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dedicated to Augustus posthumously. 49 The second is that the games were dedicated to Augustus while he was alive, but because Neapolis was so fundamentally Greek in heritage, Dio must not have considered the city to have been part of Italy. 50 Again, such attempts at reconciliation are unnecessary. The

In: Mnemosyne

.” Donlan (1980), 14. For a reconciliation between the formalist (“instrumentalist”) approach of ancient friendship with a position that recognizes affective elements, see Goldhill (1986), 82 who speaks about “complex obligations, duties and claims.” Cf. Raccanelli (1998), 20. Both Millett (1991) and

In: The Economics of Friendship

.g. DL mentions a conflict between Aristippus of Cyrene and his friend Aeschines of Sphettus. Aristippus makes the first move towards reconciliation; (frg. 112 B Mannebach) Cf. 112 A (= Plut. Cohib . ira 14,462d–e), 112 C (= Stob. 4,27,19). A similar story is attributed to Euclides of Megara who

In: The Economics of Friendship

τοιαύτῃ φιλοφροσύνῃ (769B3) : s’ exprime ici la même conviction que dans les Coniugalia praecepta , où les aphrodisia sont l’ occasion de la réconciliation dans les premiers temps, un peu agités, du mariage où les jeunes caractères s’ affrontent. Le plaisir s’ efface pour permettre l’ éclosion du

In: Quelques aspects du platonisme de Plutarque

there for the first time (cf. Discovery, Rediscovery). The L. of the Renaissance thus came about through a reconciliation of practical and theoretical literary approaches and forms of the Middle Ages...

geographical reconciliation of modern and ancient place names and the index for locating place names in the Index Volume of Brill’s New Pauly (forthc.).

, Anth. L. G., II, Diehl: This popular song is form Argum. Theocr., p. 3, Wendell. The note tells us that the Syracusan populace thought that Artemis was considered to have been the cause of the reconciliation of the contending parties when araav divided the citizens: <xtTLOC yeyov6voct In the last line

In: Mnemosyne

. duBois, K. Gutzwiller), three on the Roman (S.M. Braund, K. Milnor, Z. Várhelyi), and five on Judaeo-Christian conceptions (M.L. Morgan, P.S. Hawkins, J.W. Knust, I.L.E. Ramelli, J. Jacobs). Konstan argues, as he does at greater length in his book, that ancient Greek strategies of reconciliation

In: Mnemosyne

new girl or a reconciliation and a new start with Cynthia. The language of the poem, though it undeniably implies the first, does not absolutely exclude the second 28) ; and, before we abandon the Cynthia identification suggested by line 7, it is worth considering which of the two pos- sibilities

In: Mnemosyne