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  1. Robert D. Brown (forthcoming). The Homeric Background to a Vergilian Repetition (Aeneid 1.744= 3.516). American Journal of Philology.
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  2. Robert D. Brown (2007). Lucretius and Callimachus. In Monica Gale (ed.), Lucretius. Oxford University Press
     
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  3. Robert D. Brown (1992). Senecan Drama and Stoic Cosmology. Ancient Philosophy 12 (2):479-483.
  4. 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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