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Patrae (Greece) (search for this): text comm, poem 38
aps with his last illness, and, with the exaggerated fancies of a sick man, thinks himself deserted by his friends; cf. Catul. 30.1ff., and Intr. 42 and Intr. 56.—Date, probably 54 B.C. Meter, Phalaecean. male est: of bodily illness; cf. Pl. Amph. 1058 animo male est (of feeling faint); and, on the other hand, Cic. Fam. 16.5.1 cum meliuscule tibi esset (to Tiro, left ill at Patrae). Cornifici: see Intr. 61. laboriose: used of physical suffering; cf. Cic. Phil. 11.4.8 dolores maiores quos laboriosos solemus dicere. magis magis: Cf. the same phrase in Catul. 64.274, and Verg. G. 4.311; but more commonly as in Catul. 68.48. in dies et horas: cf. Bell. Afr. 1.2 omnes in dies horasque pa
is it thus you treat my love for you?’ cf. Catul. 64.27n. With the ellipsis of the verb in a question of surprise cf. Cic. Att. 13.24 nihil igitur ne ei quidem litterarum? paulum quid libet: just one little word (Ellis); with the ellipsis of the imperative cf. Catul. 55.10 (sc. reddite); Ter. And. 204 bona verba, quaeso (sc. dicas). maestius: and let it be sadder,—for Catullus is so disconsolate that he has ceased to desire encouragement, and yearns only for what is in accordance with his own mood. lacrimis Simonideis: Simonides (556-467 B.C.), the celebrated poet of Ceos, excelled especially in plaintive themes, and so won even from Aeschylus the prize offered for an elegy upon the Athenians who fell at Marathon.