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Between Grammar and Rhetoric: Dionysius of Halicarnassus on by Casper C. De Jonge

By Casper C. De Jonge

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Extra info for Between Grammar and Rhetoric: Dionysius of Halicarnassus on Language, Linguistics and Literature (Mnemosyne, Bibliotheca Classica Batava Supplementum)

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142 See Comp. 4,4–5: Ρο φε Μετ λιε πατρ ς γα ο κ μο τιμιωτ του φ λων. 143 Finally, there is Q. 147 So far, I have restricted myself to the scholars to whom Dionysius’ dedicated his works. However, Dionysius must have been in contact with many other intellectuals whom he does not mention in his works. 150 We On Rufus Metilius’ birthday, see Comp. 3,5–9. Some MSS give the pupil’s name as Melitius, but see Bowersock (1965) 132 n. 2. Bowersock points out that Dionysius includes the Metilii in the list of Alban principes in Ant.

Cf. Amm. 421,13. In Ant. Rom. 1, Dionysius refers to Tubero’s historical work. 145 See Bowersock (1965) 130 and Bowersock (1979) 68–69. 12. Cf. Bowersock (1979) 69. 147 Bowersock (1965) 130. See also Bowersock (1979) 68 and Hidber (1996) 6. Bowersock (1965) 130 n. 1 points out that there was a lexicographer Aelius Dionysius of Halicarnassus, who was active under Hadrian and who seems to be a descendant of our Dionysius. Bowersock argues that the lexicographer received his name Aelius from the Aelii Tuberones.

4). 186 In Dionysius’ rhetorical works, we find a number of Aristotelian ideas. Thus, the Aristotelian quality of ‘clarity’ (σαφ νεια) is central to Dionysius’ stylistic theory, from his earliest to his later works See the overview in Goudriaan (1989) 439–469. ’ On the Peripatetic influence on Dionysius, see also Bonner (1938), Aujac & Lebel (1981) 35–36, Goudriaan (1989) 439–440 and 456–458 and Wooten (1994). Fortenbaugh (2005) 14–17 discusses Dionysius’ use of Theophrastus and other Peripatetic sources.

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