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Cenotaphs

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The most noted in ancient times

ÆNeas to Delphŏbus (Æneid, i. 6; v. 505).

Andromache (4 syl.) to Hector (Æneid, i. 3; v. 302)

Argentiee to Kallaischros (Anthologia, bk. iii. 22).

Aristotle to Hermĭas and Eubūios (Diogenēs Laertius).

The Athenlans to the poet Euripĭdes.

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 Aristodĭcê to their son Theotimos.

Germain de Brie to Hervé, the Breton, in 1512.

Onestos to Tĭmŏclês (Anthologia, iii. p. 366).

The Romans to Drusus in Germany, and to Alexander Sevērus, the emp., in Gaul (Suetonius; Life of Claudius; and the Anthologia).

Statius to his father (The Sylvœ of Statius, v. Epicēdium, 3.)

Timares to his son Teleutagŏras.

Xenocrates to Lysidicēs (Anthologia).


⁂ A cenotaph (Greek, κενóζ ταφoζ, 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.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Celadine
Celestial City (The)
Celestial Empire (The)
Celestians
Celia [heavenliness]
Celt
Celts (The)
Cemetery
Cenobites
Cenomanni
Cenotaphs
Censorius et Sapiens
Cent Nouvelles Nouvelles
Centaur
Cent-cyne
Cento
Central Sun
Centre
Centre of Gravity
Centumviri
Centurion