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  1. J. M. Moore (ed.) (1975). Aristotle and Xenophon on Democracy and Oligarchy. University of California Press.
    Aristotle's The constitution of Athens.--The constitution of the Athenians, ascribed to Xenophon the orator.--Xenophon's The politeia of the Spartans.--The Boeotian constitution, from the Oxyrhynchus historian.
     
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  2. J. M. Moore, Aristotle & Xenophon (eds.) (1975). Aristotle and Xenophon on Democracy and Oligarchy: Translations with Introductions and Commentary. Chatto & Windus.
    The Constitution of the Athenians ascribed to Xenophon the orator.--The Politeia of the Spartans by Xenophon.--The Boeotian Constitution from the Oxyrhynchus historian.--The Constitution of Athens by Aristotle.
     
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  3. J. M. Moore (1966). Notes on Two Passages in Polybius, Book I. Classical Quarterly 16 (02):248-.
    1. 1.5.3. The unanimous manuscript reading for this passage is The idea of an looking for an seems alien to Greek thought, and the expression is not derived from any traceable proverb. A small correction produces the reading which restores sense, and produces a meaning which is much more in line with the requirements of the passage. The corruption may well have arisen from the penchant which scribes had for making minor alterations to restore what they conceived to be the (...)
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  4. J. M. Moore (1966). Polybius 1. 2. 7–8 and 1. 3. 3. Classical Quarterly 16 (02):243-.
    The earliest extant manuscript of Polybius, Books 1–5 is A . It was copied by a monk called Ephraim in the tenth century in a fine early minuscule hand; quite probably A should be dated to A.D. 947, though this cannot be certain, since Ephraim gave the day of the month and the indic-tion in the subscription, but not the year. A is written in two columns to the page, the average line length is 19–21 letters, and the almost invariable (...)
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  5. N. G. Wilson & J. M. Moore (1966). The Manuscript Tradition of Polybius. Journal of Hellenic Studies 86:188.
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