7 articles in this issue
The form, from d???µa?, is neither a shortened perfect nor an athematic root-present, but an artificial form built upon the well-attested participle (p?t?/?p?)d??µe???, perhaps facilitated by similarity to ?ata?/??ata?.
James T. Clark
Characters are directly summoned from an elite house far less frequently than from a humble dwelling; Phoenissae is the exception, and this serves to emphasize its themes and aspects of its characters.
Christopher A. Faraone
The texts and the accompanying images on various gems, curse tablets, and papyri can be clarified in light of comparative material.
The number of quotations from Menander show that his Greek was acceptable to some Atticists; and two glosses appear to be proscriptive rather than prescriptive, rejecting alternative usages.
The late motif of an artwork as “witness” to the honorand’s virtues can be traced back to the classical gods and their representative statues as watchers over human affairs.
Comparison of the Hellenized Latin words in the ???e?? with entries in the Suda and other lexica sheds light on the meaning of the terms and on the sources and history of the transmission of these texts.
Zuzana Dzurillová,Markéta Kulhánková
The two versions use the historical present differently, in E frequently mimetic, the more oral and lower-register style, in G the more narrative and detached voice of the middle register.