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(until) is rarely employed with durative tenses, bat kp?i/ior9ucr>ic precedes 
and makes it easier. The passage reads : avrl tovtov 6i c<j>i arcovoGTrjaaai £/c 
Tpo«7c Tufiov Tt ml h>i/ibv yevecrdai nal avTolci nal toIq TTpofl&Toiai, lare rb Scvrepov 
hpr/pud elar/r Miprjrri^ fierii tov moAolmdv Tpfrovf avTTjv vvv »4/ieiii) at Kpifrag. 
It will be noticed that the intrusion of vvv gives a twist to the whole passage. 
So sore is used with the imperf. indie, in the sense of ' until ' in Soph. Antig. 
415, but an aorist precedes : ear' iv al&epi . . . jitcy Kariart/ hifnrpb( tfXiov roic/loc 
nal naifi' idaXrce. So npiv is used with ayuv, A 98, but 6&p.tvai precedes. So 
in So. O. C. 1024: ov fir/ wore I x&P a t <P>vyovT£<; rfjaS en ev xuvrai i?eo7c the 
participle satisfies the demand for the aorist, and the present subj. maybe 
defended. This class of phenomena is much larger than might be supposed, 
and deserves a more careful treatment than it has yet received. 


Pp. 47, 49, 51, head-line, read The Change of p. 

P. 83, 1. 8 from top, for " often " read *' offer." 

P. 198, 1. 20 from top, read " Mem. 2, 1, 8." 

P. 198, 1. 27 from top, read " afia." 

P. 223, 1. 19 from bottom, for " Thuk. 5, 7 " read " 5, 65." 

P. 317, 1. 17 from top, read "28 May-9 June." 

P. 318, 1. 11, read haTAa.% <pop[/aid']b\y\. See Fabricius, Hermes XVII 4, 563. 
It is due to Prof. M. W. Humphreys to say that in a private letter to the edi- 
tor he suggested (jiopfiriSdv without knowing that, according to Fabricius, the <j> is 
plainly to be read in the photograph. 

P. 319, 1. 10 from top, for "" read " Svo-Xv." 

P- 333i 1- '5 fr° m top, for "fem. suffix ya n read "fem. sufEx_ya." A similar 
misprint occurs p. 336 ,note, where read " ^op-y-ad-c." 

On p. 441, note. — After I had printed my article, I found that Mr. Monro 
had not altogether disregarded the examples of if or' dv as one would have 
been led to suppose by his unqualified statement (p. 51) that " the use of or' dv 
in a simile is not Homeric," for on p. 209 he quotes a few instances of <5c <P 
ot' av, and conjectures that the word was av& in a sufficient number of places to 
form a type and to lead to confusion between an original or' oV and the ordi- 
nary 8t' dv. Surely this looks like a desperate effort to save the statement on 
p. 51, and, if Mr. Monro had entertained this view when he wrote p. 51, he 
ought not to have kept it back. 

The editor of this Journal has too much respect for Cobet to venture upon 
doctoring anything he writes. His spelling and his grammar are scrupulously 
preserved. If any one asks about ' nedum narravit' and 'ypaoavlT^arpiav inep- 
tum ' he must quarrel with Mnemosyne or Mnemosyne's proof-readers.