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In Wyttenbatch's edition of Plutarch, I. p. 322.

Προς τους υποτυχών αν τις έιποι, ,
Θεός δέ σοι πήμ' ουδεν, αλλ' αυτός αυ7,
σύ σου, και η δια την απαιδευσίαν άνοια και
παραφροσν. η. .
" Quibus hoc dicto occurrere non ineptè liceat,
Non tibi Deus nocet, sed ipse tu tibi

Officis, et tua malè instituti recordia." Prof. Eichstädt proposes for aülü to read ou ou; and he states that Plutarch alluded to Sophocles, Ed. Tyr. 387. (Brunck. 379.)

Κρέων δέ σοι πήμ' ουδεν, αλλ' αυτός συ σοι. This is of a better stamp; as is the reference to Simonides, on the same work of Plutarch, p. 315. where, however, Wyttenbach had observed, dictio poetam sapit.

In Plutarch's Amatorius, and in his de Tranquillitate, the Professor cleverly detects a reference to the Bicch. of Euripides, 66.--He adds an emendation or two, and concludes his paper with asserting that a passage in Plutarch's de cohibendo ira may readily be reduced to trimeters, as it is taken froin some comic writer.--It is to be regretted that he has favoured his readers with the lambics.

Joh. Frid. Christii, Professoris quondam Lipsiensis, Anecdotd quædam in gratiam Christiani Felicis Weissii, descripta a Frid. VOLGANGO Reiz10,- These inedited extracts from Professor Christius's papers might have remained unpublished, without occasioning any bitter lamentations in the literary world.

Alcæi Hymnus in Mercurium, e fida Horatii (O. 1. 10.) versione, quantum fieri poterat, restitutus a G. F. GROTEFEND, Gymnasii Francofurtensis Prorectore. ---Horace's five Latin Sap. phic Stanzas are here translated into what M. GROTEFEND pleases himself with supposing to be five Greek Alcaic Stanzas! This Prorector Gymnasii Francofurtensis will probably be surprised when he is informed that no one of these stanzas exhibits its third verse formed in the mould of Alceus :-" So Grecian, yet so Latin all the while !” In the fragments of Al. ceus, a sufficient number of these third verses is preserved, to assure us that there was invariably an lambus in tertiâ sede, and never a Spondeus.

In the Monthly Review for January, 1798, p. 8. some remarks on this measure were offered to its learned readers ; in which it was proved that in Horace the Fifth syllable was always LONG, and in Alceus always SHORT; or that in the

latter

laster there was an lambus in the third place, and in the former a Sponieus.

Alceus. Apud. Herocl. Pont.
Λαίφος δε παν ΖΑΔΗλoν ήδη

Horace. I. 9. 3:

Sylva labo RANTES geluque
In Greek

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In Latin

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II.

Bacchius. Molassus. | Antibacchius.
Let the reader now peruse the third verses of Prorector
GROTEFEND's Alcaic Stanzas.
3.

Φωνά πεπαιδευκας περίφρων. .
Σοφίν τε κλέπτειν ίσσ' όραρεν.

Ως π.δ' ενίσσων ήν, φαρέτρας.
15. Λίλαθ 'Ατρείδας Θεσσαλών τέ.

19. Fείδωλα χρυσέια, θεοισιν. . It surely cannot be denied that the Prorector had just grourds for prefixing ALCÆUS RESTITUTUS to his composition !

GREG. GOTTL. WERNSDORF, A. M. et Scholas Numburg. Cathedralis Rectoris, Animadversiones Criticæ in Ciceronis Orationes, pro Ligario, pro Rege Dej:taro, et pro Lege Manilia.

In the Orat. pro Ligario. C. 7. for ita quidem aiebat,--opponebat, M. WERNSDORF would read e MSS.-ita quidem agebant, ita-opponebant.---Agaia, for Ernesti's illum voluisse- quam aliquam maluisse--he defends ullum, and aliquem se, the lections of our old friend GRAVIUS.-We must once more refer to the Acta, for a full indulgence in these critical animadversions.

Ciceronis locos nonnullos Libri I. de Oficiis et Lælii emendavit atque illustravit AUG. GOTTH. GERNHARD, LL. A A. 11. Schol. Cathedr. Numburg. Conrect. Soc. Lat. Jenens. Sod.-From po 259. to p. 270.---Slight work this, and published, perhaps, for the use of Corrector GERNHARD's scholars !

