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TEACHERS REGISTRATION COUNCIL

Representative of the Teaching Profession

(Constituted by Order in Council, February 29, 1912).

In accordance with the above-mentioned Order,

A REGISTER OF TEACHERS

is now maintained by the Council.

For Information apply to THE SECRETARY, TEACHERS REGISTRATION COUNCIL,

47, Bedford SQUARE, LONDON, W.C. 1.

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CLASSICAL DICTIONARIES

maintain their position as the most complete set of books of reference in
connection with classical study. All the works mentioned below have been
thoroughly revised, and the names of the latest set of contributors is a sufficient
guarantee of good scholarship.

A CLASSICAL DICTIONARY OF GREEK
AND ROMAN BIOGRAPHY, MYTHOL-
OGY, AND GEOGRAPHY

Revised throughout and in part rewritten by G. E. MARINDIN, M.A.
Suitable for advance students in colleges and schools. 1026 pages. Fully
Illustrated. 18/- net.

DICTIONARY OF GREEK AND ROMAN
ANTIQUITIES

Including the Laws, Institutions, Domestic Usages, Painting, Sculpture,
Music, the Drama, &c. Edited by Sir WM. SMITH, LL.D., WILLIAM
WAYTE, M.A., G. E. MARINDIN, M.A. A comprehensive work of
reference for classical libraries. Third and Revised Enlarged Edition.
900 Illustrations. 2 Vols. 31/6 net each.

JOHN MURRAY, ALBEMARLE STREET, LONDON, W. 1

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The Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies,

19 BLOOMSBURY SQUARE, LONDON, W.C. 1

President: PRofessor f. haverfield, LL.D. D.Litt. V.P.S.A.

THE Society embraces the history, art, and archaeology of Rome, Italy, and the Roman Empire, down to about A.D. 700.

In connexion with the Hellenic Society, the Roman Society maintains a joint library of Greek and Roman art, archaeology and history, and a collection of lantern slides and photographs. Members are entitled to borrow books and slides, and these can be sent through the post.

Communications respecting books and slides should be made to the Librarian.

Afternoon meetings for the reading and discussion of papers are held at Burlington House, W. Notices of these are sent to all members.

Life membership composition for persons over fifty years of age ten guineas, for others fifteen guineas. Annual subscription one guinea. There is at present no entrance fee.

Persons desirous of joining the Society should communicate with the Secretary.

THE JOURNAL OF ROMAN STUDIES (11 x 7 inches) is published by the Society in half-yearly parts, and sent post free to all members.

The papers in Vol. I (1911) and Vol. II (1912) include:

ANDERSON, J. G. C. The Quinquennium Neronis.
ASHBY, THOMAS, Recent Excavations at Ostia.
BARKER, Miss E. R. The Catacombs of St. Callixtus.
CALDER, W. M. Roman Inscriptions in Asia Minor.
CUMONT, Professor, and ANDERSON, J. G. R. Three

New Inscriptions.

DESSAU, Professor. British Centurions.
DOUGLAS, Miss. Juno Sospita.

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HAVERFIELD, Professor, and STUART JONES, H.
Romano-British Art.

MACDONALD, G. The Corbridge Gold Coins.
REINACH, SALOMON. A Bronze Statuette of Zeus.

REID, Professor J. S.
REID. Professor J. S.
STRONG, Mrs. S. A.
1911 at Rome.

Roman Public Law.

Human Sacrifices at Rome.
The Archaeological Exhibition of

VON DOMASZEWSKI, Professor. The Magna Mater.
WARDE FOWLER, W. The original meaning of the word
Sacer.
WARDE FOWLER, W. Mundus Patet.
Vol. III (1913) is in active preparation.

THE CLASSICAL ASSOCIATION

THE objects of the Classical Association are to promote the development and maintain the well-being of classical studies, and in particular (a) to impress upon public opinion the claim of such studies to an eminent place in the national scheme of education; (b) to improve the practice of classical teaching; (c) to encourage investigation and call attention to new discoveries; (d) to create opportunities for intercourse among lovers of classical learning.

