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1.-A Further Collection of Latin Proverbs. By MORRIS C. SUTPHEN, 361 II.-The Torch-Race. By J. R. SITLINGTON STERRETT,

393 III. - The Pomerium and Roma Quadrata. By SAMUEL BALL PLATNER, 420 IV.- Etymologies. By George Hemel, V.-Zarathushtra and the Lógos. By L. H. MILLS,

432 NOTES: Cicero's Judgment of Lucretius. By G. L. HENDRICKSON. -Cicero ad

Atticum. By Louise DODGE.-MAMATPAI. By J. S. SPEYER. REVIEWS AND BOOK Notices : Harper's Assyrian and Babylonian Letters.-Cumont's Textes et Monu

ments Figures Retalifs aux Mystères de Mithra,-Osiander's Hanni

balweg. REPORTS: The Journal of Germanic Philology.- Beiträge zur Assyriologie.

Rheinisches Museum.

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Open to original communications in all deparunents of philology, classical, comparative, oriental, modern; condensed reports of current philological work ; summaries of chief articles in the leading philological journals of Europe ; reviews by specialists; bibliographical lists. Four numbers constitute a vol. ume, one volume each year. Subscription price $3.00 a year, payable to the publisher in advance; single numbers, $1.00 each. Suitable advertisements will be inserted at the following rates:

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PELIAS, p. 271. See Crusius JJ. 135, 248, Wiesenthal, p. 18.

PENELOPE 1, p. 272. Lucian dial. meretr. 12, 1; anth. Pal. 1, 337, 2; id., append. 1, 278, 1; see Schmidt, p. 51.

PENELOPE 2, p. 272. For Greek parallels see Schmidt, p. 51.

PES 1, p. 274. Lactant. instit. 2, 3, 16 non prospexerunt quid ante pedes suos esset; compare Sen. ep. 94, 25 pleraque ante oculos posita transimus; Plin. ep. 8, 20, 1; Plin. n. h. 18, 253; Arnob. adv. nat. 1, 38, p. 26, 5 (Reiff.) nihil scire nec quae nostros sita sunt ante oculos non videre.

PES 8, p. 275. Pers. 3, 62 securus quo pes ferat; cf. Tib. 2, 6, 14.

PES 16. Szel. p. 19 cites Iuven. 10, 5 quid tam dextro pede concipis; so Prudent. c. Symmach. 2, 79 feliciter et pede dextro; Hier. adv. Pelag. 1, 22 si enim ipse Apostolus dicit de Petro quod non recto pede incesserit in Evangelii veritate; Sil. Ital. 7, 171-2 attulit hospitio. . . ) pes dexter et hora Lyaeum; anthol. Pal., append. 1, 91, 3; so pede secundo in Vergil Aen. 8, 302 (see Servius ad loc.); 10, 255; similarly felici pede Ovid fast. 1, 514; pede fausto, Hor. ep. 2, 2, 37; compare Ovid ib. 101 nominibusque malis pedibusque occurrite laevis. The germ of the proverbial expression lies in the superstition which connected the right foot with good omens and the left foot with bad ones. This arose from the care to be observed in entering temples and other consecrated places on the right foot as we see from Vitruv. 3, 3, 4. So in Petron. c. 30, the slave enjoins upon the guests to enter

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the banquet hall dextro pede for the sake of the omen. On the other hand sinistro pede is ill-omened, as in Apul. met. 1, 5 sinistro pede profectum; Sen. ben. 2, 12, 2 non hoc est rem publicam calcare et ... sinistro pede; Ovid, ib. 101.

PES 17. Apul. met. 9, 1 abrupto cursu me proripio totis pedibus.

PES 18. Braulio ep. II (M. 80, 657 D) nam paradigma tuum illud in armatura compositum quam mihi erat pervium et pede, ut aiunt, conterere. This proverb has probably a much earlier origin.

PES 19. Lactant. instit. 5, 2, 9 reducturum alios ab errore, cum ipse ignoraret ubi pedes suos poneret; see Brandt-Laubmann's index under proverbia.

PHALARIS. Sen. d. 9, 14, 4 Phalaris ille ; ben. 7, 19, 5 sed ferus, sed immanis, qualis Apollodorus aut Phalaris; Ovid ex Pont. 3, 6, 41 forsitan haec domino Busiride iure timeres | aut solito clausos urere in aere viros; Nic. Clar. ep. 35 (M. 196, 1628 C) Falaris cruentior, Midas cupidior; Gaufrid ep. 50 (M. 205, 883 D) citing Sid. Apoll. ep. 5, 7, 6 Falaris cruentior.

