By Stephanos Matthaios, Franco Montanari, Antonios Rengakos
The quantity goals at investigating archetypes, recommendations and contexts of the traditional philological self-discipline from a old, methodological and ideological viewpoint. It comprises 26 contributions by way of best students divided into 4 sections: the traditional students at paintings, the traditional grammarians on Greek language and linguistic correctness, historical grammar in old context and historical grammar in interdisciplinary context.
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Additional info for Ancient Scholarship and Grammar: Archetypes, Concepts and Contexts (Trends in Classics - Supplementary Volumes - Volume 8)
Ens 1 962, 299 n. 7 1 , Hector explains the fires in the Greek camp a� evidence of their intention to escape. Fleeing armies commonly employed the stratagem of lighting fires to sinlulate activity throughout the camp and thus divert the enemy from their true aim: cf. Hdt. 1 . ; Thuc. 80. Flav. A] 1 3 . 1 78 . 1 0. g. �ent'. �t send a spy. At this point, when the debate i� finally over, Hector once again expresses hi� fear that agitation may ari�e within the army if the soldiers realize that 'nocturnal a�semblies' are being held.
1 9) and fPlutarch1 , De Homero ticks off (inter alia) Homeric arithmetic (2. 1 45-6) , generalship (2. 80--21 is well (KaAOOS) said or not' (538d4-5) , the an�wer seems, a� Ion admits, to be obvious. �tarchus, who did not (as far as we know) feel the need to ask a fisherman about the problem. 37 The work on Homeric culture on which Athenaeus draws exten�ively in Hook 1 claiJm that Homer's knowledge of the techn2 of fishing was more exact than that of the many authors of poems and treatises on the subject (1 .
1 ) . g. D . S . 69; PalL� . 7; App. B C 4 . 1 3 . 1 04; Polyaen. Slrat. 2, exc. Jul. Cest. 1 . Paradox. incred. 1 1 ; I E. Med. 1 1 72. Syn on)'lnic 'lTTo ITJ i� another definition of panic: Plut. Is. Osir. 356D8; Ona�. Slrat. 5 navlKCr Kai 'lTTolas; I Theocr. 5 . 1 4-6. �ens 1 962, 299 n. 7 1 , Hector explains the fires in the Greek camp a� evidence of their intention to escape. Fleeing armies commonly employed the stratagem of lighting fires to sinlulate activity throughout the camp and thus divert the enemy from their true aim: cf.