Burmann edited the following classical authors: - Phaedrus (1698); Horace (1699); Valerius Flaccus (1702); Petronius Arbiter (1709); Velleius Paterculus (1719); Quintilian (1720); Justin (1722); Ovid (1727); Poetae Latini minores (1731); Suetonius (1736); Lucan (1740).
Dummler, Poetae latini aevi Carolini, i.
19), which assimilated the position of those so liberated to that of the Latin colonists, under the name of Latini juniores, the person remained in the eye of the law a slave till his death and could not dispose of his peculium.
Keil, Grammatici Latini, vi.).
Poetae latini aevi carolini, vol.
Poetae Latini, u.
Keil, Grammatici Latini, vii.
See Bahrens, Poetae Latini Minores (1879) and Fragmenta Poetarum Latinorum (1886); Haupt, Opuscula, i.
His commentary on Cicero's De Inventione (in Halm's Rhetores Latini Minores, 1863) is very diffuse, and is itself in need of commentary.
Keil, Grammatici Latini, vii.).
Many of the songs of the period appear in the Poetae Latini aevi Carolini, edited by E.
The best edition of the grammatical works is by Hertz and Keil, in Keil's Grammatici latini, vols.
Behrens' Poetae latini minores, the "Periegesis" also, in C. W.
1264), and, lastly, Brunetto Latini (d.
1 Brunetto Latini, Tresor: "Et ainsi Julius Cesar fu li premiers empereres des Romains."
Keil's Grammatici Latini, vii.
Twelve speeches of the kind (Pliny's included), eight of them by famous Gallic rhetoricians (Claudius Mamertinus, Eumenius, Nazarius, Drepanius Pacatus) and three of anonymous authorship, have been collected under the title of Panegyrici veteres latini (ed.
Keil's Grammatici Latini, iv.
The suffix -no-, for example, has almost driven out any other in the district of the Hirpini, and it is greatly preponderant among the Campani, in the district of the Lucani, and among the Latini and Sabini themselves.
The folk of Latium after the Safine conquest were no longer Latiares but Latini; and over against the old name Quiritis was the new Populus Romanus.
3 Brunetto Latini also makes reference to the compass in his encyclopaedia Livres dou tre.
Dummler will be found in the Poetae latini aevi carolini, Bd.
Latium originally means the land of the Latini, and in this sense, which alone is in use historically, it was a tract of limited extent; but after the overthrow of the Latin confederacy, when the neighbouring tribes of the Rutuli, Hernici, Volsci and Aurunci, as well as the Latini properly so called, were reduced to the condition of subjects and citizens of Rome, the name of Latium was extended to comprise them all.
The objects found in these cemeteries show close affinity with those found in the terremare of Emilia, these last being of earlier date, and hence Pigorini and Helbig consider that the Latini were close descendants of the inhabitants of the terremare.
The participation in the annual sacrifices at this sanctuary was regarded as typical of a Latin city (hence the name " prisci Latini " given to the participating peoples); and they continued to be celebrated long after the Latins had lost their independence and been incorporated in the Roman state.3 We are on firmer ground in dealing with the spread of the supremacy of Rome in Latium when we take account of the foundation of new colonies and of the formation of new tribes, processes which as a rule go together.
All persons enjoying these rights were termed in legal phraseology Latini or Latinae conditionis.
The sections cf the former are Potae Latini mcdii aevi, Libri confraternitatum and Necrologia Gertnaniae, and of the latter Epistolae saeculi XIII.
They were supposed to have descended from their mountain home near Reate (an ancient Sabine town) upon Latium, whence they expelled the Siceli and subsequently settled down as Latini under a King Latinus (Dion Halic. i.
Muller (1884 and 1893), C. Pascal, Studi sugli scrittori Latini (1900); see also Mommsen, History of Rome, bk.
Bahrens (in Poetae latini minores, ii.), S.
Xcvi.); "Vita metrica" in Poetae Latini aevi Carolini, vol.
Brunetto Latini (d.
Poetae Latini aevi Carolini, iii.
He edited the first and second volumes of the Poetae latini aevi Carolini for the Monumenta Germaniae historica (Berlin, 1881-1884).
Keil, Grammatici Latini, vi.; Schultz, Quibus Auctoribus Aelius Festus Aphthonius usus sit (1885).
Ba.hrens in Panegyrici latini, 1874, No.
Engelmann, Scriptores Latini (8th ed., by E.
Kell, Grammatici Latini, vi.; with commentary by L.