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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome. Search the whole document.

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1500 AD - 1599 AD (search for this): entry note
Renaissance times or even earlier, e.g. Palatium Decii, a name which comes from the interpolated acta of S. Lorenzo (cf. HJ 376; HCh 292). and which, though now demonstrably incorrect, will yet be found in many of the books, especially those of a century or two back, which may fall into the hands of the advanced scholar. Certainly the need is even greater in regard to works of art: for, if modern criticism has discovered that a statue which, for example, has been known from the sixteenth century up to the last few years as an Antinous, is in reality an Apollo, one may search in vain for it under its old and commonly current denomination in the index to any museum catalogue. Of course, on the other hand, I have no desire to encourage the uncritical acceptance of these rejected appellations. For example, the existence of a temple of Juno Martialis near the Forum is maintained by Pichler (Numism. Zeitschr. v. (1873) 92-101), who is followed by Bernhart (Handbuch zur Munzkunde, 12
500 AD - 599 AD (search for this): entry note
l way.'Sitzungsberichte der Heidelberger Akademie, 1916, Abh. 7, 15; 1917, Abh. 1; 1918, Abh. 6, 13 ; 920, Abh. 6. An index of passages discussed, at the end of the last article, makes reference easy. Whether he is right in considering all the biographies to be the work of a single author, who was the curator of a library known as the Bibliotheca Ulpia, situated in the thermae Traianae at Nemausus (Nimes), and posterior in date to the Gaulish poets of the sixth century A.D., may well be questioned. And he is certainly going too far in suggesting that all the topographical information which is not directly copied from other authors was taken from a commentator who had before him a plan of Rome He adds that the author may even have had this plan before him in the porticus attached to the library ! drawn under Antoninus Pius, on which the Aurelian Wall had later been added. But even Hohl, who sharply criticizes Von Domaszewski'