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Edwin W. Fay [55]Edwin Whitfield Fay [2]
  1.  27
    Contested Etymologies.Edwin W. Fay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (01):12-15.
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  2.  32
    Studies of Latin Words in - Cinio-, Cinia-.Edwin W. Fay - 1904 - The Classical Review 18 (06):303-307.
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  3.  24
    Some Italic Etymologies and Interpretations.Edwin W. Fay - 1899 - The Classical Review 13 (08):396-400.
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  4.  27
    Lane's Latin Grammar A Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges. By George M. Lane, Ph. D., LLD. Emeritus Professor in Latin in Harvard University. Harper & Brothers: New York and London, 1898. Pp. Xv. + 572. Price $1.50. [REVIEW]Edwin W. Fay - 1900 - The Classical Review 14 (06):316-322.
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  5.  20
    Quis For Aliquis.Edwin W. Fay - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (06):296-299.
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  6.  19
    Sundry Greek Compounds and Blended Words and Suffixes.Edwin W. Fay - 1906 - The Classical Review 20 (05):253-256.
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  7.  18
    A Stylistic Value of the Parenthetic Purpose-Clause.Edwin W. Fay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (07):346-.
  8.  18
    Note on Insputarier, Plaut. Capt. 550, 553, 555.Edwin Whitfield Fay - 1894 - The Classical Review 8 (09):391-392.
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  9.  16
    Studies of Latin Words in - Cinio-, - Cinia-.Edwin W. Fay - 1904 - The Classical Review 18 (7):349-351.
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  10.  22
    Latin Word Studies.Edwin W. Fay - 1910 - Classical Quarterly 4 (02):80-.
    In Am. Jr. Phil. 28, 413 I derived the suffix in Gothic fram-aps ‘alienus’, Latin com-et- ‘socius– and Greek τ ‘comites’ from the root et- ‘errare, ire’; and I proposed the name ‘confix’ for a suffix whose origin could be traced back to an original compounding element. I now find further evidence for the confix -et- in Latin interpret-, ‘go-between’; and I explain pr-et- as a fusion-product of the synonymous roots PER- and ET- ‘errare, ire’. Nor is this explanation in (...)
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  11.  13
    Indo-Iranian Word-Studies.Edwin W. Fay - 1915 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 34:329.
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  12.  17
    Note on Menaechmi 182 Sq.Edwin W. Fay - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (01):30-31.
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  13.  30
    Doric Dialects Les Dialectes Doriens, Phonétique Et Morphologic. Thèse d'Agrégation Presentée Á la Faculté de Philosophic Et Lettres de l'Université de Bruxelles, Par Émile Boisacq, Docteur En Philosophie Et Lettres. Paris, Érnest Thorin, 1891. 220 Pages. Der Dialekt Megaras, Und der Megarischen Colonien Friedrich von Köppner.—Besondere Abdruck Aus Dem Achtzehnten Supplementbande der 'Jahrbücher Für Classische Philologie.' Leipzig, Teubner, 1891. Pp. 530–563. 1 Mk. [REVIEW]Edwin W. Fay - 1893 - The Classical Review 7 (1-2):58-62.
    Les Dialectes Doriens, Phonétique et Morphologic. Thèse d'Agrégation presentée á la Faculté de Philosophic et Lettres de l'Université de Bruxelles, par Émile Boisacq, Docteur en Philosophie et Lettres. Paris, Érnest Thorin, 1891. 220 pages.Der Dialekt Megaras, und der Megarischen Colonien Friedrich von Köppner.—Besondere Abdruck aus dem achtzehnten Supplementbande der ‘Jahrbücher für classische Philologie.’ Leipzig, Teubner, 1891. Pp. 530–563. 1 Mk.
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  14.  16
    Greek and Latin Word Studies.Edwin W. Fay - 1907 - Classical Quarterly 1 (01):13-.
    Cicero, in his letters , writes the following sentence : memini in senatu disertum consularem ita eloqui: ‘hanc culpam maiorem an illam dicam?’ potuit obscenius? ‘non’ inquis ; ‘non enim ita sensit’ Wherein does the coarseness lie? Critics find in lam dicam a word ‘ landicam,’ which they define by ‘clitoris’. But possibly culpam is, whether by equivoque or by definition, the offending word.
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  15.  16
    Partial Obliquity in Questions of Retort.Edwin W. Fay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (07):344-345.
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  16.  15
    Scipionic Forgeries.Edwin W. Fay - 1920 - Classical Quarterly 14 (3-4):163-.
    Latin ‘plvs.’—To begin somewhat remotely, I am not satisfied with the current explanation of Lat. plus. As regards pleores, to pass over Cuny's mistaken derivation in MSL. 16. 322, the explanation from plēyōses is correct— IE. plēyo. : plēyos–:: Sk. návya: compv. návyas, cf. pánya: pányas and távya: távyas. IE. plēyes also appears, not only in Sanskrit as prắyas and in πλε–ων , but, by a quite rigorous phonetic, in O.Norse fleiri, from a primate flaiz-an (...))
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  17.  19
    Note on Plautus, Truculentus 252.Edwin W. Fay - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (03):155-156.
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  18.  18
    The Latin Passive Infinitive in -I-ER: Infitias Ire.Edwin W. Fay - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (04):183-184.
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  19.  14
    Etymological Notes.Edwin W. Fay - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (01):17-20.
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  20.  13
    Dreams, the Swelling Moon, the Sun.Edwin W. Fay - 1917 - Classical Quarterly 11 (04):212-.
