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  1. R. S. C. & J. P. Postgate (1926). A Short Guide to the Accentuation of Ancient Greek (In Usum Doctorum)On Ancient Greek Accentuation. Journal of Hellenic Studies 46:258.
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  2. J. P. Postgate (1926). On Tacitus, Histories II. 20. The Classical Review 40 (04):122-.
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  3. J. P. Postgate (1925). A Plain Guide to Greek Accentuation. By F. Darwin Smith, M.A. (Third Edition Revised.) 8vo. Pp. 22. Blackwell, 1922. 3s. The Classical Review 39 (3-4):88-.
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  4. J. P. Postgate (1925). The Pure Iambic Trimeter. The Classical Review 39 (7-8):161-166.
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  5. J. P. Postgate (1924). Prosodia Latina. The Classical Review 38 (1-2):47-.
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  6. J. P. Postgate (1924). The Ionicvs a Minore of Horace. Classical Quarterly 18 (1):46-48.
    The Twelfth Ode of the Third Book of Horace consists of four stanzas in this metre, each stanza consisting of ten feet. How these feet should be distributed into verses is a matter of much dispute; but inasmuch as it does not concern me at the present time I shall avoid it by following certain editors of Horace and printing each stanza continuously.
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  7. J. P. Postgate (1924). The 'Sixth Tribrach' in the Iambic Trimeter. The Classical Review 38 (3-4):91-.
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  8. J. P. Postgate (1923). A Translation From Catullus. The Classical Review 37 (3-4):67-68.
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  9. J. P. Postgate (1923). Merrill's Epistles of Pliny C. Plini Caecili Secundi Epistularum Libri X. Recensuit Elmer Trusdell Merrill. One Vol. 8vo. Pp. Xxiv + 315. Leipzig: B. G. Teubner, 1922. M. 80 (9s. 9d.). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 37 (1-2):35-36.
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  10. J. P. Postgate (1923). Platnauer's Claudian Claudian. With an English Translation by Maurice Platnauer. Two Vols. Pp. Xxvi + 393; V + 413. London : William Heinemann (Loeb Classical Library), 1922. £1. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 37 (7-8):172-174.
  11. J. P. Postgate (1923). (P. Vergili Maronis) Epigrammata et Priapea. Édition critique et explicative. Par Edouard Galletier. Paris: Hachette, 1920. 8vo. Pp. xvi + 229. 10 francs. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 37 (3-4):88-89.
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  12. J. P. Postgate (1923). Zur Textkritik der Pliniusbriefe. By Gunner Carlsson. One vol. 10″ × 7″. Pp. 74. Lund: Gleerup; Leipzig: Harrassowitz, 1922. Price Kr. 2.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 37 (5-6):139-140.
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  13. J. P. Postgate (1922). Notes on the Text of Pliny's Epistles. Classical Quarterly 16 (3-4):175-.
    The following notes are based on the apparatus criticus in the edition of E. T. Merrill : I. 20. 5 ‘uides ut statuas, signa, picturas, hominum denique multorumqne animalium formas, arborum etiam, si modo sint decorae, nihil magis quam amplitudo commendet.’ Why ‘many animals’ and not ‘many men’ and ‘many trees’ ? Read mutorum; with ‘animalia,’ a standing opposition to ‘homines,’ as in Seneca, Ep. 76. 26 'ea quae tam homini contingunt quam mutis animalibus, 'where also it has been corrupted (...)
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  14. J. P. Postgate (1922). Notes on the Asclepiad Odes of Horace. Classical Quarterly 16 (1):29-34.
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  15. J. P. Postgate (1921). De Nihilo Nil. The Classical Review 35 (1-2):23-25.
  16. J. P. Postgate (1919). Phaedrus and Seneca. The Classical Review 33 (1-2):19-24.
  17. J. P. Postgate (1918). On Ovid Fasti VI. 271 Sq. Classical Quarterly 12 (3-4):139-.
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  18. J. P. Postgate (1918). Phaedriana. Classical Quarterly 12 (02):89-.
    The MS. hie tunc of V. 6 has no friends. L. Mueller's hoc tunc is weak and flat, and L. Rank, Mnemosyne 40. 51, is justly dissatisfied with the hietans of M. Havet's larger and smaller editions, to which the hians of Verg. Aen. 12. 754 lends no sufficient support, as there the dog is opening its mouth before it bites. Add to this that it is by no means certain that Phaedrus would either have used the word or used (...)
