Classical-greek sentence example

classical-greek
  • The word 6 uXia from iatXEiv (buou, Eau)), meaning communion, intercourse, and especially interchange of thought and feeling by means of words (conversation), was early employed in classical Greek to denote the instruction which a philosopher gave to his pupils in familiar talk (Xenophon, Memorabilia, I.

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  • The old Scandinavian mythology lived in the hands of Ohlenschldger exactly as the classical Greek religion was born again in Keats.

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  • These are always the most numerous finds on classical Greek sites, and their importance is mainly historical.

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  • The lands through which Io is to travel are devoid of the civil and religious institutions of the classical Greek polis and oikos.

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  • It is possible to conceive of any number of notes struck and sustained by the fingers as consisting of so many quasi-vocal parts; but when a series of single sounds is played and each sound continues to vibrate by means of a pedal which prevents the dampers from falling on the strings, then we are conscious that the sounds have been produced as from one part, and that they nevertheless combine to form a chord; and this is as remote from the spirit of polyphonic part-writing as modern English is from classical Greek.

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  • There are, however, very few allusions to these phenomena in the later classical Greek and Roman writers, and we find the first scientific investigation of them in the great optical treatise of the Arabian philosopher Alhazen, who died at Cairo in A.D.

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  • He maintains that " the Greek of the New Testament may never be understood as classical Greek is understood," and accuses the revisers of distorting the meaning " by translating in accordance with Attic idiom phrases that convey in later Greek a wholly different sense, the sense which the earlier translators in happy ignorance had recognized that the context demanded."

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  • The fish (or icthys, after the classical Greek word for fish) was the ancient sign secretly used by Christians to identify themselves to others of their faith during times of persecution.

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  • In the classical approach, educators strive to utilize classical Greek educational methods with a Bible-based curriculum.

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  • The neo-classical building was one of the first in Washington to feature classical Greek columns and arcades, a style that was later echoed in the Jefferson and Lincoln Memorials, among other Washington Buildings.

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