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In: Brill's Companion to Horace
In: Brill's Companion to Propertius
Mnemosyne Supplements (MNS) has existed as a book series for about 80 years, providing a forum for the publication of over 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

Mnemosyne Supplements Online includes all volumes until 2017, divided over two collections: the first collection contains all volumes from the beginning in 1938 until 1999 (volumes 1 - 203), and the second collection consists of all the volumes from 2000 up until 2017 (volumes 204-407). The collections include volumes published in MNS subseries History and Archaeology of Classical Antiquity (HACA) and (LAL) as well.
Monographs on Greek and Latin Language and Literature
Mnemosyne Supplements has existed as a book series for about 60 years, providing a forum for the publication of now almost 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

Works published include monographs, critical text editions, commentaries, critical bibliographies and collections of essays by various authors on closely defined themes.

A number of volumes of the Mnemosyne Supplements series are published within the subseries History and Archaeology of Classical Antiquity and Late Antique Literature.

The series published an average of 11,5 volumes per year over the last 5 years.
Mnemosyne Supplements (MNS) has existed as a book series for about 80 years, providing a forum for the publication of over 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

This collection contains all titles from 2000 up to and including those published in 2017 (volumes 204 up and until volume 407). It also includes volumes published in MNS subseries History and Archaeology of Classical Antiquity (HACA) and Late Antique Literature (LAL).

The title list and free MARC records are available for download here.
Mnemosyne Supplements (MNS) has existed as a Book Series for about 60 years, providing a forum for the publication of over 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

The title list and free MARC records are available for download here.
Mnemosyne Supplements (MNS) has existed as a Book Series for about 60 years, providing a forum for the publication of over 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

The title list and free MARC records are available for download here.
Mnemosyne Supplements (MNS) has existed as a Book Series for about 60 years, providing a forum for the publication of over 400 scholarly works on all aspects of the Ancient World, including inscriptions, papyri, language, the history of material culture and mentality, the history of peoples and institutions, but also latterly the classical tradition, for example, neo-Latin literature and the history of Classical scholarship.

The title list and free MARC records are available for download here.

Abstract

This article sets up a dialogue between two bodies of ancient texts, i.e. Jewish wisdom literature and Greco-Roman didactic of the Hellenistic period, with an awareness of the scholarly and interpretive communities that have studied, taught and transformed these bodies of texts from antiquity until the present. The article does not claim direct influence or cross-pollination across intellectual, religious or social communities in the Hellenistic period. Instead, the article suggests four discrete frameworks for thinking about comparative antiquity: creation, the law, the sage and literary form. The comparative model proposed here intends to create the conditions for noticing parallels and kindred concepts. However, the article resists the temptation to repeat earlier scholarly arguments for dependency or priority of influence. Instead, the essay demonstrates remarkable alignments, suggestively similar developments, and synergies. Perhaps, the ideal first reader for this article is none other than Philo of Alexandria.

In: Journal for the Study of Judaism