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  19. J. P. Postgate (1918). Phaedriana. Addendvm To I. Classical Quarterly 12 (3-4):178-.
    The MS. hie tunc of V. 6 has no friends. L. Mueller's hoc tunc is weak and flat, and L. Rank, Mnemosyne 40. 51, is justly dissatisfied with the hietans of M. Havet's larger and smaller editions, to which the hians of Verg. Aen. 12. 754 lends no sufficient support, as there the dog is opening its mouth before it bites. Add to this that it is by no means certain that Phaedrus would either have used the word or used (...)
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  20. J. P. Postgate (1918). Phaedriana. II. The Nouae Fabvlae. Classical Quarterly 12 (3-4):151-.
    Since the time of Burman it has been amongst the aims of Phaedrian scholarship to endeavour to make good the imperfections of the direct tradition by recourse to the indirect. That losses have been sustained, one piece of evidence is enough to show. In the sixth line of his Preface to Book I. Phaedrus says that trees speak in his fables; but no trees speak in any fable now left to us, either in the five books as handed down in (...)
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  21. J. P. Postgate (1918). The Four-Line Stanza in the Odes of Horace. The Classical Review 32 (1-2):23-28.
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  22. J. P. Postgate (1917). Adnotanda in Latin Prosody. Classical Quarterly 11 (04):169-.
    The statement in the second-and-third edition of Sommer's excellent Handbuch der lateinischen Laut- und Formenlehre , p. 462, that the oldest scansion is diūtius, to say nothing of the unqualified assertion in our current grammars and dictionaries that the u in it and in diutissime is long or the regrettable silence of the principal editors of Plautus upon the subject, is of itself sufficient warrant for a brief discussion. The relevant facts are these:1. Though diu is common enough in verse (...)
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  23. J. P. Postgate (1917). A Misunderstanding of Caesar. The Classical Review 31 (02):46-47.
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  24. J. P. Postgate (1916). Misunderstandings of Caesar and Horace. The Classical Review 30 (07):189-191.
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  25. J. P. Postgate (1916). Notes on Ovid's Tristia and Ex Ponto. Classical Quarterly 10 (04):190-.
    Thus reads the ‘optimus Laurentianus,’ and starting hence we shall refuse claudent, the facile but incoherent correction of some MSS., and still more the claudunt which the majority offer. Nor for all that shall we make the ineptitude of these readings a ground for condemning the pentameter, which, save for its lack of grammatical construction, is perfectly faultless in expression. Turning our attention to the hexameter, we observe that Parca, a synonym for fata with trahebat will set everything right. The (...)
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  26. J. P. Postgate (1916). On Trajection of Words or Hyperbaton. The Classical Review 30 (5-6):142-146.
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  27. J. P. Postgate (1915). Textual Notes on Lucan VIII. And Seneca Dialogi. Classical Quarterly 9 (02):99-.
    So in this outburst of Cornelia should line 104 be punctuated. For the poenas crudelis compare VII. 431 ‘quod semper saeuas debet tibi Parthia poenas’ and Verg. A. 6. 501 quis tam crudelis optauit sumere poenas? whence, or from ib. 585, ‘uidi et crudelis dantem Salmonea poenas’ we may suppose Lucan derived it. The feeble vulgate punctuation which puts the comma after crudelis, supposed to be vocative, well exemplifies the mischievous influence of propinquity.—I now find the correct punctuation in W. (...)
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  28. J. P. Postgate (1914). Neaera as a Common Name. Classical Quarterly 8 (02):121-.
    There are two undoubted instances of this use of Neaera in Prudentius which are cited by Mr. Ullman in support of his contention that in Horace another proper name may be similarly employed. I imagine however that to an unprejudiced sense of Latin usage these instances will themselves seem to be strange and in need of explanation.
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  29. J. P. Postgate (1914). On the Text of the Stromateis of Clement of Alexandria. Classical Quarterly 8 (04):237-.
    The germ of the following paper is as old as the previous century, when in the year 1898 my attention was accidentally drawn to one of the passages discussed below. But progress was impossible until the facts of the MS.tradition of the Stromateis were properly presented–a service for which we are indebted to the excellent edition of Clement by Dr. O. Stählin.
