A[2.sup.v]; Barclay, Callirhoe
(1615), sigs [A[6.sup.v]]-[B.sup.r].
de Temmerman, "Institutional Realia in Chariton's Callirhoe
: Historical and Contemporary Elements," Humanitas 54 (2002): 181-83.
(9.) Chariton, Callirhoe
5.5.5, and Heliodorus, Aethopica 1.18.3-4; both passages are discussed by S.
The same may be said about the meaning of the verb in the instance from Chariton's Chaereas and Callirhoe
. For in this instance Chariton portrays Stratira, the queen of Asia, now a captive, as 'sighing [groaning] deeply' and decrying Fortune ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ...
Coresus and Callirhoe
was one of the sensations of the Salon, and it secured Fragonard his early reputation as well as a studio in the Louvre.
wife of the man involved in the recognition; both Alcestis and Callirhoe
The raising of the status of the Areopagus is perhaps reflected in Chariton Callirhoe
1.11 on the fierceness of the Areopagites, as noted by Pervo 2009:427.
The particular significance of bathing for female spectators is demonstrated by a passage in the ancient Greek romance Chaereas and Callirhoe
by Chariton, in which the heroine bathes under the gaze of her companions (2.2.2):
MALVACEAE (Mallow Family) Callirhoe
Individual species that dominated the site were the native perennial grass Schizachyrium scoparium (IV = 31.3) and three native perennial forbs Opuntia macrorhiza (19.0), Callirhoe
triangulata (13.4) and Ambrosia psilostachya (12.8).
la mani?[umlaut]re d'un authentique heros de roman, se fait accompagner dans sa qu?*te par un fid?[umlaut]le compagnon : il << a embarque avec >> Anticl?[umlaut]s ([phrase omitted]) de la m?*me fa?s.on que, chez Chariton, Polycharme, paradigme de l'ami romanesque, << s'est embarque volontairement avec >> Chaireas ([phrase omitted]) pour retrouver Callirhoe