PHOENIX 2, of extreme age. Luxor, epig. 497, 2 (PLM. 4, p. 411) cum sis phoenicis grandior a senio. See ALL. 8, 35 and 9, 73.

PHRYNE as a type of meretrix. Hor. epod. 14, 16 me libertina nec uno | contenta Phryne macerat; comp. Tib. 2, 6, 45 (but see Hiller's app. crit.).

PHRYX 3. p. 278. Herond. 2, 38 αλλ' ο Φρύξ ουτος | ο νυν θαλής éóv. See J. Koch, p. 39.

PICA, p. 278. Ioh. Sar. Polycrat. 3, 13 (M. 199, 503 D) pica siquidem pulvinaris efficacissima est, et, ut dici solet, cornix nocturna quovis oratore disertior.

PICTURA, p. 279. Plaut. Merc. 313 si umquam vidistis pictum amatorem, em illic est; 315 tantidemst, quasi sit signum pictum in pariete; compare Petron. 126 mulierem omnibus simulacris emendatiorem; Pseud. 911 et eccum vides verbeream statuam; Capt. 951; Aristoph. Ran. 543 yeypauuévnu cikóv' corávaı; see JJ. 135, 249; compare append. sent. 108 (Ribb.); homo formonsust ut pictura cuius pars nulla foeda est; see Blaydes on Aristoph. Ran., 537

PIGER, p. 279. Planud. 42 δς πορεύεται βράδιον, πορεύεται τάχιον; see Crusius, Rhein. Mus. 42, 403.

PISCIS 4. Ovid a. a. I, 58 aequore quot pisces; trist. 4, 1, 56 quotque frenum pisces . . . habet; 5, 2, 25 quot piscibus unda natatur; ex Pont. 2, 7, 28 quotque natent pisces aequore; a. a. 3, 150; 2, 517; Coripp. Ioh. 6, 203 aut pelagus pisces | habet; cf. C. H. Müller, p. 49.

PILUS I, n. p. 279. For Greek parallels see Tribukait, p. 40.

PIX, p. 281. Hildebert. carm. misc. 1315 (M. 171, 1386 B) nigrior et pice.

PLANTA, p. 281. Sen. ep. 3, 2 cited by Petr. Cell. ep. 176 (M. 202, 634 D); Steph. Torn. ep. 2, 71 (M. 211, 370 C) plantae de loco ad locum translatae facillime arescunt.

PLUMA, p. 282. Aldh. de sept. aenig. 14 D (M. 89, 198) sum levior pluma cedit cui tippula lymphae.

PLUMBEUS, p. 282. Compare Macar. 7, 82 oukívn páxarpa.

PLUMBEUS, n. 1, p. 282. Constant. ep. ad cath. Alex. eccl. (M. 8, 560 D) stulti enim illi in lingua sua sitam habent malitiam plumbeasque iras ita secum circumferunt ut seipsos mutuis vicibus feriant.

PLUMBUM. Licin. Crass. ap Suet. Ner. 2 cor plumbeum ; Ioh. Sar. Polycrat. 3, 14 (M. 199, 510 C); 7, 12 (662 C) plumbo hebetior es; metal. 1, 3 (829 B) obtunsior plumbo vel lapide; compare Otto, PLUMBEUS.

PLUMBUM 2. Aldh. de sept. aenigm. 14 D (M. 89, 198) gravior plumbo.

PLURES, P. 282. See ALL. 4, 513.
POCULUM, P. 282. Compare S. Matth. 20, 22.

POETA 3. Reposian. 419, 2 (PLM. 4, p. 348) solus aut rex aut poeta non quotannis nascitur.

POLLEX, p. 283. See further T. Echtmeyer, 1. c. p. 7.

POMUM 2, Sonny, ALL. 8, 490. Compare Ovid a. a. 1,717 quod refugit, multae cupiunt; odere, quod instat; 3, 576 quae fugiunt, celeri carpite poma manu; Sid. Apoll. c. 7, 260 vel qui mos saepe dolenti plus amat extinctum; Cassiod. var. 8, 14, 2 bonum quippe amissum, dum quaeritur, plus amatur ; Propert. 2, 33, 43 semper in absentes felicior aestus amantes; Hier. ep. 66, 1 plus sensimus quos habuimus postquam habere desivimus.

