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C. Bailey, (i), i, 28; Baeumker, 67; Bumet, (i), 197; Comford, CAH, iv, 563; Deussen, (i), II, i, 106; Freeman, (i), 1949, 172; Gilbert, 105; Goebel, 191; Kizxa, Hermes, 1912, xlvii, 18; Scoon, 82; Thiele, Hermes, 1897, xxxii, 68; Ueberweg, (i), i, 91; Waszink, 384; Wellmann, PW, V , 2508; J. Zafiropulo, ETnpedocled’Agrigente, 1 9 5 3 ; Zeller, (1), I, ii*, 939-1038. * Bumet, (i), 204; Freeman, (2), 51; W. E. ); VS, i, 276. ’ A lo-cent. Spanish-Jewish work on magic was attributed to him: Karppe, 362.

Lucretius® criticised the theory on the grounds that the four elements are too ‘soft’ {mollia) to resist destruction, and, as they are supposed to change into each other, they are not really elements. But Empedokles said that each element consists of its own kind of unchangeable everlasting particles clustered together, with pores (nopoi) between them. ^ T h e particles, originally uniformly mixed in chaos in an infinite sphere {acftaXpos), were separated by strife in virtue of necessity (avayKTj, ananke); then love entered and collected the parts into vortices.

By Edelstein, Amer. J. , (i), 65, 67. ®Gilbert, 34S; Haeser, ( i), i, 138; Ross, (3), 56. * Wellmann, (i), 125. ®Jaeger, (i), 164; Wellmann, (i), 191. ; L, x, 790 (index); Sticker, A . , 1929, xxi, i. ’ L, viii, 616; Boll, (3); N. Jzhrb. klass. , 1913, xxxi, 89 (137); Roscher, Abhl. Sachs. -hist. KL, 19 ^ , xxiv, no. i; 1911, xxviii, no. 5; Sudhoff, M G M , 1919, xviii, 326; Wellmann, (i), 43; QS, 1933. iv, 6. * Eisler, (i), 738; Goetze, Z. Indol. , 70 f„ 114,118,130, 147. •Boll, (3), 23, 97; Bouch^ Leclercq, 545, 571; Jeremias, 180; Meissner, ii, 107, n o , 130, 267,293, Festugiere, (i), i, 92; Lobeck, ii, 908-47.

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