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  1. Brill Online Books and Journals.K. M. W. Shipton, Andrei Lebedev, Dorothea Frede, Herbert Granger, William D. Furley & Carmen Johanson - 1985 - Phronesis 30 (2).
  2.  16
    A Good Second-Best: "Phaedo" 99b Ff.K. M. W. Shipton - 1979 - Phronesis 24 (1):33-53.
  3.  11
    The Iuvenca Image in Catullus 63.K. M. W. Shipton - 1986 - Classical Quarterly 36 (01):268-.
    Most commentators apply the phrase ‘vitans onus…iugi’ not only to the heifer but to Attis himself. When they ask what iugum Attis is avoiding, the immediate context provides no obvious answer. They are therefore compelled to interpret the iugum either in the light of a much earlier passage or in the light of a much later one. Neither procedure is satisfactory. On the other hand, at least one editor has proposed that the phrase ‘vitans onus…iugi’ does not apply to Attis (...)
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  4.  14
    Heraclitus Fr. 10: A Musical Interpretation.K. M. W. Shipton - 1985 - Phronesis 30 (2):111-130.
  5.  5
    The ‘Attis’ of Catullus.K. M. W. Shipton - 1987 - Classical Quarterly 37 (2):444-449.
    Considerable attention has been paid in recent years to Catullus 63. A number of salient features have been discussed: the psychological study of emotions; the use of animal imagery; the theme of marriage and love. There have also been some helpful studies on smaller, though important, aspects of the poem such as its use of ring composition or Catullus′ inventive treatment of the challenging Galliambic metre. But little work has been done on the literary background of poem 63 apart from (...)
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    The Iuvenca Image in Catullus 63.K. M. W. Shipton - 1986 - Classical Quarterly 36 (1):268-270.
    Most commentators apply the phrase ‘vitans onus…iugi’ not only to the heifer but to Attis himself. When they ask what iugum Attis is avoiding, the immediate context provides no obvious answer. They are therefore compelled to interpret the iugum either in the light of a much earlier passage or in the light of a much later one. Neither procedure is satisfactory. On the other hand, at least one editor has proposed that the phrase ‘vitans onus…iugi’ does not apply to Attis (...)
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  7.  1
    The 'Attis' of Catullus.K. M. W. Shipton - 1987 - Classical Quarterly 37 (02):444-.
    Considerable attention has been paid in recent years to Catullus 63. A number of salient features have been discussed: the psychological study of emotions; the use of animal imagery; the theme of marriage and love. There have also been some helpful studies on smaller, though important, aspects of the poem such as its use of ring composition or Catullus′ inventive treatment of the challenging Galliambic metre. But little work has been done on the literary background of poem 63 apart from (...)
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