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043

Page history last edited by Gregory Guderian 11 years, 7 months ago

PAG. 043 (GoogleBooks)


Incipit: jacturam... Amittere aliquid per incuriam]

Scribae: Ka'alaY

Status:


 

Pag. 043

AM.

-cere jacturam equi pretiosi. Cic. Miserum istud verbum est habuisse, et nihil habere, Plaut. Excidere uxore, Ter. Excidit e manibus victoria, Cic.

Amittere aliquid per incuriam] Avolat pullus de nido.

Amittere fidem] Decoquere fidem.

Amittere meliora, deterioribus retentis] Nucleum amisisse, putamina retinere, miserum est, Plaut.

Amitinus] Fratris vel sororis filii vel filiae, Non. Matruelis, Vlp. Sobrinus, Cic. Consobrinus, Id.

Amnis] Vid. Fluvius.

Amoene] Amoeniter, Gell. Amplissime habitare, Plin. Iun. Sauverubens, Virg.

Amoenitas] Apricitatis inclytae regia, Plin. Genialitas, Amm. Hilaritas, Cic.

Amoenus] Apricum pratum, Hor. Aprici montium recessus, Plin.  Festivus locus, Plaut. Luculentum ambulacrum, Plaut. Floridus color, Plin. Geniale rus, Ovid. Laeta pascua, Horat. Arbor gratiosae umbrae. Est illi gratia, Plin.  Distinctus vario lepore, Lucr.

Amor] Pietas erga Deos, parentes, patriam, propinquos. Perquam sanguine conjunctis, patriaeque benevolis officium et diligens cultus tribuitur, Cic. Affectio, Plin. Affectus parentis, Quint.

Amor diffusivus] Qui amat me, amat et canem meum.

Amor seipsum prodit] Tussis amorque non celatur.

Amor res spontanea] Amari non extorquebis; sed elicies amore et officiis!

Amor artifex] Musicam docet amor.

Amor coecus] Amor coecus est, naves non videt.

Quisquis amat ranam, ranam putat esse Dianam.

Quisquis amat cervam, cervam putat esse Minervam.

PROBLEM [The above two lines are a two verse ditty.  How to format verses?] 

Amor sui omnibus inest]

Est amor et rerum cunctis tutela suarum.

Atheniensem Athenis laudare haud difficile.

Amorem tuum non meretur] Indignus tuo amore. Indignus quem ames. Indignus, ut abs te diligatur. Indignus abs te amari.

Amo-

Comments (1)

Laura Gibbs said

at 8:35 am on Jan 3, 2009

Ka'ala, that is a good question about verses! What you are dealing with here is not continuous verse, though, so I think we are okay without any special markings - they are not really a two-line ditty (in the way, say, an elegiac couplet consists of two lines, or like two lines of continuous hexameter verse); these are individual proverbs (sometimes cited separately, sometimes together and, when together, the order varies). You can see the frog by itself in this awesome little Aesop's fable by Odo of Cheriton: http://tinyurl.com/8r8fvn! - I've also heard this version: quisquis amat vetulam, vetulam putat esse puellam (not as charming as the animal versions, eh?).

If Comenius does cite multiple, continuous lines from a poem, however, we will have to figure out a way to handle that! Thanks so much for marking this. I've not edited your text and we can revisit this if/when other possible lines of verse surface.

For me, the main intrigue in working on this text is the proverbs it will contain - these are great ones! :-)

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