Rheinisches Museum für Philologie - Band 149 by Bernd Manuwald

By Bernd Manuwald

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By Bernd Manuwald

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1207– 08: ‡yi nun . . e‡site / §p‹ de›pnon …w tãxista. In fact, Platnauer preferred Blaydes’ §p¤fere precisely because §pifÒrei would mean ‘pile up’. He argues that “. . e. ” Thus he desiderates ‘bring in’ as the sense required. : §peisfÒrei] prÒsfere, prost¤yei. (For -f°rein and -fore›n see Neil on Ar. Eq. vv. 6) The reality is that both §pifÒrei and §p¤fere (the leading contenders) give adequate, and not necessarily contradictory, sense, since it was the custom to pile food on small tables and then bring the tables into the dining room.

4) Richard Kannicht, Euripides: Helena (Heidelberg 1969). Some Passages in Aristophanes 33 kuk- . . ka‹ . . ka‹; -tv . . -tv . . -tv; pat- . . pãnt- . . ; -ta . . taratt°t-). While ka¤ is not certain here, Olson was wrong to describe it as “paleographically unlikely”. ka¤ and …w were often written with abbreviations that could be confused, the one with the other. Jaeger calls attention to the “Häufigkeit paläographischer Vertauschung von …w und ka¤”5. For some instances see e. g. Isoc. 28; Soph.

48 Robert Renehan thing is only that neither Dover nor Sommerstein (the commentators recent enough to be in a position to do so) cite J. H. Quincey, Greek Expressions of Thanks, JHS 86 (1966) 133–158, an article with copious illustrations of the various formulae for accepting and declining and precise – sometimes too precise – indications of the differences of meaning and usage among them. This is the standard discussion of this topic. Ran. 948: ¶peitÉ épÚ t«n pr≈tvn §p«n oÈd°na par∞kÉ ín érgÒn There is a minor puzzle here.

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