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ACHILLES Tatius, A. C. 270.
The most delectable and plesant Historye
of Clitophon and Leucippe, from the Greek of
Achilles Tatius, by W. B. 4to. Lond. 1577.

Amours of Clitophon and Leucippe,
8vo. Oxford. 1638.

Ditto, 12mo. Lond. 1720.
Les Amours de Clitophon et Leucippe avec
des Notes, 12mo. Par. 1796.-This French trans-
lation is supposed to be the work of the Abbé
Defontaines. It is only an abridgement of the


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Claudius ÆLIAN, born A. C. 160. A Registre of Hystories, containing martial Exploits of worthy Warriors, politique Practices of civil Magistrates, wise Sentences of famous Philosophers, &c. translated by Abr. Fleming. 4to. Lond. 1576.

Ælian's various Histories, translated by Tho. Stanley, 8vo. Lond. 1665, 1670, 1677.

ÆLIANUS Tacticus, A. C. 120.

Ælian's Tactics, or the Art of Embatteling an Army, translated by John Bingham, fol. Lond. 1616. Second part by the same, fol. Lond. 1631.

ÆSCHINES, B. C. 340. The Orations of Æschines against Ctesiphon and Demosthenes of Crotona, with Notes, by Andrew Portal, 8vo. Oxford, 1755. A correct and almost verbal translation, with useful notes.

The Orations of Demosthenes and Æschines for the Crown, translated by Mr. Dawson.

with Notes, by T. Leland, D. D. 8vo. Lond. 1770, 1777. An excellent translation, with very learned and useful notes.


ÆSCHYLUS, B. C. 480.
The Tragedies of Æschylus, translated by
R. Potter, 4to. Norwich, 1777. Second edition,

with Notes, 8vo. Lond. 1779. A correct and elegant version,

ÆSOP, B. C. 580.

Here begynneth the Book of the subtyl Historyes and Fables of Esope, which were translated out of Frensshe into Englysshe, by William Caxton, at Westmynstre, in the yere of our Lorde +M+CCCC+LXXXIIIT. Fynysshed the xxvi daye of Marche, the yere of our Lorde MCCCCLXXXIIII. and the fyrst yere of regne of kyng Rychard the thyrdde: fol.

The same, small fol. without date, printed by R. Pynson.

The Fables of Esope in Englishe, with all his life, and fortune; and how he was subtyll, wyse, and borne in Greece, not far from Troy the great, in a town named Amonio : how he was of all other men most diffourmed and evil shapen: for he had a great head, a large visage, long jawes, sharp eyen, a short neck, crokbacked, great bely, great legs, large feet; and yet that which was worse, he was dombe, and could not speake: but notwithstanding this, he had a singular wit, and was greatly ingenious and subtyll in cavillations and pleasaunt in woordes, after he came to his speache, 8vo. London, printed by Henry Wykes, for John Waley. No date.

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Æsop's Fables, in tru Ortography, with grammar Notz.--Herunto ar also cooined the shorte Sentencez of the wyz Cato, imprinted with lyke form and order: both of which authorz ar translated out of Latin into English by William Bulloker.

Geu God the praiz
That teacheth alwaiz
When Truth trieth
Erroor flieth.

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Svo. London. 1585.

Æsop's Fables, by Leon Willan, 8vo. Lond. 1650.

in Verse by John Ogilby, with Cuts, 4to. Lond. 1651.

reprinted, with a 2nd. vol. entitled Æsopics with Annotations, and fine Cuts by Hollar, fol. Lond. 1665.-Republished 2 vols. fol. Lond. 1668. This work is still in estimation.

Latin and English, by Chas. Hoole, 8vo. Lond. 1657.

in English, French, and Latin, by Thos. Philipot and Robt. Codrington, illustrated with one hundred and twelve Sculptures by Franc. Barlow, fol. Lond. 1665, 1666, 1667. See the Bibliographical Dict. article Æsop.

Three Centuries of Æsopian Fables in Eng. Jish Prose, done from Æsop, Phædrus, Camerarius and others, by Philip Ayres, Esq. 8vo. Lond. 1689, 1702.

Fables of Æsop and other eminent Mytho

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