Homer   - in ancient sources @ attalus.org

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  Homer   (Homerus) - Greek epic poet, ? 8th century B.C.
Wikipedia entry
  + Homeric , Homerus , Maeonides
297/7 Cassander memorises large parts of the poems of Homer.
279/16 aeus punishes Zoilus for his outspoken criticism of Homer's poetry.
204/8 Ptolemy IV dedicates a temple to Homer.
    Within translations:
[Longin]:Subl_9   of Strife only but of Homer. 5 Quite unlike this is
[Longin]:Subl_10   it does keep it off. Homer, on the other hand, instead
[Longin]:Subl_13   thousand runnels from the great Homeric spring. We might need to
[Longin]:Subl_14   the question, "How perchance would Homer have said this, how would
[Longin]:Subl_19   Something of this kind the Poet has expressed by his use
[Longin]:Subl_33   a good many faults in Homer and the other greatest authors,
[Longin]:Subl_36   out all the faults in Homer, Demosthenes, Plato and all the
[Longin]:Subl_44   to the cudgel. 5 As Homer says : "Surely half of
[Tib]:PanMes_177   other comes nearer to immortal Homer. It is not that toil
[Tib]:PanMes_190   to surpass the writings of {Homer} the son of Meles.
Aelian:Fr_150   uda_Th'115 & & Stesichorus and Homer. [151] & {154 DF} &
Aelian:Fr_179   and feeble death, such as even Homer seems to me to praise
Aelian:NA_1.34   tricked Achilles, according to Homer [Il. 20. 321- ] . [35
Aelian:NA_1.42   keenest sight. And Homer is aware of this and testifies
Aelian:NA_1.43   the king of gods and men, as Homer says [Il. 14. 233 ]
Aelian:NA_1.52   of hospitality laid down by Homer [Od. 15. 72-4] , who
Aelian:NA_2.3   earth but also in Hades, as Homer tells us [Od. 10. 493
Aelian:NA_2.18   der.* [18] & In Homer skill in treating the wounded and
Aelian:NA_2.21   ods bathe, celebrated by Homer under the name of Ocean,
Aelian:NA_2.30   than those of Hephaestus in Homer [Od. 8. 274- ] . What
Aelian:NA_3.27   oes not breed lions, and Homer (as you would expect) with
Aelian:NA_4.2   like the same goddess of whom Homer sings as' golden '
Aelian:NA_4.6   ots. Hence we find Homer, who in my opinion had a remarkab
Aelian:NA_4.23   And I fancy that Homer had explored the secrets of natur
Aelian:NA_4.40   look like a playful tale of Homer's. [41] & The follow
Aelian:NA_4.45   Bear had treated the dog. Now Homer says [Od. 3.196] '
Aelian:NA_4.54   obey and be on his guard. Now Homer [Il. 19. 404] allowed
Aelian:NA_5.16   wledge either. And Homer is witness to the fact when he
Aelian:NA_5.38   melting music. And Homer seems to me to hint as much when
Aelian:NA_5.39   the Egyptians cite Homer as a witness when he speaks of
Aelian:NA_5.45   ted his tusks. And Homer testifies to this when he says
Aelian:NA_6.1   on smooth rocks. Homer, you know, gives clear evidence
Aelian:NA_6.4   description. So it seems that Homer too was aware of what
Aelian:NA_6.6   and the like. And one finds Homer saying about such mat
Aelian:NA_7.27   ned the winds for him, O noble Homer [Il. 23. 194 ff.] ,
Aelian:NA_7.29   dog Argus,* O divine Homer, was no fiction of yours,
Aelian:NA_9.11   ος ), or to use Homer's word [Od. 11. 135]
Aelian:NA_9.23   Labours of Heracles; and Homer may sing of the Chimaera
Aelian:NA_9.50   fact sleep on shore at midday. Homer knew this, and in the
Aelian:NA_10.8   wim. What, O noble Homer, would Nestor say to this - Nesto
Aelian:NA_10.14   what I have heard. Homer, they say, seems to hint that the
Aelian:NA_10.26   provides him. And I think that Homer gives the name [Il.
