Cornell Studies in Classical Philology, Issue 34
Cornell University Press, 1964 - Classical languages
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St Jerome and the Satiric Tradition I
O Tempora O Mores
The Church and the Clergy
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abuse addressed appear applies ascetic atque attack Augustine behavior biblical bishops bitter called Cavallera century charge Christian Church claims clergy clerical Comm commentary considered contemporary continued contrast corrupt course critic describes drawing enemies Epistle expression fact faults fourth frequently heresy heretics highly Horace influence inter interpretation invective Jerome Jerome's satire Jews Jovinianus Juvenal lampoon later Latin Letter 22 literary literature lived lovin Lucilius luxury marriage meaning mocking monk moral nature never opinion original pagan passage Persius phrase picture Plautus polemic powerful priests probably quae quam quid quod quoting references remarks reveals rhetorical rich ridicule Roman Rome Rufinus satirist says similar society suggests sunt Tertullian tion tradition Vigilantius women worldly writings written