Io. CHRIST. WERNSDORFII, quondam Consiliarii Anlici et Eloqu. ac Poes. P. P. O. in Academ. Helmstad. de Constantiriana Daphne in Numa Constantini M. Commentatio.--These remarks extend from p. 270. to p. 312.-The commentary will invite the attention of those readers who pursue the amusing and useful study of coins and medals.

De

De Charistiis Romanorum et succedente iis in Ecclesia die Carbes dre vel Epularum S. Petri. Meletema lo. CRISTIANI WERNSDORFII, &c. &c. &c. This paper contains some curious observations, and some display of reading. Why the author, however, made no use, in p. 348, 9. of Valckenaer's learned remarks on the festival of Adonis, we cannot determine. M. WERNSDORF ought at all events to have referred to them, and to have introduced the citation from St. Cyril of Alex. andria. - The annotation of Valckenaer is in his Edition of ten Idyllia of Theocritus, Lugd. Bat. 1772.

We are also presented in this volume with two short papers written in the German language. The first, on the Hecate of the Greeks, proceeds from the pen of Prof. Voss, author of a translation of Homer and Virgil. He endeavours to trace the origin of that deity, which he finds in Thrace, to shew the probable cause of the great variety of attributes bestowed on her, and to reduce them to some sort of unity. He adopts it as a principle, the truth of which is confirmed by the hisa tory of Hecate, whose image Pausanias found still in a sim: ple shape at Agina, that all deviations from the noble figure of man in the representation of deities owe their origin to la. ter mystics and artists; and he considers it as singular that the triple Goddess has never been transformed into one mula tiplied by the sacred numbers seven or nine, or even by a hun. dred; that, though the name of Hecate is often used for Selene, Artemis and Persephone, we never find a triple Selene or Persephone, but often a three-headed Artemis mentioned; and that frequently by the side of Hecate, an Artemis is introduced and likewise three-headed.

The second German paper is a translation of the first Olympic Ode of Pindar, in the metre of the original, by Professot GROTEFEND. If any modern language be capable of reflecting the true image of the Grecian bard, it is the German, which in its whole construction can probably boast of the greatest similarity to the Greek. Who can bear to read Pindar in French ? or can we feel that we read Pindar while we read thyme ? Prof. Voss has the merit of having excited an emulation among his countrymen, for preserving the Greek poets, in translation, as much as possible in their original garb and spirit. M. GROTEFEND has chosen perhaps the most difficult task of a translator, in adhering closely to the rhythm of his original. Without entering into a minute criticism on single passages, we may allow that the version possesses simplicity and harmony, though in several parts of it the energy of the original is loss.

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To the REMARKABLE PASSAGES in this Volume

N. B. To find any particular Book, or Pamphlet, see the

Table of Contents, prefixed to the Volume.

-, sce Ramund.

А
ABSTRACTION, observations Balfour, Dr. on sol-lunar influence
on the doctrine of, 257.

on fevers, 486. Extracts from
Academy, Royal, of Painting, re-

an Arabic treatise on logic, 492.
marks on, 189—191.

Banks, the sculptor, bis merits as:
Acids, memoirs on, 458, 469."

serted, 193.
Adam, Robert, his character as Bardili, M. essay on Archytas of
an architect, 197.

Tarentum, 538.
Adams, Dr, on the yaws, 144.

Bark, pores of, memoir op, 459.
Adran, a French missionary in Barometer, marine, obs. on, 162.

Cochin China, his exertions in
support of the deposed king, Barry, the artist, tribute to that
349, et seq.

neglected genius, 187.
Ampere, M. on the calculus of va-

Basseville. See Hugo
riations, 453

Batavia, its uphealthy climate, 347.
Aneurism. see Deschamp.

Bath waters, their efficacy in the
Angina Pectoris, case of, 144. cure of Ischias, 145.
Ant.eaters, memoir on, 470.

Bedford, late duke of, eulogy on
Arachis Hypogea, or earth-nut, by the Bath society, 412.
observations on, 463.

Bees, experiments concerning, 247
Arc, measurement of, acct. of, 499. 250.
Architecture, remarks on, and on Bentley, Mr. on Hindu astronomy,

modern specimens of, 195--198. 501.
Archytas, of Tarentum, essay on,

Bernard, Mr. on ameliorating the
538.
Army, officers of, observations on Bernoulli and Leibnitz, their merits

the appointment of, 312. Qua- not fairly appreciated in Eng.
lifications of private soldiers, 373•

land, 244.
On military instruction, 314.

Billingles, Mr. on the utility of
Artery, peroneal, case of a wound the Bath Society, 413. On he

use ofoxen in husbandry, 415.
Arteries, wounded, experiments on Binomial theorem, new demon-

stopping the hemorrhage from, stration of, 163
383.