Aelian:NA_10.37   why I think that Homer knowing full well that the owl
Aelian:NA_11.10   at any rate following Homer in his judgment on these
Aelian:NA_11.17   ation in serpents. [17] & Now Homer says [Il. 20. 131]
Aelian:NA_11.19   then it was ( in the words of Homer [Od. 12. 394] ) that'
Aelian:NA_12.3   right to forgive Homer who bestows speech upon Xanthus
Aelian:NA_13.7   ound of Eurypylus in our noble Homer [Il. 11. 829] , and
Aelian:NA_13.17   round and large, such eyes as Homer sings of in oxen.*
Aelian:NA_14.8   of Paris, splendid gifts,' as Homer says [Il. 11. 124 ]
Aelian:NA_14.25   hore. A student of Homer might say that mules were hauling
Aelian:NA_14.28   thful and unlying. Homer also mentions them in his poems
Aelian:NA_14.29   ike any other. And Homer will allow me to say that these
Aelian:NA_15.16   (to use the language of Homer) ' straitened,'* it is
Aelian:NA_15.24   for large stakes, just as in Homer [Il. 23. 473-93] Idom
Aelian:NA_15.28   Odyssey [5. 66] by Homer who says that it nests in great
Aelian:NA_16.1   they say, was known to Homer who says of those who die
Aelian:NA_16.5   eautiful in appearance. And as Homer says [Il. 4. 144] tha
Aelian:NA_16.24   to a bride. And Homer testifies to the natural love whi
Aelian:NA_16.25   did this escape the notice of Homer, as he himself shows.
Aelian:NA_17.6   ding to some grammarians Homer speaks of ' Lacedaemon with
Aelian:NA_17.37   design and could not, as in Homer [Il. 12. 219] , carry
Aelian:NA_17.43   ield to the steel, behaving as Homer describes [Il. 21.
Alcaeus_7.1   { G-P 11 } & On Homer In Ios the boys, weaving a riddle
Alcaeus_7.5   refers to a statue of Homer at Salamis in Cyprus, one
AnthPal_7.43   qual to the perennial charm of Homer. [44] ION & { F 2 }
AnthPal_7.138   ector, constant theme of Homer's books, strongest bulwark
AnthPal_7.377   to have been abusive towards Homer. [378] Apollonides
AnthPal_7.674   the Muse, out of kindness to Homer, & guided to furious
AnthPal_9.28   used me ill, the testimony of Homer is enough for me. [29
AnthPal_9.62   towered walls, but in Homer I still exist, defended by
AnthPal_9.97   ITYLENE & { Ph 8 } & On Homer We listen still to the lame
AnthPal_9.104   & Argos, the talk of Homer, and you holy soil of Hella
AnthPal_9.184   our works didst draw off Homer's stream ; honeyed page of
AnthPal_9.190   ndred lines are equal to Homer, though she was but a child
AnthPal_9.213   supreme wisdom, first Homer and afterwards Nicander,
AnthPal_11.218   he was indeed a follower of Homer. & * & Such is the
AnthPal_11.346   which is partly a parody of Homer, is quite obscure.
AnthPal_11.361   all things resembling Homer's Prayers ** : lame, wrinkl
AnthPal_11.442   il, who collected the works of Homer formerly sung in frag
Antiphil_9.192   B. " Daughters of Maeonides, & and we tell the tales of
AntipSid_7.2   { G-P 8 } & On Homer O stranger, it is granted to me,
AntipSid_7.6   sea-beat earth covers Homer, the herald of the heroes'
AntipSid_7.409   ched by others. If Homer holds the sceptre of song, yet,
AntipThes_5.30   5.30] & { G-P 6 } & All Homer says is well said, but this
AntipThes_6.241   Leader of the Paphlagonians in Homer. [6.249] & { G-P 45
AntipThes_7.15   all women in song as much as Maeonides excelled men. [7.
AntipThes_7.75   the philosopher Pythagoras, Homer's soul lodged again.
