Now showing items 1-10 of 113
Phaedrus Construed: The Fables of Phaedrus Construed Into English
(Kessinger PublishingSimpkin, Marshall, and Company/Kessinger Legacy Reprints, 1847)
The title-page adds For the use of grammar schools. This is as thoroughgoing a pony as I have seen! I thought Locke was destroying Latin by doing an interlinear translation. This book goes a step further and adds a ...
Phaedrus, Select Fables: Translated Literally In the Latin Order, For the Use Of Charterhouse School
(M. Sewell/Kessinger Publishing's Legacy Reprints, 1853)
This is perhaps the thinnest of the On Demand Reprints that I have found. In its 33 pages one finds first some forty Latin fables of Phaedrus. Then there are simple verse translations of the same. That is all that this ...
Phaedri Augusti Liberti Fabularum Libri V, Accesserunt Parallelae Joannis de la Fontaine Fabulae
(Joseph Barbou, 1783)
Bodemann #127.3. The note there shows that this is a reprinting of a work first done by Barbou in 1754, but that the works of La Fontaine and the work of Brotier have been added. This is a small book, about 3½ x 6¼. ...
Phaedri Aug Liberti Fabularum Aesopicarum Libri V
(Typis I. Brindley, 1750)
Exquisite small-format book, with the five books of Phaedrus followed by an appendix of 34 fables gathered from various manuscripts. Straightforward text followed by an alphabetical list of inscriptiones (titles) and a ...
(A.J. ValpyG. et W.B. Whittaker, 1824)
A handy little calf-covered school volume of Phaedrus, with English notes at page bottom and simplistic discussion questions on 95-104. Opening T of C and twelve pages of advertisements at the end.
Phaedrus: Der Wolf und das Lamm. Fabeln.
(Verlag Philipp Reclam jun., 1989)
Just what a German book should be! The verse translation seems to render Phaedrus in lapidary fashion. The Latin and the German are sometimes side by side, sometimes one over the other. Saenger's 1929 translation is ...
Phaedri Fabulae Aesopiae
(Librairie Victor LeCoffre, 1900)
A compact paperbound edition of Phaedrus with helpful notes and a very extensive vocabulary--perfect for students. The copy has its own history, since it belonged earlier to the High School Library of St. Louis University ...
Iani Novák Aesopia/Jan Novák: Aesopia.
(Sodalitas Ludis Latinis FaciundisSodalitas Ludis Latinis. Institut für Klassische Philologie der Universität München, 1989)
A delightful pamphlet featuring Introitus, Exitus, and six fables in between. Jan Novák had fled from Czechoslovakia, apparently after the putting down of the 1968 Prague Spring. He wrote these fables in ...
Phaedri Augusti liberti Fabulae Aesopiae quum veteres tum novae atque restitutae
(B.G. Teubneri, 1850)
Let me quote Pack Carnes, from whose Phaedrus bibliography I learned that this 1855 edition was a reprint of the 1850 original: A school edition outfitted with a six page introduction. No glossary, no notes. Prints the ...
Fabeln von Äsop und Äsopische Fabeln des Phädrus.
(Wilhelm Goldmann VerlagWilhlem Goldmann, 1959)
A very straightforward little book with a brief introduction and the texts. There are 172 fables from Aesop. T of C on 164. There are advertisements for other Goldmann books on the final pages, the back cover of the ...