By I. D. McFarlane (ed.)

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Extra info for Acta Conventus Neo-Latini Sanctandreani: Proceedings of the Fifth International Congress of Neo-Latin Studies, St Andrews, 24 August to 1 September 1982

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Pliny: "cum ... ""^'' But while Buchanan accepts the standards and the learning of the ancients, he is deeply suspicious of his contemporaries, especially one of them, Humphrey Lhuyd; and whereas the general conception of the Historia as well as its execution and language owes almost everything to the models of ancient historiography, the actual references to particular ancient sources, I think it is fair to say, are due to his anger and indignation with Lhuyd more than to his respect for the Greeks and Romans.

Note 29) pp. 202, 480) and printed as the Chronicles of England {td. F. W. D. Brie I/II, Early English Text Society, 131 and 136 (London 1906-1908); see also F. W. D. schrift, Marburg, 1905, and M. D. Legge, Anglo-Norman Literature and its Background (Oxford, 1963). Although William of Newburgh had already expressed doubts about the Arthurian legend {Historia Rerum Anglicarum, in R. , Rolls Series 82, I, pp. 11-18), we find John Leland defending it still in 1544 especially against Polydore Vergil: Assertio inclytissimi Arturij regis Britanniae (London, 1544), and this defence is made available to an even wider public in a translation by R.

141-42): 257 40/ 68, a paraphrase of an expression in Horace {sat. 1. 63-64): 2V 4/ 6, a single word or phrase (Hor. epist. 2. 3. 441): 37 4/ 7; further examples are listed by Th. Ruddiman (see note 5) in his annotationes; expressions like illud tantum quaero (167 25/ 43) are reminiscent of Cicero, others of 2. 7), 33. Livy. A good many quotations from classical authors are registered in the translation by Arrowood, George Buchanan on the Powers of the Crown in Scotland (Austin, 1949). 36. See note 34.

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