PORCUS 3, p. 284. See Crusius, Herondas p. 73; Pherecrat. Metallss 1 ; Dépoar p. 315, vol. 2' (Meineke); Teleclides, p. 361(M.).

PORTHAON. Plaut. Men. 745 ego te simitu novi cum Porthaone; compare

CalcHAS. PORTUS 1, p. 284. Sen. ep. 14, 15 perit aliqua navis in portu; Pentad. PLM. 4, 408, 32 p. 344 (Baehr.) in portu mersa est per mare iacta ratis ; anthol. Ρal. 9, 82, 3 και γαρ "Ιων όρμω ενικάππεσεν.

PORTUS 2, p. 285. Terence's in portu navigo (Andr. 480) is a common phrase in mediaeval Latin; Ivo Carnot. ep. 19 (M. 162, 32 D) qui velut in portu navigatis; Ioh. Sar. ep. 247 (M. 199, 292 C) navigamus in portu; ep. 256 (299 C); ep. 290 (333 B); Petr. Bles. ep. 35 (M. 207, 114 A); Sen. ep. 19, I in freto viximus, moriamur in portu; Ennod. ep. 9, 30, p. 253, 14 (H.) fides nostra . . in portu est; ep. 3, 14, p. 82, 10 (H.); Sidon. Apoll. ep. 1, 1, 4 in portu iudicii publici ... ancora sedet; Alcuin ep.72 (M. 100, 245 B) ut quandoque ... in portum pervenias prosperitatis ; Diogen. 4, 79 eis tòy depéva ; anthol. Pal. 9, 172, 2; see Leutsch-Schneidewin's note.

PRAEMEDITARI. Sen. ep. 76, 34 praecogitati mali mollis ictus venit; Varro frag. 6 (FPR. p. 296, Baehr.) ex Ephyra Periandre; 'cuncta emeditanda'; Sen. n. q.6, 3, 2 levius accidunt familiaria; d. 2, 19, 3 omnia leviora accident expectantibus; d. 12, 5, 3; ep. 91, 3 in expectata plus adgravant; Columban. monost. 75 (M. 80, 289) praemeditata quidem levius sufferre valebunt; 76 quae subito adveniunt, multo graviora videntur ; Braulio ep. 30 (M. 80, 677 D) nam omnia diu meditata et frequenter cogitata, quamvis sunt atrocia, efficiuntur lenia.

PRAESENS 2, p. 286. Sidon. Apoll. ep. 1, 7, 13 absentes prae. sentesque vota facimus; see Preuss, p. 42.

PRIAMUS, P. 287. luven. 6, 325 quibus incendi iam frigidus aevo | Laomedontiades; Priap. 12, i quaedam iunior Hectoris parente, Cumaeae soror, ut puto Sibyllae, shows the same feeling for age in the person of Hecuba; cf. anthol. Pal. 11, 67, 2 κορωνεκάβη. .

PRINCIPIUM I, p. 287. Compare Cassiod. var. 6, 21, 1 sed quanto melius in ipsis cunabulis adhuc mollia reprimere quam indurata crimina vindicare; Steph. Torn. ep. 3, 245 (M. 211, 513 C) melius est occurrere in tempore quam post exitum ; Hier. ep. 100, I difficile sanantur mala quae non statim ut crescere coeperunt, opprimuntur; ep. 2, 108, (398 A); 2, 110, (399C); Sen. d. 5, 10, 2.

PROBUS, as a type of literary critic. Mart. 3, 2, 12 illo vindice nec Probum timeto.

PROCINCTUS, p. 288. Ps.-Publil. Syr. 151 (Fr.) in recessu habeas severum, in procinctu clementiam ; Cypr. ad Fort. 8, p. 329, 15 (H.) in procinctu firmiter stare; Hier. ep. 118, I in procinctu effusam putes (epistolam); Arnulf. Lexov. ep. 101 (M. 201, 124 A) in procinctu sum; gloss. Sangall. 912 I, 85 (Warren) in procinctu: ex apparatu; Placid. gloss. p. 58 (D.) s. v. 'in mundo.'

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