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Browsing named entities in a specific section of E. T. Merrill, Commentary on Catullus (ed. E. T. Merrill). Search the whole document.

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Actium (Greece) (search for this): text comm, poem 81
runer finds this idea confirmed by a possible play upon the name of Aurelius in v. 4 inaurata. bellus homo: such a lover Juventius also found in Furius; cf. Catul. 24.7f. Pisauri: Pisaurum (now Pesaro) was an Umbrian town on the Adriatic planted as a Roman colony B.C. 184 (cf. Liv. 39.44). Plutarch (Plut. Ant. 60) reports that the town was swallowed up by an earthquake just before the battle of Actium. The previous settlement there of a number of military colonists by Antony (Plut. l.c.) may have been an attempt to check the decay (moribunda sede) noted by Catullus. inaurata statua: gilded statues were common in Rome at a later date, the second supplement to the Notitia (written in the first half of the fourth century A.D.) mentioning eighty of gods alone. This number is understood to be exclusive of statues in
Bruner finds this idea confirmed by a possible play upon the name of Aurelius in v. 4 inaurata. bellus homo: such a lover Juventius also found in Furius; cf. Catul. 24.7f. Pisauri: Pisaurum (now Pesaro) was an Umbrian town on the Adriatic planted as a Roman colony B.C. 184 (cf. Liv. 39.44). Plutarch (Plut. Ant. 60) reports that the town was swallowed up by an earthquake just before the battlePesaro) was an Umbrian town on the Adriatic planted as a Roman colony B.C. 184 (cf. Liv. 39.44). Plutarch (Plut. Ant. 60) reports that the town was swallowed up by an earthquake just before the battle of Actium. The previous settlement there of a number of military colonists by Antony (Plut. l.c.) may have been an attempt to check the decay (moribunda sede) noted by Catullus. inaurata statua: gilded statues were common in Rome at a later date, the second supplement to the Notitia (written in the first half of the fourth century A.D.) mentioning eighty of gods alone. This number is understood to be exclusive of stat
Washington (United States) (search for this): text comm, poem 81
Umbrian town on the Adriatic planted as a Roman colony B.C. 184 (cf. Liv. 39.44). Plutarch (Plut. Ant. 60) reports that the town was swallowed up by an earthquake just before the battle of Actium. The previous settlement there of a number of military colonists by Antony (Plut. l.c.) may have been an attempt to check the decay (moribunda sede) noted by Catullus. inaurata statua: gilded statues were common in Rome at a later date, the second supplement to the Notitia (written in the first half of the fourth century A.D.) mentioning eighty of gods alone. This number is understood to be exclusive of statues in temples and other shrines. With the comparison cf. Catul. 64.100n. cordi est: cf. Catul. 44.3n. nescis: etc. perhaps the idea is that Nemesis will avenge the slighted love of C