AntipThes_9.26   oero ; Anyte, the female Homer ; Sappho, glory of the Lesb
AntipThes_9.82   by him as a punishment. See Homeric Hymn vii. [9.92]
AntipThes_9.792   every age. It was Homer who explored the house of Hades,
AntipThes_11.20   hday of Archilochus and virile Homer. Our bowl receives
AntipThes_16.296   On the Same Some say, Homer, that your nurse was Coloph
Apollod:Fr_63   Tatian:AdGr_2'31 Homer the poet ; [CLEM.AL., Strom_1.21]
Apul:Flor_2   the words of the great poet {Homer, Il_3'12} will be very
Apul:Flor_15   and rival of the poet Homer. Taught by so many sages,
Archias_7.213   it is pardonable ; for Maeonides, the lord of song, peri
Athen_1.14   The dances spoken of in Homer are partly those of tumbler
Athen_1.18   shoes. [33.] But Homer, though he was well acquainted
Athen_2.38   o;, a goblet. [38] Homer says [ Il_9'122 ] & And seven
Athen_2.39   gods around. But Homer was acquainted with nectar as
Athen_4.163   you praise as equal to Homer because of his praises
Athen_6.236   will be thin. But Homer is the first person, as some
Athen_6.257   that with whose audacity Homer says [ Il_17'570 ] that
Athen_8.340   oras, do you think that, Homer, who celebrated the exploit
Athen_9.406   said with great truth [ Homer:Il_14'173 ] - & The winds
Athen_10.420   ould say to the guests [ Homer, Il_2'381 ] - & And now the
Athen_10.425   epsilon;ς). Homer says [ Il_3'245 ] - & Meanwhile
Athen_10.437   were feasting with him [ Homer, Il_21'152 ] - & I cannot
Athen_10.438   was departing, said [ Homer, Il_22'393 ] - & Now have
Athen_11.460   expression also occurs in the Poet ; for he says {
Athen_11.461   the wine, as to which Homer himself was explicit ; or
Athen_11.466   the pattern described in the Homeric poems, and had the verses
Athen_11.468   "unsullied by fire" imitates the Homeric { Iliad, } "he offered
Athen_11.475   of kerchesion ; hence also Homer { Iliad, } calls men
Athen_11.477-482 *   are called kissybia."   Homer { Odyssey, } :
Athen_11.487-495 *   appearance of Nestor's cup the Poet says { Iliad, }: "And
Athen_11.498-501 *   oneself. So Odysseus also in Homer { Odyssey, } : "Placed
Athen_11.505   in the Republic banishing Homer and imitative poetry (from
Athen_11.507   is so spoken of by Homer first. For Homer has said
Athen_11.783   they pour libations with it. Homer, at any rate, speaks {
Athen_12.511   for pain. On which account Homer [ Od_8.328 ], wishing to
Athen_12.512   And Homer, too, speaks of pleasure and
Athen_12.513   And some say that Homer was of this mind, when
Athen_12.523   ες, since Homer calls those who have no gir
Athen_12.531   devotion to pleasure. For as Homer [ Od_8.248 ] has represented
Athen_12.540   understood the verse in Homer [ Il_5'83 ] - & He fell by
Athen_12.546   On which account Homer represents Achilles as reproachin
Athen_13.556   ly, Priamus says [ Homer, Il_24'496 ]- & Nineteen of my
Athen_13.566   kingdom. And in Homer, the old men among the people mar
Athen_13.592   ich are at times attributed to Homer. But he mentions Theo
Athen_13.597   among all poets, godlike Homer, languished to thinness,
Athen_14.620   ghted in the reciters of Homer to an extraordinary degree;
Athen_14.624   so, too, the Achilles of Homer [ Il_9.186-188 ] was mollif
Athen_14.627   aps on this account that Homer, having due regard to the
Athen_14.632   of music is plain from Homer, who, because all his own
Athen_14.633   Gods; and accordingly Homer says of Achilles [ Il_9.189
Athen_14.638   lyre the battles narrated by Homer, beginning with the
Athen_14.639   ieldfares, attributed to Homer, relate to some division
Athen_14.653   ilon;λή is used by Homer is known to every one
Athen_14.660   of his Protogony; and Homer uses the verb ῥέ
Athen_15.674   it in some sort. So Homer says -
Athen_15.687   Philotimus the physician taught; and Homer, too, says -
Athen_15.688   wholly composed of it. However Homer was acquainted with the fashion
Athen_15.699     In imitation of great Homer's verse,
Athen_15.701   the vine. But Homer calls torches δεταί
Callim:Epigr_7   a", attributed either to Homer or to Creophylus of Samos
Cic:Acad_2.51     Methought the poet Homer stood beside me.
