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ENGLISH TRANSLATIONS FROM THE GREEK 43

DIONYSIUS, THE PERIEGETE

1. The Surveye of the World, or Situation of the Earth, so much as is inhabited. Comprysing briefly the generall partes thereof, with the names both new and olde, of the principal coun­tries, Kingdoms, Peoples, Cities, Towns, Fortes, Promontories, Hils, Woods, Mountains, Valleyes, Rivers and Fountains therin conteyned. Also of Seas, with their Clyffes, Reaches, Turnings, Elbows, Quicksands, Rocks, Flattes, Shelues, and Shoares. A work very necessary and delectable for students of Geographic, Saylers, and others. First written in Greeke by Dionise Alexan­drine and now englished by Thomas Twine, Gentl. 1572. 8° BL

EMPEDOCLES American Translation

1. Fragments. Translated into English Verse. By William E. Leonard. New York. 1909. 8°

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EPICTETUS

1. The Manuell of Epictetus, Translated out of Greeke into French, and now into English, conferred with two Latine Trans­lations. Herevnto are annexed Annotations, and also the Apothegs of the same Author. By la. Sanford. 1567. 8° BL

2. Epictetus his Manuell. And Cebes his Table. Out of the Greeke original, by lo. Healey. 1610. 12°

Reprinted: [With the addition of Theophrastus' Characters] 1616; 1616; 1636.

3. The lives and philosophy of Epictetus with the embleme of human life by Cebes. Rendred into English; by J. Davies [from the French of Boileau]. [The philosophy is a translation of the Enchiridion and the embleme of the Tabula.] 1670. 12°

4. Epicteti Enchiridion, made English in a poetical paraphrase, by E. Walker. 1692. 8°

Reprinted: 1697; 1702; 1708; 1716; Dublin, 1724; 1737.

5. Epictetus his Morals, with Simplicius's comment, made

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