The want of books and scientific apparatus at Cassel induced him to resort frequently to Gottingen, where he became betrothed to Therese Heyne, the daughter of the illustrious philologist, a clever and cultivated woman, but illsuited to be Forster's wife.
No one since Heyne has had so great an influence on German academical life, and for a whole generation the Berlin school had no rival.
His archaeological and mythological Memoire sur Venus (1775),(1775), which has been ranked with similar works of Heyne and Winckelmann, gained him admission to the Academie des Inscriptions (1778).
Heyne (3rd ed., 1903), O.
Shortly after the foundation of the university of Gottingen appeared Zeitungen von gelehrten Sachsen (1739), still famous as the Gottingische gelehrte Anzeigen, which during its long and influential career has been conducted by professors of that university, and among others by Haller, Heyne and Eichhorn.
Heyne; France by B.
Heyne, "Censura xii.
Heyne, Ober die Lage and Construction der Halle Heorot (Paderborn, 1864); R.
Heyne, Deutsche Hausaltertumer, i., ii., iii.
Heyne, Deutsche Hausaltertumer (Leipzig, 1899-1903); A.
Bertrand and Helbig, among others, have held that the descriptions are of actually existing works of art, while Heyne and Friederichs deny this.
Heyne, De fontibus et auctoribus historiarum Diodori, printed in Dindorf's edition, and C. A.
CHRISTIAN GOTTLOB HEYNE (1729-1812), German classical scholar and archaeologist, was born on the 25th of September 1729, at Chemnitz in Saxony.
Accordingly, in April 1752, Heyne journeyed to Dresden, believing that his fortune was made.
Another period of want followed, and it was only by persistent solicitation that Heyne was able to obtain the post of under-clerk in the count's library, with a salary of somewhat less than twenty pounds sterling.
In the latter year the Seven Years' War broke out, and Heyne was once more in a state of destitution.
Heyne (7th ed., revised by A.
Besides these, Heeren wrote brief biographical sketches of Johann von Muller (Leipzig, 1809); Ludwig Spittler (Berlin, 1812); and Christian Heyne (GÃ¶ttingen, 1813).
On the death of Johann Matthias Gesner at GÃ¶ttingen in 1761, the vacant chair was refused first by Ernesti and then by Ruhnken, who persuaded Miinchhausen, the Hanoverian minister and principal curator of the university, to bestow it on Heyne (1763).
Unlike Gottfried Hermann, Heyne regarded the study of grammar and language only as the means to an end, not as the chief object of philology.