A small passage in Apul. Met. 11, 28 has always been considered as intact and incorrupted, but it actually hides at least one difficulty, namely in the strange use of an incidental "inquit". The problem seems to be of no great importance and so scholars generally keep trusting F’s text. But what if this inquit represented a corruption in the text? The new reading gains several advantages and it could perhaps help to solve another little problem in the syntax of the text.

Nota ad Apuleio, Met. 11, 28.

lara nicolini
2010

Abstract

A small passage in Apul. Met. 11, 28 has always been considered as intact and incorrupted, but it actually hides at least one difficulty, namely in the strange use of an incidental "inquit". The problem seems to be of no great importance and so scholars generally keep trusting F’s text. But what if this inquit represented a corruption in the text? The new reading gains several advantages and it could perhaps help to solve another little problem in the syntax of the text.
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/11567/885801
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