Reference > Brewer’s Dictionary > Cenotaphs.

 Cenoman’ni.Censorius et Sapiens. 
CONTENTS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD
E. Cobham Brewer 1810–1897. Dictionary of Phrase and Fable. 1898.
 
Cenotaphs.
 
The most noted in ancient times—   1
       
ÆNEAS to Delphbus (Æneid, i. 6; v. 505).
ANDROMACHE (4 syl.) to Hector (Æneid, i. 3; v. 302)
ARGENTIEE to Kallaischros (Anthologia, bk. iii. 22).
ARISTOTLE to Hermas and Eubios (Diogens Laertius).
The ATHENLANS to the poet Euripdes.
CALLIMACHOS to Sopolis, son of Dioclidês (Epigram of Callimachos, 22).
CATULLUS to his brother (Epigram of Catullus, 103).
DIDO to Sichæus (Justin, xviii. 6).
EUPOLIS and Aristodcê to their son Theotimos.
GERMAIN DE BRIE to Hervé, the Breton, in 1512.
ONESTOS to Tmclês (Anthologia, iii. p. 366).
The ROMANS to Drusus in Germany, and to Alexander Sevrus, the emp., in Gaul (Suetonius; Life of Claudius; and the Anthologia).
STATIUS to his father (The Sylvœ of Statius, v. Epicdium, 3.)
TIMARES to his son Teleutagras.
XENOCRATES to Lysidics (Anthologia).
        A cenotaph (Greek, kappaεnuózetataualphaphiozeta, an empty tomb is a monument or tablet to the memory of a person whose body is buried elsewhere. A mausoleum is an imposing monument enshrining the dead body itself.
 


 Cenoman’ni.Censorius et Sapiens. 

 
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