    I. The etymologies susceptible to simple phonetic formulation and semantically obvious have, for the most part, been discovered long ago. But I cannot say semantically obvious without recording my conviction that semantic science is still in swaddling clothes. Readers of the Classical Quarterly will, I trust, find the following derivations interesting, as well as clear and semantically obvious.
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  21.  16
    Note on Cic. Tusc. I. 22, 50.Edwin Whitfield Fay - 1894 - The Classical Review 8 (10):446-447.
  22.  16
    The Phonetics of Mr- in Latin.Edwin W. Fay - 1919 - Classical Quarterly 13 (1):37-40.
    A. The Vestine Inscription with brat. T. Vetio | duno | didet | Herclo | Iovio | brat. | data. 1. This inscription, most easily consulted in Diehl's Alt-lat. Inschriften, No. 70, has been explained, beyond any reasonable doubt, by von Planta as follows: ‘ The entire inscription is accordingly to be rendered thus: T. Vettius donum dat Herculi Iouio; merito data, sc. est or sunt, according as the votive offering was feminine singular or neuter plural.’ The very abbreviation of (...)
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  23.  15
    Indo-European Initial Variants Dy- (Z-)/ Y-/D-.Edwin W. Fay - 1915 - Classical Quarterly 9 (02):104-.
    The following paper will undertake to demonstrate an I.E. root dyu ‘iungere,’ and its synonymous correlatives dyem/dyā , dyā-t-/dyat dyes/dyō[u]s.
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  24.  11
    Criteria of Etymological Reasoning: Ζανίς.Edwin W. Fay - 1916 - Classical Quarterly 10 (04):229-.
    Sirs,—In response to your request I have been excerpting for your Summaries the last—itself a summary—instalment of Glotta, VI. I find there so much belittling censure of my own studies that I am prompted to ask the privilege of a few words with your readers on the criteria of belief in etymology.
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  25.  14
    Latin Cortina Pot: Cortex Bark.Edwin W. Fay - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (06):298-300.
  26.  18
    Greek BAΣI-ΛEΓΣ.Edwin W. Fay - 1911 - Classical Quarterly 5 (02):119-.
    In analyzing S0009838800019480_inline1 for composition I start in the most obvious way with S0009838800019480_inline2 in the sense of ‘gang’ , while S0009838800019480_inline3 must be a root-noun from *lew-s, and is perhaps immediately cognate with Skr. lu-nati ‘caedit.’1 This analysis makes S0009838800019480_inline4 mean something like ‘ uiam-muniens,’ i.e. a sort of ‘ ponti-fex.’ I think more particularly of the sacrificial leader, the S0009838800019480_inline5, the Rex Sacrificulus, who, while he may have been concerned with the making of ways on earth, also made (...)
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  27.  16
    The Latin Dative: Nomenclature and Classification.Edwin W. Fay - 1911 - Classical Quarterly 5 (03):185-.
    It must have been shortly after I entered college in my middle ̓teens that I first heard of the grammatical doctrine that psychological opposites take the same construction. As a mnemonic, alone, the doctrine is immensely worth while and practically helps with categories like —which rouses a literary interest by recalling Thackeray's use of different to as a counter term to equal to, similar to, like to. And, to get back to grammar, for English folk it clarifies prope ab to (...)
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  28.  15
    Syntax and Etymology: The Impersonals of Emotion.Edwin W. Fay - 1917 - Classical Quarterly 11 (02):88-.
    The present essay, reposing on phenomena of derivation and semantics, will attempt to establish a more objective basis for the syntax of the impersonals. As a matter of syntax, the subject is of vital interest for the living Germanic tongues, and with these the essay begins. It will continue with a discussion of the phenomena of the Latin impersonals, and seek, by the help of living English usage, to establish upon a correct psychological basis the definition and derivation of the (...)
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  29.  11
    Etymologies and Derivations.Edwin W. Fay - 1914 - Classical Quarterly 8 (01):50-.
    I. In Skr. medín we have an Indo-Iranian -in derivative of a proethnic start-form met-sdos ‘co-sedens,’ whose initial s may have been lost by haplology, but cf. Av. mat ‘μετά.’ Homeric xs1F02oζoς ‘attendant’ is a like compound, meaning co-sedens and not ‘mitgänger’ , but has suffered psilosis. Out of composition, unless the ‘suffix’ conceals a posterius, we may have a further cognate in Lat. sodalis ‘boon-companion,’ wherein sodā- may have meant something like ‘session’.
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  30.  16
    Syntax and Etymology.Edwin W. Fay - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (03):202-.
    In the school study of syntax the results of etymology, however highly they may be valued in theory, are in effect neglected. I called attention to this, and specifically to the construction of credo with the dative, in an article in the Classical Quarterly, v. 193.
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  31.  6
    The Vedic Hapax Susisvi-S.Edwin W. Fay - 1912 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 32 (4):391.
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  32.  7
    Latin Word Studies.Edwin W. Fay - 1909 - Classical Quarterly 3 (4):272-278.
    In Am. Jr. Phil. 28, 413 I derived the suffix in Gothic fram-aps ‘alienus’, Latin com-et- ‘socius– and Greek τ ‘comites’ from the root et- ‘errare, ire’; and I proposed the name ‘confix’ for a suffix whose origin could be traced back to an original compounding element. I now find further evidence for the confix -et- in Latin interpret-, ‘go-between’; and I explain pr-et- as a fusion-product of the synonymous roots PER- and ET- ‘errare, ire’. Nor is this explanation in (...)
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