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  30. G. D., E. Kuster, Carl Weickert, Alan H. Gardiner, Herbert Thompson, J. G. Milne, Jean Maspero, Kurt Latte, T. E. Page, W. H. D. Rouse, F. Storr, A. S. Way, J. M. Edmonds, R. C. Seaton, Horace White, Kirsopp Lake, A. M. Harmon, F. C. Conybeare, W. C. Wright, J. Sargeaunt, F. W. Cornish, J. P. Postgate, J. W. MacKail, Cicero, E. O. Winstedt, H. E. Butler, M. Heseltine, W. Watts, William Woodthorpe Tarn & Gustav Mendel (1913). Die Schlange in der Griechischen Kunst Und ReligionDas Lesbische KymationTheban Ostraca. Part I. Hieratic TextsTheban Ostraca. Part II. Demotic TextsTheban Ostraca. Part III. Greek TextsTheban Ostraca. Part IV. Coptic TextsOrganisation Militaire de l'Egypte ByzantineDe Saltationibus GraecorumThe Loeb Classical LibrarySophocles. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 33:385.
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  31. J. P. Postgate (1913). The Excerpts of Politian. The Classical Review 27 (04):129-130.
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  32. J. P. Postgate (1912). Paralipomena: Tibullus. Classical Quarterly 6 (01):40-.
    That the hiatus in 33 is inadmissible in an Augustan poet has long been recognised by the critical. Of the three other examples, Prop. II xv. 1 ‘o me felicem! o nox mihi Candida et o tu,’ ib. xxxii. 45 ‘haec eadem ante illam inpune et Lesbia fecit,’ and Manil. I 795 ‘emeritus caelum et Clausi magna propago,’ only the first can claim any excuse, on the ground of the speaker's excitement and the pause after felicem, but, metre apart, even (...)
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  33. J. P. Postgate (1911). Havet's Latin Textual Criticism Manuel de Critique Verbale Appliqué aux Textes Latins, Par Louis Havet, Membre de l'Institut, Professeur au Collège de France. 10″ × 8″. Pp. Viii + 481. Paris: Hachette, 1911. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 25 (07):218-223.
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  34. J. P. Postgate (1910). A New Translation of Horace's Odes The Odes of Horace Rendered Into English with Other Verses and Translations. By Francis Law Latham, M.A., Brasenose College, Oxford. London: Smith, Elder and Co. 1910. Pp. 257. 6s. Net. [REVIEW] Classical Quarterly 4 (04):286-.
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  35. J. P. Postgate (1910). Correspondence. The Classical Review 24 (06):198-.
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  36. J. P. Postgate (1910). 'Duplication' in Classical Reviews. The Classical Review 24 (05):165-166.
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  37. J. P. Postgate (1910). De La Grasserie's Sémantique Essai d'une Sémantique Intégrale. Par Raoul de la Grasserie. Lauréat de l'lnstitut de France, Correspondant du Ministère de l'Instruction Publique, Juge au Tribunal de Nantes. Vol. II. Pp. 671. Paris: Leroux. 1908. Price 10 francs. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 24 (08):247-249.
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  38. J. P. Postgate (1910). Emendations of Claudian. Classical Quarterly 4 (04):257-.
    Since the appearance of Th. Birt's monumental edition of Claudian in 1892, followed in the next year by the Teubner one of Julius Koch, but little has been done for the text of a poet who for more reasons than one deserves something better than neglect. And I shall be glad if the publication of the ensuing notes draws the attention of scholars to the work that has yet to be done. The majority of my corrections were made some sixteen (...)
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  39. J. P. Postgate (1910). Horatiana. Classical Quarterly 4 (02):106-.
    Among the multitude of commentators by which an Horatian crux is surrounded it is reasonable to suppose that one or two at least have seen some vestiges of the truth, and I will therefore preface my remarks upon the meaning of this ode and its ultimate stanza by quoting first from an annotation by Dean Wickham.
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  40. J. P. Postgate (1910). On Ovid Fasti VI. 263 Sqq. Classical Quarterly 4 (03):196-.
    On November 8, 1894, I read before the Cambridge Philological Society a paper in which the reading and the interpretation of this passage were discussed at length. A brief report of the paper was published in the Proceedings of the Society, Nos. 37–39, p. 16; and the cardinal correction was received into the text of the Fasti which Professor G. A. Davies published in the Corpus Poetarum Latinorum. The Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society are indeed now among the periodical (...)