Cic:Acad_2.88   say that he had seen Homer but that he had seemed
Cic:Brut_40   spicuous. [40] For Homer, we may suppose, would not have
Cic:Brut_50   himself, though said by Homer to have possessed a sweet
Cic:Brut_71   were many poets before Homer: we may infer it from those
Cic:DeOr_3.57   the language; as Phoenix in Homer, who says that he was
Cic:DeOr_3.137   that arranged the books of Homer as we now have them,
Cic:Rep_1.57   Olympus with a nod, as Homer says, ** and is both
Cic:Rep_2.18   by this same Lycurgus. But Homer, according to the least estimate,
Cic:Rep_4.5   same way as [Plato] sends Homer out of the city which
Cic:Rep_6.10   Ennius describes with reference to Homer , ** about whom, of
Cic:Tusc_1.3   of learned men - since Homer and Hesiod lived before the
Cic:Tusc_1.37   account of the dead in Homer. This was the idea that
Cic:Tusc_1.65   I put any faith in Homer, who says that Ganymedes was
Cic:Tusc_1.79   the holiest of men, the Homer of philosophers; and whom he
Cic:Tusc_1.98   with Orpheus, and Musaeus, and Homer, and Hesiod? I would even,
Cic:Tusc_3.18   this complaint of Achilles in Homer -
Cic:Tusc_3.62   and heads. Thus Agamemnon, in Homer and in Accius -
Cic:Tusc_3.63   betake themselves to deserts, as Homer says of Bellerophon; -
Cic:Tusc_4.49   But we see Ajax in Homer advancing to meet Hector in
Cic:Tusc_4.52   a worse appearance than Homer's Achilles, or Agamemnon, during
Cic:Tusc_5.7   the building of this city, Homer is said to have lived,
Cic:Tusc_5.114   It is reported also that Homer ** was blind, but we
Cic:Tusc_5.115   as bewailing his blindness. And Homer, too, after he had described
Demetr:Eloc_37   In the poetry of Homer, for example, as well as in the
Demetr:Eloc_79   like the above. Homer could call the lower slope of Ida
Demetr:Eloc_83   nding trumpet, unless on Homer's behalf the defence be adv
Demetr:Eloc_95   16. 161). [95] & Homer impresses his hearers greatly by
Demetr:Eloc_107   tifies. [107] & The poetry of Homer abounds in instances,
Demetr:Eloc_113   his own property. Homer, for instance, says of Crete: A
Demetr:Eloc_130   his kind. [130] & Homer sometimes uses such means in orde
Demetr:Eloc_131   of style, and can (like Homer) turn a pleasantry into a
Demetr:Eloc_150   that is burlesqued, but Homer and the Homeric line; and
Demetr:Eloc_255   arshness of sound, as in Homer's line: Then shuddered the
Demetr:Eloc_257   Iliad 2. 497). In Homer elevation is the result of ending
Demetr:Eloc_262   light. So, too, Homer with his already quoted words `No
Demetr:Eloc_52-56 *   weaker. [52] & Homer, also, in describing the Cyclops,
Demetr:Eloc_60-62 *   `Anthypallage,' as in Homer's line, And the twin rocks-
Diod_37.1   their exploits. Homer, the most famous of poets, made
DiogLaert_7.4   essays on Problems relating to Homer; one on the Listening
DiogLaert_7.170   ays of him [in parody of Homer, Il_3'196]: & What stately
DiogLaert_7.172   ressed him [in parody of Homer, Od_4'611]: & Oh, early wor
DionHal:Din_1   the fourth composed a work on Homer. I want to examine
Ennius:Ann_2   Exhortation to readers : Homer, seen by Ennius on Mount
Ennius:Ann_13   dream he saw a vision of Homer on Parnassus [mistake for
Ennius:Ann_14   hat he was the Maeonian [Homer] - Quintus at last out of
Ennius:Ann_57   because in a passage of Homer he had read of Jupiter feas
Ennius:Ann_236   Sarra we are informed by Homer; Ennius also follows him
Ennius:Ann_380   earlier than all writers Homer said [ Il_13'339 ] : 'The
Ennius:Ann_409   have transferred from Homer ; but I shall show that the
Ennius:Ann_440   fulvo, not only because Homer[ Il_20'446 ] says ἠ&#
Ennius:Ann_5-7 *   one indeed. [5] & Homer appears CICERO : When Ennius has
Ennius:Ann_516   is after the manner of Homer, who used his word for 'sto
Ennius:Ann_517   MACROBIUS : There is in Homer a description of a horse