Biot, M. on equations, 450.
Articles, of the church, discussed, Births: &c observations on, 460.

Black, Dr. case of Angina Pecto.
Arts, observations on the cultiva.

ris, 144.
tion and influence of, 183–191. Blocd, in jaundice, memoir on, 458.
Astronomy, of the Hindus, obs. Blue colour, case of a child assum-
on, 501

ing that hue. 144.
Aymone, M. on the influence of Boats. See Noel
night on diseases, 483.

Bode, M. on the poetry of the
B

Greek stage: 541.
Bacon, Mr. merits and defects of Bonaparte, strictures on his politi-
that artist, 193

cal writings in the Moniteur, <!2.
App. Rey. VOL. LII,

Nn

Bondt,

poor, 63-

in, 143

270..

of, 497.

Bondt, M. &c. on carbonated hy. Cinders, Roman, so called in South
drogenous gas, 457.

Wales, the 'refuse of Roman
Bostock, Dr. on two cases of dia. smelting works, 424.
betes, 146.

Circle, properties of, investigated,
Bouvard, M. astronomical obs.449.

401.
Brande, Mr. on the urine of the Clerk Saunders, extracts from that:
camel, 162.

old ballad, 24.
Brazils, productions of, 344.

Cochin China, hist. of the insureca
Bredow, M. his critical obs. on tion in, and adventures of the

Cicero, Sophocles, &c. 339. exiled king, 348--356. His cu-
Broadbelt, Dr. on an enlargement rious treaty with France, 350.
of the scrotum, 145.

His character and mode of life,
Brongniart, M. on a new classifi- 352-3.
cation of reptiles, 464.

Cogan, Dr. on cultivating the pop-
Buddha. See Harington.

py, 421.
Burckhardt, M. on the orbits of co. Coin, of Constantine, commentary

mets, 449. On micrometers, 450. on, 544
Burr, Captain, extracts from his Coins, national, discussed with re-
journal, 488.

ference to this country, 275-286.
Butterfly. See Papilio.

Colebrooke, Mr. on the Vedas,
Butter-tree, of the East, account 406. On the Gayal, 498.

Comets. See Burckhardt.
Buttman, M. on passages of Cice. Compass, variation of, at Jamaica,
ro, 5 39:

167.
с

Cook, Captain, bis ship the Reso-
Caerleon, Caermarthen. Caerwent, lution converted into a smuggling

in South Wales, descript. of, whaler, 342
422-426.

Cork, particulars relative to that
Cam, Mr. case of a wound in the city and its trade, 156.
peroneal artery, 145.

Cotton-mills, employment at, inju-
Camel, stomach of, obs. on, 161. rious to children, 65.
Camel cricket, description of, 136. Cordomb, M. on magnetizing steel,
Cainphor, cylinders of, Experiments

497.
on, 4.8.

discussion of that sub-
Carden, Mr. on a fatty tumour in jeci, 194--106. 144. 205–209.
the thorax, 145.

Creuzer, M. on the life and writ.
Carmen Seculare. See Roth.

ings of Sylburgius, 59
Carnic, the Stone-benge of France, Crops, farms, &c. in 1800, memoir
described, 535.

on the state of, 414.
Cattle. See Exter. See Grey. Croup, case of, 144.
Celtic inonuments, in France, curi. Curves. See Lancret.
ous remains of. 535.

D
Chaptal, M. on scouring cloth, 463. D'Alembert, MI portrait of, drawn
Charistia, of the Romins, remarks by himse ', 476. A slave to
on, 544.

love, 478. Episcopal testimonsta
Charity, not a covering for sin3, 102. hisialents and good qualities,481.
Charles I. characier of 73.

Dangos, M. on terrestrial retrac-
Chemistry, observations on, 459: 11, 464.
China, Cochin. See Cochin China. Dovvis, Mr. on the state of crops,
Chiswick-House, modern aduitions &c. in the year 1800, 414 On

to, and alterations of, lamented, planiing, on leasing lands, on
196.

irrigation, &c. 420.
Christianity, its general moral in- Deathwatch, account of that in-
Auence discussed, 367. Sce Phi.

seci, 135
losopbers.

Decaniole, M. on the influence of
Christius, Prof. See Reizes. light on vegetables, 459. On ine
Cicero. See Buttmann, Bredow, pores of the bark. ib. On the ve-
Wernsdorf.

getation of misletoc; 460.

Dendera

Cocu poxy

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