This volume includes fourteen original articles, written by a diverse group of distinguished scholars in honor of Philip Baldi (Penn State University). The contributions all focus on some aspect of classical linguistics, by which is meant Latin, Greek, Etruscan, and Indo-European. Some focus more on historical linguistic issues, while others deal with synchronic grammatical or semantic problems. The volume also offers a complete bibliography of the works of Philip Baldi, as well as a personal sketch.
B. Richard Page , Ph.D. (1994) University of Wisconsin-Madison, is an Associate Professor at Penn State University. He has published numerous articles and book chapters on the history and development of the Germanic languages.
Aaron D. Rubin, Ph.D. (2004) Harvard University, is an Associate Professor at Penn State University. He specializes in the history and development of the Semitic languages, and has published three previous books, as well as numerous articles and book chapters.
Contributors include: Daniel W. Berman, Pierluigi Cuzzolin, Pietro U. Dini, Paul B. Harvey, Jr., Brian D. Joseph, Christian Lehmann, Andrea Nuti, B. Richard Page, Harm Pinskter, Hannah Rosén, Brent Vine, Rex Wallace, and Stephen Wheeler.
A Personal Portrait, Pierluigi Cuzzolin
Bibliography of the Publications of Philip Baldi, Aaron D. Rubin
1. Daniel W. Berman, “A Few Words for Springs in Aeschylus.”
2. Pierluigi Cuzzolin, “How to Move Towards Somebody in Plautus’ Comedies: Some Remarks on the Adverb obuiam.”
3. Pietro U. Dini, “Baltic Palaeocomparativism and the Idea that Lithuanian is a Neo-Latin Language.”
4. Paul B. Harvey, Jr., “Blight and Bugs: The Semantics of Latin Plant Diseases and the Perils of Latin Translations of the OT book of Psalms.”
5. Brian D. Joseph, “On Latin (s)tritavus.”
6. Christian Lehmann, “On Complex Syllable Onsets in Latin.”
7. Andrea Nuti, “Having Something that You Don’t Own: Apud Possessive Constructions in Latin and a Comparison with Locative Possessive Sentences in Irish.”
8. B. Richard Page, “Gender Assignment of Early Latin Loanwords in Germanic: A Case Study of Latin vinum.”
9. Harm Pinskter, “The Use of quia and quoniam in Cicero, Seneca, and Tertullian.”
10. Hannah Rosén, “Dum loquimur, fugerit inuida aetas: On Tense and Actionality of Latin verba dicendi.”
11. William R. Schmalstieg, “Thoughts on the Origin of the Latin and Indo-European Nominal Declension.”
12. Brent Vine, “Latin aliās ‘at another time’.”
13. Rex Wallace, “Etruscan mlak[ and the Interpretation of the Inscription on the Santa Teresa kyathos.”
14. Stephen Wheeler, “Poetry in Motion: The Semantic Transformation of poetria in the Middle Ages.”
All those interested in the linguistic history of Latin, Greek, Indo-European, Baltic, or Etruscan