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Headword: *(/osion
Adler number: omicron,687
Translated headword: profane
Vetting Status: high
Hyperides in the [speech] Against Aristogeiton says: "and the monies, both sacred and profane".[1] And Isocrates [says]: "to the sacred and to the profane".[2] They are calling "profane" what is public. And Demosthenes in the [speech] Against Aristokrates teaches this clearly.[3] But Didymus maintains that hosios is said of two things, both what is sacred and what is private.[4]
Greek Original:
*(/osion: *(uperi/dhs e)n tw=| pro\s *)aristogei/tona/ fhsi: kai\ ta\ xrh/mata, ta/ te i(era\ kai\ ta\ o(/sia. kai\ *)isokra/ths: toi=s i(eroi=s kai\ toi=s o(si/ois. ta\ dhmo/sia o(/sia le/gontes. kai\ *dhmosqe/nhs de\ e)n tw=| kata\ *timokra/tous safw=s dida/skei tou=to. *di/dumos de/ fhsi dixw=s le/gesqai to\ o(/sion, to/ te i(ero\n kai\ to\ i)diwtiko/n.
Abridged from Harpokration (and Photius) s.v.
[1] Hyperides fr. 32 Jensen.
[2] Isocrates 7.77.
[3] Demosthenes 24.120.
[4] Didymus p.316 Schmidt. The point being made is equally obscure in Harpok. One could consider supplementary emendation, on the lines of "[the opposite of] both etc.", but a larger polemical point may be at issue.
Robert Parker, Athenian Religion (Oxford 1996) 123 with n.9.
Keywords: definition; economics; ethics; law; religion; rhetoric
Translated by: David Whitehead on 12 December 2000@08:11:54.
Vetted by:
Catharine Roth (cosmetics, keywords, status) on 2 February 2004@14:57:14.
David Whitehead (cosmetics) on 3 February 2004@03:01:32.
David Whitehead (tweaks and cosmetics) on 13 July 2011@06:15:35.
David Whitehead on 29 July 2013@08:24:07.


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