4  io) showing that the customs of the Bruttii had a certain affinity with those of the pre-Hellenic inhabitants of Greece, and it has been argued (Ridgeway apud Conway, Ital.
Ridgeway (Early Age of Greece, 1901) considers that the Belgic tribes were Cimbri, "who had moved directly across the Rhine into north-eastern Gaul."
Ridgeway, Early Age of Greece (1901 foil.); H.
Ridgeway, Early Age of Greece, i.
West-Ridgeway, was sent to South Africa to inquire into and report upon various.
We do not, however, know that the initial sound of this word was originally a Velar q, and Professor Ridgeway (" Who were the Romans," London, 1908,1908, in Proceedings of the British Academy, iii.
15 See an interesting paper on " Stretching and Yawning as Signs of Madness," by Professor Ridgeway (Trans.
Ridgeway, who maintains that the Iron age originated in central Europe, and that iron must consequently have been worked in those regions as far back as C. 2000 BC.
Ridgeway, The Early Age of Greece (Igor), for a detailed discussion of the evidence; articles by Ridgeway and J.
Ridgeway, Early Age of Greece; ARCHAEOLOGY (plate).
Ridgeway, The Early Age of Greece (Cambridge, 1901); V.
Ridgeway (Classical Review, January 1896), comparing Apollo Smintheus, interprets Bassareus as " he who keeps away the foxes from the vineyards " (for various interpretations of these and other cult-titles, see O.
Professor Ridgeway (Early Age of Greece, i.
According to Professor Ridgeway, however, the Turkish crescent, like that seen on modern horse-trappings, has nothing to do with the new moon, but is the result of the baseto-base conjunction of two claw or tusk amulets, an example of which has been brought to light during the excavations of the site of the temple of Artemis Orthia at Sparta (see Athenaeum, March 21, 1908).