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T. L. Agar [67]T. Leyden Agar [1]
  1.  16
    Διήφυσε.T. L. Agar - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (09):445-447.
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  2.  38
    Homerica.T. L. Agar - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (02):106-.
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  3.  35
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1916 - The Classical Review 30 (5-6):133-136.
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  4.  32
    Hyte Mainas.T. L. Agar - 1921 - The Classical Review 35 (1-2):44-45.
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  5.  29
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1917 - The Classical Review 31 (8):185-188.
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  6.  29
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1921 - The Classical Review 35 (1-2):12-16.
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  7.  29
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1919 - The Classical Review 33 (7-8):130-134.
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  8.  34
    Note on Il. Xvi. 99.T. L. Agar - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (07):329-.
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  9.  27
    Homerica.T. L. Agar - 1900 - The Classical Review 14 (9):432-434.
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  10.  31
    Homeri Opera. Tomus V. Recognovit Thomas W. Allen. Oxoniie Typographis Clarendoniano, 1912. 4s. 6d. Cloth.T. L. Agar - 1913 - The Classical Review 27 (01):33-34.
  11.  22
    On Odyssey XXIV 336 Sqq.T. Leyden Agar - 1905 - The Classical Review 19 (07):336-340.
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  12.  20
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1918 - The Classical Review 32 (7-8):143-146.
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  13.  24
    The Homeric Hymns.T. L. Agar - 1924 - Classical Quarterly 18 (3-4):137-.
    These lines conclude the account of Hermes inventing the primitive method of producing fire by friction, and it is evident that the writer had in mind σ 308: περ δ ξλα κγχανα θ;καν, αα πλαι περκηλα, νον κεκεασμνα χαλκ, cf. also ε 240. Gemoll accordingly in his edition read αα λαβν, and for so doing was rebuked by Messrs. S. and A. in their best dogmatic manner: ‘Gemoll's αα cannot be accepted; ολα is sound, though the meaning is not certain.’ (...)
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  14.  19
    Homerica.T. L. Agar - 1901 - The Classical Review 15 (3):145-148.
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  15.  20
    B. R. Rogers.T. L. Agar - 1919 - The Classical Review 33 (7-8):167-.
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  16.  20
    Hymn. Herm. 109–14.T. L. Agar - 1922 - The Classical Review 36 (5-6):140-141.
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  17.  19
    Suggestions on the Agamemnon of Aeschylus.T. L. Agar - 1923 - The Classical Review 37 (1-2):16-18.
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  18.  20
    Three Passages in Hesiod's Works and Days.T. L. Agar - 1918 - The Classical Review 32 (3-4):56-58.
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  19.  22
    Homerica (V.) IL. 2, 291.T. L. Agar - 1899 - The Classical Review 13 (06):287-289.
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  20.  21
    The Hymn to Hermes.T. L. Agar - 1928 - Classical Quarterly 22 (1):34-38.
    Horace has told us that the author of a literary work, qui uariare cupit rem prodigialiter unam, falls into absurdities. Much more likely to meet this fate is the interpolator who has the same ambition. The above four lines are a case in point; for it is fairly certain that if this Hymn were presented to readers as it came from the hand of its author, the whole passage with its phenomenal bull and its four pacifist dogs which apparently had (...)
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  21.  20
    Note on Homer, Iliad XIV. 139 Ff.T. L. Agar - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (01):31-32.
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  22.  18
    The Lengthening of Final Syllables by Position Before the Fifth Foot in the Homeric Hexameter.T. L. Agar - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (01):29-31.
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  23.  18
    Homerica (Iv.) OD. 1. 261–4, and 5, 543.T. L. Agar - 1899 - The Classical Review 13 (04):194-195.
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  24.  17
    Monro's Homer Homeri Opera et Reliquiae. Recensuit D. B. Monro, M.A. Oxonii e typographeo Clarendoniano. MDCCCXCVI. 10s. 6d. net. [REVIEW]T. L. Agar - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (08):387-390.
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  25.  23
    Ὄσσα in Hesiod.T. L. Agar - 1915 - The Classical Review 29 (07):193-195.
  26.  15
    Note on Iliad XX. 18.T. L. Agar - 1897 - The Classical Review 11 (02):101-.
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  27.  24
    The (Homeric) Hymn to Hermes.T. L. Agar - 1925 - Classical Quarterly 19 (3-4):151-.
    Horace has told us that the author of a literary work, qui uariare cupit rem prodigialiter unam, falls into absurdities. Much more likely to meet this fate is the interpolator who has the same ambition. The above four lines are a case in point; for it is fairly certain that if this Hymn were presented to readers as it came from the hand of its author, the whole passage with its phenomenal bull and its four pacifist dogs which apparently had (...)
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  28.  22
    On Sappho's Ode.T. L. Agar - 1914 - The Classical Review 28 (06):189-190.
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  29.  14
    Aeschylus, Agamemnon 1–8.T. L. Agar - 1924 - Classical Quarterly 18 (3-4):163-.
    As is well known, many editors, following Valckenaer, reject the bracketed line altogether; but the omission leaves the opening clause with a very unsatisfactory ending. μπρέποντας αίθέρι, heavily stressed by its position, seems to form little less than an anticlimax, unless we assume that the stars could hardly be expected to shine in the sky. On the other hand, when line 7 is added, έμπρέποντας αίθέρ στέρας brings out clearly the fact that only certain conspicuous stars or constellations are meant—those (...)
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  30.  12
    Notes on the Peace of Aristophanes.T. L. Agar - 1918 - Classical Quarterly 12 (3-4):196-.
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  31.  16
    Mr. T. W. Allen on Agar's Homerica.T. L. Agar - 1910 - Classical Quarterly 4 (01):58-.
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  32.  11
    Notes on the Ecclesiazusae of Aristophanes.T. L. Agar - 1919 - Classical Quarterly 13 (1):12-19.
  33.  9
    On Euripides, Medea 214–18.T. L. Agar - 1925 - Classical Quarterly 19 (1):14-15.
    This passage has caused much discussion and much variety of opinion, and it still remains doubtful whether the later commentators in their efforts at exact interpretation have been more successful than the earlier ones. The general sense is sufficiently clear. Medea is making an apology to the Chorus of sympathizing Corinthian ladies for her delay in appearing before them. So far all are agreed. The difficulties, real or unreal, arise when we begin to inquire what form the apology actually takes. (...)
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  34.  13
    Notes on the Birds of Aristophanes.T. L. Agar - 1919 - Classical Quarterly 13 (3-4):155-.
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