Ennius:Ann_547   rest; the idea is taken from Homer [ Il_2'487 ]. And thu
Euseb]:Chron_145   Thuōris, 7 years - Homer [ Od_4'126 ] calls him Poly
Euseb]:Chron_183   who is called Erechtheus by Homer, for 50 years. The
Euseb]:Chron_187   the Ionians, [p187] including Homer, so they say. At
ExcBarb_36A   time Sosates the "Hebrew Homerus" was in his prime [36B]
Julian:Caes_307-309 *   the gods, unshaken forever" [ Homer, Od_6'42 ]. For we
Julian:Caes_313   dainty as a maiden." [ Homer, Il_2'872 ] But Zeus ordere
Julian:Caes_331   "for you were lying like Homer's Hector in a swoon and at
Julian:Caes_334   opted the maxim of Homer when he says [ Il_9'343 ] 'the
Julian:Mis_338   "unworn and tender hands" [ Homer, Od_21'151 ]. And let
Julian:Mis_342-352 *   ent and warm baths and beds" [ Homer, Od_8'249 ]. "What
Julian:Mis_365   his hair long behind, as Homer [ Il_2'542 ] made the Abant
LeonTar_9.24   circle of the moon, so Homer, holding on high the Muses'
Lucian:Macr_3   asted three generations, Homer says [ Il_1'250 ]: and he
Lucill_9.572   said Calliope by the mouth of Homer. Now I have got to
Lucill_11.211   * & At Troy, as described in Homer's Iliad, book 13. On
Lucill_11.239   { F 93 } & Not Homer's Chimaera breathed such foul bre
MArgent_6.248   anion of his wanderings. * & a Homeric phrase. [6.333] &
Nepos_10.6   quoted the well-known verse of Homer from his second book, **
Nepos_14.2   that Pylaemenes who, according to Homer, was slain by Patroclus in
Nicand:Th_950   ever the memory of the Homeric Nicander, whom the snow-white town
Nicarch_7.159   t-phrased tongue, divine Homer, the learned in lore, by
Oros_1.17   cruelty. The most renowned poet Homer in his glorious song has
Philoch_71   This is the same as appears in Homer [ Il_15'684 ]: ". .
Plin:HN_3.57   if we are to believe Homer, but now surrounded by a
Plin:HN_3.92   who reigned there in the Homeric period.
Plin:HN_4.13   which was called Araethyrea by Homer and afterwards Asopis.
Plin:HN_4.28   three different names in Homer, Myrmidons, Hellenes and Achaeans.
Plin:HN_4.52   is 97 miles long. In Homer it has the names of
Plin:HN_4.69   as the burial-place of Homer, 22 miles long, previously
Plin:HN_5.43   the African desert, and especially Homer, who tells us that the
Plin:HN_5.54   had previously. Its name in Homer is Aegyptus over its whole
Plin:HN_5.124   places celebrated in Homer, Rhesus, Heptaporus, Caresus,
Plin:HN_5.141   colony of Parium, called by Homer Adrastia, the town of Priapos,
Plin:HN_5.143   its inhabitants were called by Homer the Halizones, as the tribe
Plin:HN_7.26   range of mountains; this tribe Homer has also recorded as being
Plin:HN_7.74   in. Moreover, the famous bard Homer nearly 1000 years ago never
Plin:HN_7.85   that a parchment copy of Homer's poem The was enclosed in
Plin:HN_7.107   who was more successful than Homer the bard of Greece, whether
Plin:HN_7.108   to keeping the works of Homer so that the most precious
Plin:HN_7.165   of mortal fortunes are these: Homer has recorded that men of
Plin:HN_8.191   very ancient popularity in carpets: Homer a is evidence that they
Plin:HN_8.195   robes as far back as Homer, these being the origin of
Plin:HN_33.6   we must take it from Homer to have been the custom
Plin:HN_33.7   the necessities of life. [7] Homer relates how some people used
Plin:HN_33.12   period; at all events Homer nowhere mentions them, although
Plin:HN_33.13   it is also stated, by Homer again { Il_17.52 }, that
Plin:HN_33.81   times, as is evidenced by Homer { Od_4.71 } who represents
Plin:HN_33.115   highly valued, as evidenced by Homer, who speaks of it as
Plin:HN_34.158   white without some black lead. Homer testifies that white lead or
Plin:HN_35.9   occurs in the case of Homer. [10] At any rate in
Plin:HN_35.96   thought to have surpassed Homer's verses describing the same
Plin:HN_35.132   there is a Necyomantea of Homer. The last the artist refused
