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  1.  15
    Robert D. Brown (1992). Senecan Drama and Stoic Cosmology. Ancient Philosophy 12 (2):479-483.
  2.  3
    Robert D. Brown (forthcoming). The Homeric Background to a Vergilian Repetition (Aeneid 1.744= 3.516). American Journal of Philology.
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  3.  7
    Robert D. Brown (1983). Lucretian Ridicule of Anaxagoras. Classical Quarterly 33 (01):146-.
    In the first argumentative section of Book 1, Lucretius establishes the existence of matter and void , and in the second identifies matter as the atoms and defines their properties . In the third section, following Epicurean tradition, he attempts to refute a representative selection of Presocratic philosophers – Heraclitus , Empedocles and Anaxagoras – whose explanations of basic matter are potential rivals to the atomist theory which he has just outlined. The climax to this section is reached in Lucretius' (...)
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  4. Robert D. Brown (2007). Lucretius and Callimachus. In Monica Gale (ed.), Lucretius. Oxford University Press
     
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  5. Cyrus Lee, Sheldon Stoff, Thomas R. Berg, John Georgeoff, David A. Shiman, Gene D. Alsup, Wayne G. Bragg, Librado K. Vasquez, Katherine Sun, Phyllis I. Danielson, Sherry L. Willis, Felix F. Billingsley, Robert Hoppock, Richard G. Durnin, Spencer J. Maxcy, Roger J. Fitzgerald, Robert D. Brown, William Duffy & J. F. Townley (1973). Book Reviews Section 1. Educational Studies 4 (1):8-21.
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