 1000 drachmas as well as 500 drachmas of silver.In consequence, the here are connected with the prizes offered in the musical contests in IG (...)
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  4. Ivars Avotins (1983). On Some Epicurean and Lucretian Arguments for the Infinity of the Universe. Classical Quarterly 33 (02):421-.
    As is well known, Epicurus and his followers held that the universe was infinite and f that its two primary components, void and atoms, were each infinite. The void was infinite in extension, the atoms were infinite in number and their total was infinite also in extension. The chief Epicurean proofs of these infinities are found in Epicurus, Ad Herod. 41–2, and in Lucretius 1.951–1020. As far as I can see, both the commentators to these works and writers on Epicurean (...)
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  5. Ivars Avotins (1980). Alexander of Aphrodisias on Vision in the Atomists. Classical Quarterly 30 (02):429-.
    In discussing the atomists' theory of vision modern accounts have quite neglected to take into account two sections of Alexander of Aphrodisias on this topic. Nearly identical in length and content, they contain objections to the atomist theory of vision by means of the . In form they consist of a series of questions purporting to contain atomist doctrine. Each question is followed by objections to its subject-matter. Most of the questions contain doctrine known to us already from other sources.
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  6. I. Avotins (1979). The Question of Mens in Lucretius 2.289. Classical Quarterly 29 (01):95-.
    One of the most widely accepted emendations in Lucretius has been the change by Lambinus in 2.289 of the manuscript reading res to mens. For instance, of the major editors since Lachmann only Bockemüller, Merrill in his 1917 edition, and Martin in his Teubner editions have printed res. Also, few emendations in Lucretius are of equal significance for Epicurean doctrine because, as will be shown, some conclusions of important recent scholarship depend on the acceptance of the reading mens.
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  7. Ivars Avotins (1977). An Emendation in Plutarch Confirmed. Classical Quarterly 27 (02):467-.
    Isidorus Pelusiotes, Epistulae 2.42 preserves an opinion of Plutarch on genuine Atticism.
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