7 found
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  1.  13
    The Last Rose.A. W. Bulloch - 1977 - The Classical Review 27 (02):166-.
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  2.  16
    The Last Rose - , T. Gelzer, C. H. Whitman: Musaeus. Hero and Leander. Pp. Xvi + 422. Cambridge, Mass., and London: Harvard University Press and William Heinemann, 1975. Cloth, £3·40. [REVIEW]A. W. Bulloch - 1977 - The Classical Review 27 (02):166-168.
  3.  8
    Hymn to DelosThe Fifth HymnHymn to Demeter. [REVIEW]Alan Griffiths, Callimachus, W. H. Mineur, A. W. Bulloch & N. Hopkinson - 1988 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 108:230-234.
  4.  6
    A Callimachean Refinement to the Greek Hexameter.A. W. Bulloch - 1970 - Classical Quarterly 20 (02):258-.
    I should like to draw attention to a metrical phenomenon observable in the hexameters of Callimachus and propound a ‘law’ which so far as I know has not been remarked on before; the accompanying discussion involves some refinements to our understanding of the metrical effect of proclitics of general importance to Greek metrical studies. In analysing the data I have made use of some standard statistical methods which could in my view be used throughout the whole field of Greek metrical (...)
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  5.  4
    A New Term From Hyampolis.A. W. Bulloch - 1973 - Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 97 (1):107-109.
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  6.  5
    A New Interpretation of a Fragment of Callimachus' AETIA: Antinoopolis Papyrus 113 Fr. 1 (B).A. W. Bulloch - 1970 - Classical Quarterly 20 (02):269-.
    The text as published runs:The elegiacs on side of this fragmentary piece of papyrus are identifiable as by Callimachus, probably from the Aetia, and these lines too are undoubtedly by the same author, and almost certainly from the same work. Verse 5 is a surprise, for it was thought until the discovery of this papyrus to be by Euripides; however the only source for this attribution is Stobaeus , in whom it appears as the first line of a two-line quotation. (...)
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  7.  5
    An Early Theocritus Book (P. Oxy. 2064 + 3548): Placing Fragments.A. W. Bulloch - 1987 - Classical Quarterly 37 (02):505-.
    In 1930 Hunt and Johnson published the remains of P. Oxy. 2064, a roll containing at least some of the poems attributed to Theocritus and dating from the late second century A.d. . The papyrus was important, even though very fragmentary , since at its time of publication it was one of the three earliest witnesses to the text of Theocritus. Fragments of other early papyri of Theocritus have been published since then, but P. Oxy. 2064 has remained the most (...)
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