Synonyms for supersunt or Related words with supersunt

typis              recensuit              graecorum              codicum              edidit              graeci              poetarum              collegii              commentatio              orationes              antiqui              bibliorum              bibliothecae              archiepiscopi              scripturae              auctore              opuscula              dissertationes              accedit              aliorumque              impensis              medicorum              evangeliorum              codicis              epigrammatum              alexandrini              lugduni              berolini              lectiones              oxonii              selectae              variarum              historiam              manuscriptorum              operum              auctores              explicatio              codicibus              veterum              institutionum              philosophicae              philosophorum              animadversiones              poemata              lectionum              continens              annotationes              fratris              sumptibus              antiquae             

Examples of "supersunt"
- ed. Michael Flemisch "Grani Liciniani quae supersunt" (G.B. Teubner, Stuttgart, 1904; reprint 1967)
- ed. Michael Flemisch "Grani Liciniani quae supersunt" (G.B. Teubner, Stuttgart, 1904; reprint 1967)
In 1854–62 Wimmer published an edition on the ancient Greek naturalist Theophrastus, titled ""Theophrasti Eresii Opera quae supersunt omnia"".
He was the author of "Urbis aedificiorum illustrium quae supersunt reliquiae" (1569). Giovanni Battista Caccini was his pupil.
He worked on the text of Gaius Lucilius. The edition was "Satyrarum quae supersunt reliquiae. F.J. Dousa collegit, disposuit, et notas addidit" (1597, title page).
He was co-author of an edition on Philo of Alexandria, "Philonis Alexandrini opera quae supersunt" (6 volumes, 1896-1915). With Otto Kern, he published ""Beiträge zur Geschichte der griechischen Philosophie und Religion"" (1895).
With August Eduard Cunitz and Édouard Guillaume Eugène Reuss, he was co-editor of a multi-volume work on the writings of John Calvin, "Ioannis Calvini Opera quae supersunt omnia" (59 volumes, 1863–1900). His other published works include:
Besides his edition of Pindar, Böckh published an edition of the "Antigone" of Sophocles (1843) with a poetical translation and essays. An early and important work on the Greek tragedians is his "Graecae Tragoediae Principum ... num ea quae supersunt et genuine omnia sint et forma primitive servata" (1808).
Ruhkopf was a schoolteacher in Ruppin, and in 1794 was appointed rector at Bielefeld. From 1815 to 1821 he was director of the Lyceum in Hanover. He is remembered for his work in classical philology, in particular, his five-volume edition of Seneca, titled ""L. Annaei Senecae philosophi Opera omnia quae supersunt"" (1797-1811).
John Fell printed from Langbaine's notes "Platonicorum aliquot qui etiam num supersunt, Authorum Graecorum, imprimis, mox et Latinorum syllabus Alphabeticus", and appended it to his "Alcinoi in Platonieam Philosophiam Introductio". This later became a standard Oxford textbook on Aristotelian philosophy. In 1721 John Hudson edited a new edition.
Histories of Alexander the Great () is biography of Alexander the Great written by Roman historian Quintus Curtius Rufus, dating to the 1rd century. More fully title is "Historiarum Alexandri Magni Macedonis Libri Qui Supersunt", "All the Books That Survive of the Histories of Alexander the Great of Macedon".
With Édouard Guillaume Eugène Reuss, he edited the "Beiträge zu den theologischen Wissenschaften" (6 volumes, 1847–55). With Reuss and Johann Wilhelm Baum, he edited the works of John Calvin, "Ioannis Calvini Opera quae supersunt omnia" (59 volumes, 1863–1900). Other written efforts by Cunitz include:
Twelve years later he completed the "Origenis Hexaplorum quae supersunt" (Oxford, 1867–1875), now well known as "Field's Hexapla", a text reconstructed from the extant fragments of Origen's work of that name, together with materials drawn from the "Syro-hexaplar version" and the "Septuagint" of Robert Holmes and James Parsons (Oxford, 1798–1827). Field was appointed a member of the Old Testament revision company in 1870.
