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Neque followed by et or que is not uncommon even in prose; Cic. 2 Cat. 13, Perficiam ut neque bonus quisquam intereat, paucorumque poena vos omnes iam salvi esse possitis. See Freund, neque. It is not clear whether Latinus means that he had heard of Troy by fame, like Dido, or that he had heard that these strangers were the Trojans. In the latter case we must understand advertitis aequore cursum rather widely, the thing meant being ye have landed on our shores: though it is conceivable that news of their coming may have been received e. g. from Cumae. Comp. however v. 167. Urbem et genus: comp. Dido's words 1. 565, Quis genus Aeneadum, quis Troiae nesciat urbem? Auditi, heard of, like audire magnos iam videor duces Hor. 2 Od. 1. 21. Aequore, over the sea, 5. 862. Cursus, the reading before Heins., is found in none of Ribbeck's MSS.
Pal., Gud., and three other of Ribbeck's cursives have qualis, the reading before Wagn., who remarks that falis agrees better with sic v. 712. Ecboico Baiarum in litore like Euboicis Cumarum oris 6. 2 note, Baiae being near Cumae. Virg. draws a simile from the practice of his own time; not a usual thing with him. For these erections at Baiae comp. Hor. 2 Od. 18. 20 foll., 1 Ep. 1. 83 foll. Quondam in a simile G. 4. 261 note.