Alcimus


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Alcimus

(ăl`sĭməs), in the books of the Maccabees, Hellenizing Jew, appointed to the high priesthood, but opposed by the Maccabees.
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Automedon and Alcimus busied themselves with the harnessing of his horses; they made the bands fast about them, and put the bit in their mouths, drawing the reins back towards the chariot.
Come on, my good fellow, stand by my side and see how Mentor, son of Alcimus shall fight your foes and requite your kindnesses conferred upon him.
Seven chapters treat such topics as the role of the Jerusalem high priestly office within Jewish society and its relation to the Seleucid royal chancellery; the high priesthoods of Alcimus, Jonathan, and Simon; the intersacerdotium period (159-152), and, in conclusion, provide the results of the study.
The hymns De sacratione basilicae (187) (the metrical 2 nimium is found in the earliest manuscripts not used in the present edition) and that to St Cucufas (106) could very well be conventional Sapphics with the peculiarities of seventh-century Hispanic versification, rather than the vague "saficos y adonico ritmicos y cuantitativos"; the hymn to St Justa and St Rufina (147) and In profectione exercitus (195) (55 lauacrum is common in Alcimus Avitus and Venantius Fortunatus), are in conventional four-verse stanzas of Asclepiads and four-verse stanzas of three Asclepiads and one glyconic, respectively.
The 'Restituta Inscription', IG XVI 1751, is a unique inscription dedicated by a woman, Restituta, to her professor and patron Claudius Alcimus, who was also a doctor of Caesar.
The inscription, uncovered in Rome and dated to the first century CE, reads ('For Tiberius Claudius Alcimus, Doctor of Caesar.
Arweiler, Alexander, Die Imitation antiker und spaetantiker Literatur in der Dichtung 'De Spiritalis Historiae Gestis ' des Alcimus Avitus, mit einer Kommentar zu Avit carm.
Alcimus, Enemy of the Maccabees, by Benjamin Edidin Scolnic.
Alcimus Avitus, Poematum IV, 495-99, MGH AA VI, 2, 249-50) and the Antichrist (cf.
Around 172 BC Onias IV, the heir of the Zadokite line, fled to Egypt after Antiochus had given the high priesthood to Alcimus.
Jacoby (ad Alcimus, FGrHist 560 F 1) thought that the discussion of Salpe had been lifted by Athenaeus wholesale from Apollodorus' ten-volume commentary On Epicharmus.
Elements of it appear in Alcimus Avitus's version in The Fall of Man, De Spiritalis Historiae Gestis Libri I-III, ed.