He lectured on Greek and Latin playwrights and poets, especially Aeschylus, Aristophanes, Plautus, Catullus and Horace, and taught classes on the literary history of the Greeks and Romans, as well as on the metrics and poetics of the Romans. His best written effort was a monograph on the epic Greek poet Choerilus, titled "Choerili Samii quae supersunt, collegit et illustravit" (1817). The following is a list of his other published works:
The Κανόνες, amplified by the additions of later Byzantine grammarians, were published by Karl Wilhelm Göttling inder the title of "Theodosii Alexandrini Grammatica" (Leipzig, 1822), the Preface having been published before in Osann's "Philemonis grammatici quae supersunt" (Berlin, 1821), and a portion of this work, entitled "Theodosii Grammatici Alex. Canones de Declinatione Nominum et Conjugatione Verborum", was included by August Immanuel Bekker in the third volume of his "Anecdota Graeca" (Vol. 3, Berlin, 1821).
Lesbonax of Mytilene (), a Greek sophist and rhetorician, flourished in the time of Caesar Augustus. According to Photius I of Constantinople he was the author of sixteen political speeches, of which two are extant, a hortatory speech after the style of Thucydides, and a speech on the Corinthian War. In the first he exhorts the Athenians against the Spartans, in the second (the title of which is misleading) against the Thebans (edition by F. Kiehr, "Lesbonactis sophistae quae supersunt" (Leipzig 1906). Some erotic letters are also attributed to him. His son Potamo was also a notable rhetorician.
The stained glass window in the east end presented by J. Prichard, Esq, (Diocesan Architect) of Llandaff, and other-members of the Prichard family, with the following Latin inscription: "Hanc fenestram Dei Gloriae memores necnon et proavorum in hac parochia per multa saecula degenerum qui supersunt de stirpe Prichard de Collenna sede hac domini jam faustas restaurata gratulabundi." The stained glass window on the south side was presented by Evan Evans, Esq., in memory of his brothers, Thomas, Richard, and William, 1872. In the chancel, there are two stained glass windows in memory of the Rev. Evan Morgan, Vicar of Llantrisant, who died 1864, and of his wife, Letitia, who died 1868.
Labelled the "Milan papyrus," it was published in a scholarly edition in 2001, edited by Guido Bastianini, Claudio Gallazzi and Colin Austin. In 2002, Austin and Bastianini published a more popular edition, "Posidippi Pellaei quae supersunt omnia", "all the surviving works of Posidippus of Pella", including the epigrams of the papyrus, with Italian and English translations. Scholars have rushed to mine this new trove of highly conscious literary productions at the most sophisticated level that were created in a major center of Hellenistic culture.
Only fragments of this translation have survived in what remains of fragmentary documents taken from the Books of Kings and the Psalms found in the old Cairo Geniza in Fustat, Egypt, while excerpts taken from the Hexapla written in the glosses of certain manuscripts of the Septuagint were collected earlier and published by Frederick Field in his momentous work, "Origenis Hexaplorum quæ Supersunt", Oxford, 1875. Epiphanius ("De Ponderibus et Mensuris", chap. xiii-xvi.; ed. Migne, ii. 259-264) preserves a tradition that he was a kinsman of the Roman emperor Hadrian, who employed him in rebuilding Jerusalem as Aelia Capitolina, and that Aquila was converted to Christianity but, on being reproved for practicing astrology, 'apostatized' to Judaism. He is said also to have been a disciple of Rabbi Akiva (d. ca. 132 CE).
Quintus Curtius Rufus () was a Roman historian, probably of the 1st century, author of his only known and only surviving work, "Historiae Alexandri Magni", "Histories of Alexander the Great", or more fully "Historiarum Alexandri Magni Macedonis Libri Qui Supersunt", "All the Books That Survive of the Histories of Alexander the Great of Macedon." Much of it is missing. Apart from his name on the manuscripts, nothing else certain is known of him. This fact alone has led philologists to believe that he had another historical identity, to which, due to the accidents of time, the link has been broken. A few theories exist. They are treated with varying degrees of credibility by various authors. Meanwhile, the identity of Quintus Curtius Rufus, historian, is maintained separately.