Membership of the Association is open to men and women alike. The annual subscription is 5s. (life composition, £3 15s.), and there is an entrance fee of 5s. (not charged to Libraries). Members receive a copy of the annual Proceedings of the Association and of The Year's Work in Classical Studies (both post free). They may also obtain the Classical Review and Classical Quarterly at the reduced price of 7s. and 9s. a year respectively (post free), provided that the subscriptions be paid before January 31st in each year. Subscriptions sent in later than that date must be at the rates offered to the general public, viz. 7s. 6d. for the Classical Review, 12s. 6d. for the Classical Quarterly, or 18s. for the two Journals jointly, post free in each case.

Inquiries and applications for membership should be addressed either to the Hon. Treasurer, Mr. E. Norman Gardiner, 2, The College, Epsom; or to either of the Hon. Secretaries, Professor Slater, 4, Chalcot Gardens, London, N.W. 3, and Professor Ure, University College, Reading; or to the Hon. Secretary of any of the district Branches-viz., Miss M. A. B. Herford, The University, Manchester; Miss M. W. U. Robertson, The University, Edmund Street, Birmingham; Mr. Kenneth Forbes, The University, Liverpool; Mr. E. P. Barker, 426, Woodborough Road, Nottingham; Miss Wilkinson, Badminton House, Clifton, Bristol; Mr. Basil Anderton, The Public Library, New Bridge Street, Newcastle-upon-Tyne; Miss E. Strudwick, M.A., City of London School for Girls, Carmelite Street, E.C. 4; Miss M. E. Pearson, University Registry, Cathays Park, Cardiff; Mr. P. W. Dodd, The University, Leeds; and Mrs. R. M. Gray, 13, Marine Lines, Bombay.

THE CLASSICAL QUARTERLY

JULY-OCTOBER, 1918.

RESTORATIONS AND EMENDATIONS IN LIVY VI.-X. (Cf. Classical Quarterly IV. (1910), p. 267; V. p. 1.)

Concluded.

Book X.

X. 13. 10, with X. 33. 3. (Fabius Maximus is protesting against his own re-election as consul in defiance of the law.)

Et ille quidem in recusando perstabat: quid ergo attineret leges ferri rogitans quibus per eosdem, qui tulissent, fraus fieret; iam regi leges non regere.

So M2TDLA. But M has rositans or rofitans instead of rogitans, and O cogitans; while PFUp betray the secret by putting rogitans after quibus (see above on 7. 12. 5). The participle is quite superfluous (since the beginning of Or. Obl. is clearly marked by the ergo and the subjunctive attineret), and has come in from the note of a schoolmaster whose syntax was excellent but whose handwriting (of the letters rog-) was less exemplary. The same plaster applied by the same or a similar practitioner burdens a perfectly sound text in 10. 33. 3, where Duker followed the wise scribe of Lov. 4 in cutting it off; in M the faithful Leo had put it in, not without a small preceding siglum which it had worn in the margin, but which Leo's supervisor or someone else has erased from its place, leaving a small blank before the word. Examples of such sigla in front of intrusions will be found in our note on 1. 43. II and Class. Quart. IV. (1910) p. 270; see above p. 12 (on 8. 8. 3). And another follows in 10. 33. 4, where a superfluous agunt, which Madvig's instinct rightly rejected, is given by Leo in M as .agunt; but the siglum was otherwise interpreted by DL who give cogunt; while A honestly reproduces a queer sign which his reader may take as co- or a- according to taste-a cautious method of dealing with obscurities, of which examples are collected in our note on I. 7. 5.

Other bits of similar plaster may be observed perhaps at 4. 58. 13 (where B reads rogitantes as rigantes; but where, since the Veronese has rogitantes no less than the Nicomacheans, it must be tolerably old); and in 21. 25. 5

NO. III. VOL. XII.

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