Carmina sentence example

carmina
  • Htittinger, Studia in Boetii carmina collata (Regensburg, 1900): on his style, G.
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  • It was Ablabius, apparently, who had first used the Gothic sagas (prisca carmina); it was he who had constructed the stem of the Amals.
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  • Maximi carmina, ed.
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  • carmina, inscriptiones, numismata, ed.
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  • The Opuscula et Carmina Latina were published separately in 1837; with a collection of his smaller pieces, Kleine Schriften (1837-1838), including a complete list of his works (56 pages).
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  • Tuscanus's Carmina Illustrium Poetarum Italiorum.
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  • Tijdschr., 1878, p. 279 seq.), and Bickell (Carmina V.
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  • The other, John bar Aphtonya, was the founder of the famous monastery of Kenneshre, opposite ' See Feldmann, Syrische Wechsellieder von Narses (Leipzig, 1896); Mingana, Narsai, homiliae et carmina (2 vols., Mosul, 1905); and other editions of which a list is given by Duval, p. 344 seq.
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  • Other works: De Pentateuchi Samaritani origine, indole, et auctoritate (1815), supplemented in 1822 and 1824 by the treatise De Samaritanorum theologia, and by an edition of Carmina Samaritana; Palaographische Studien fiber phdnizische u.
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  • The extant writings of Paulinus consist of some fifty Epistolae, addressed to Sulpicius Severus, Delphinus, Augustine, Jerome and others; thirty-two Carmina in a great variety of metre, including a series of hexameter "natales," begun about 393 and continued annually in honour of the festival of St Felix, metrical epistles to Ausonius and Gestidius, and paraphrases of three psalms; and a Passio S.
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  • See Peerlkamp, Vitae Belgarum qui latina carmina scripserunt (Brussels, 1822), and J.
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  • by Cooke, Carmina Anglo-Normannica, 1852, Caxton Society]; Poeme sur l'amour de Dieu et sur la haine du peace, 13th century, second part (Rom.
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  • But perhaps the most convincing testimony to the presence of this ineradicable naturalism is afforded by the Latin songs of wandering students, known as Carmina Burana, written by the self-styled Goliardi.
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  • Among his works are: Life of Edward Robinson (1863); Socialism (1879); Carmina Sanctorum (with Z.
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  • The statements of his biographer to this effect accord with the impression we derive from his own poems (Carmina Nisibena, 1-2 1).
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  • is of the simplest, consisting only in the arrangement of the discourse in lines of uniform length - usually heptasyllabic (Ephraim's favourite metre) or pentasyllabic. A more complicated arrangement is found in other poems, such as the Carmina Nisibena: these are made up of strophes, each consisting of lines of different lengths according to a settled scheme, with a recurring refrain.
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  • To the modern historian Ephraim's main contribution is in the material supplied by the 72 hymns 3 known as Carmina Nisibena and published by G.
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  • For modern students the most important are: (I) the great folio edition in 6 volumes (3 of works in Greek and 3 in Syriac), in which the text is throughout accompanied by a Latin version (Rome, 1732-1746); on the unsatisfactory character of this edition (which includes many works that are not Ephraim's) and especially of the Latin version, see Burkitt, Ephraim's Quotations, pp. 4 sqq.; (2) Carmina Nisibena, edited with a Latin translation by G.
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  • Bickell, Carmina V.
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