Plin:HN_36.45   marble were distinguished already in Homer, [46] for he speaks of
Plin:HN_36.94   of this had been true, Homer would certainly have mentioned it
Plinius:Ep_1.7   ower and royal will that Homer attributed to Jupiter, Best
Plinius:Ep_1.18   will do my best, for, as Homer says, "A dream comes from
Plinius:Ep_1.20   osed that I am approving Homer's Thersites - the man who
Plinius:Ep_2.14   court, just as they begin with Homer in the schools. For
Plinius:Ep_3.9   its proper place. Homer does this, and many other authors
Plinius:Ep_4.3   talk, all the honey of Homer's old man eloquent & seems
Plinius:Ep_4.11   ery much in the words of Homer, "Patroclus is fallen;"*
Plinius:Ep_5.6   the length with which Homer describes the arms of Achil
Plinius:Ep_5.19   in mind that phrase in Homer, "like a father mild," and
Plinius:Ep_5.20   if it be true, as Homer says, that "men always prize the
Plinius:Ep_6.8   Farewell. (*) & An allusion to Homer, Iliad i. 88, where
Plinius:Ep_8.4   if licence was given to Homer to contract, lengthen, and
Plinius:Ep_9.1   rying over the dead, which, as Homer says,* & is not see
Plinius:Ep_9.13   quoting the line from Homer: "Old man, the young fighte
Plinius:Ep_9.26   let me refer to Homer for examples, for who can fail
Plut:Arat_45   amiable Mantineia", as Homer calls it, was no more; and
Plut:Cleom_9   with fear. Hence Homer makes Helen say to her father-i
Plut:Demetr_42   rld." The things which, Homer tells us, kings receive fro
Plut:Mor_175   ervants, he replied: But Homerus, whom you disparage, main
Plut:Mor_180   as you see, and not, as Homerus says, - "Such liquid as
Plut:Mor_182   think, Antagoras, that Homerus boiled congers, when he
Plut:Mor_185   rather be Achilles or Homerus, - And pray, said he, whi
Plut:Mor_186   school, he called for Homerus' Iliad; and when the mast
Plut:Mor_837   amous poets, of all which only Homerus' is to be seen. Leo
Plut:Phoc_2   application. Hence Homer often expresses such things as
Polyaen_1.4.1   were the Abantes, whom Homer describes as follows [ Il_2
Polyaen_1.Preface   favourite sentiment of Homer; for what else can he mean
Poseidon_83   1.7) & Indications that Homer knew about the tides of the
Poseidon_105   Erembians, mentioned by Homer, are possibly similar to
PsCallisth_1.33   ge, corresponding to the Homeric verses ; as the famous
PsCallisth_1.42   large or remarkable, as Homer had recorded, and he said:
SEG_48.1330   (c. 128-100)   Herodotos, the prose Homer in the realm of hist
SelPap_2.359   Euripas, actor, and Sarapas, Homeric reciter, greet
SelPap_2.402   actor 496 drachmae, to a Homeric reciter 448 drachmae,
SelPap_3.105   . set this up to Homer . . . who wrote
Simonid_16.232   divine. & He, once Homer asserted, among well-armoured Ach
StephByz_70   and they call it Pharos & { Homer, Od. 4.354 } He order
Syll_714.B   (c. 100) his own expense a Homeric scholar, Dionysios, son of Philota
Syll_721   (end of 2nd cent.) manner of the poet { Homer ?} regarding our race, and
Tzetz:ProlCom_   The text of the Homeric poems, which previously had exi
ValMax_1.5.7   he happened upon one in Homer: "Me cruel Fate and the
ValMax_3.7e.3   through her celestial birth, or Homer express by his divine wit?
ValMax_3.7e.4   alluded to the verses of Homer in a notable saying. For
ValMax_8.14.1   more worthy of praise from Homer, than of a clumsy and
ValMax_8.8e.2   [8e.2]   Homer, a poet of divine wit,
ValMax_9.12e.3   Nor was the cause of Homer's death at all ordinary. He
Vit:Arat_1-5 *   wrote other books, about Homerus and the Iliad, a Descript
Vit:Lycoph_1   the Argonautica Philicus Homerus the younger, son of Andro
Vit:Theoc_2   same man as the ancient Homerus) Lycophron, who wrote the
Zenob_3.94   drawn from Orestes, as Homer ( Od_3'309 ) made clear;

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