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  41. J. P. Postgate (1909). On Some Tibullian Problems. Classical Quarterly 3 (02):127-.
    Dissatisfied with current views upon the exordium of Tibullus II. i. , I proposed in Selections from Tibullus to make the occasion of the poem the Sementiuae Feriae instead of the Ambarualia. This proposal, criticised, amongst others, by Mr. Warde Fowler in an interesting article in the Classical Review , I have now abandoned . But the difficulties which led me to break away from previous exegesis still remain, and to them I address myself in the present article.
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  42. J. P. Postgate (1909). On the Text of Juvenal I. 115. Classical Quarterly 3 (01):66-.
    Amongst the readings of the Parisian codex collated by Mr. Stuart which he classes as interpolations is one whose singularity at once arrests attention. In the well-known passage, I. 113 sqq., where all known MSS. including P haveetsi, funesta Pecunia, templonondum habitas, nullas nummorum ereximus aras,ut colitur Pax atque Fides Victoria Virtusquaeque salutato crepitat Concordia nido,II presents firma instead of atque.
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  43. J. P. Postgate (1909). Walters' and Conway's Limen Limen, a First Latin Book. By W. C. Flamstead Walters, M.A., Professor of Classical Literature in King's College, London, and R. S. Conway, Litt.D., Professor of Latin in the University of Manchester. London: Murray, 1908. Pp. Xxii + 376. 2s. 6d. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 23 (04):134-136.
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  44. J. P. Postgate (1908). A Few Notes on Athenaevs. Classical Quarterly 2 (04):294-.
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  45. J. P. Postgate (1908). Cartault's A Century on Tibvllvs. Classical Quarterly 2 (03):223-.
    The Professor of Latin Poetry in the University of Paris has addressed himself to a piece of work which badly wanted doing, and he has done it, on the whole, very well. His object, as the first words of his preface declare, was not simply to produce a bibliographical repertory, however serviceable this might be, but a study in history and methodology. The labour of giving a summary of the contributions of scholars to the criticism and elucidation of the collection (...)
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  46. J. P. Postgate (1908). On Manilivs III. 590–617. Classical Quarterly 2 (03):182-.
    Mr. Garrod has earned the gratitude of all students of Manilius by his detection of the ratio of the series in iii. 599–615, and he is fully justified in his contention that tricenas in 612 is ‘one of the few emendations which can be proved mathematically.’ I owe him a special acknowledgment, inasmuch as his discovery enables me to add one more to the list and affords me an opportunity of establishing what was correct and correcting what was erroneous in (...)
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  47. J. P. Postgate (1907). Further Notes on Lucan VIII. Classical Quarterly 1 (2-3):216-.
    In the proper punctuation of this passage I have been in part anticipated by Francken, who saw that the apodosis to the conditional clause was to be sought in 235–7. But, as the second edition of the Teubner text still keeps it in its primitive incoherence, I make no apology for dealing with it here.
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  48. J. P. Postgate (1907). On Some Passages in Lucan Viii. Classical Quarterly 1 (01):75-.
    These lines conclude the speech of Pompey to Cornelia when she met him on the shore of Lesbos after the disaster of Pharsalia. This speech Mr. Heitland in his excellent Introduction to Haskins' Lucan has stigmatised as ‘abominable’.1 So far as the bulk of the speech is concerned a plea may perhaps be urged in mitigation of this judgment. Cornelia has completely broken down at the sight of her unfortunate husband, and his first object should be to restore her to (...)
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  49. J. P. Postgate (1907). Rutilius, the Last of the Pagans Cl. Rutilius Namatianus. Édition Critique Accompagneé d'Une Traduction Française Et d'Un Index Et Suivie d'Une Étude Historique Et Littéraire Sur l'Œuvre Et l'Auteur. Par J. Vessereau, Professeur Agrégé au Lycée de Poitiers, Docteur Ès Lettres. Pp. Xxii + 443. Paris: Fontemoing, 1904. Fr. 10. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 21 (01):23-27.
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  50. J. P. Postgate (1907). Review: Thucydides the Mythistorian. [REVIEW] Classical Quarterly 1 (4):308-318.
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