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THE ORIGINAL GREEK,
NOTES CRITICAL AND HISTORICAL,
LIFE OF PLUTARCH.
BY JOHN LANGHORNE, D.D.
IN SIX VOLUMES.
THE SIXTH EDITION, CORRECTED.
Printed for G. G. and J. Robinson; F. and C. Rivington;
AT Mantinea there was a man of great quality and power named Caflander *, who, being obliged, by a reverse of fortune, to quit his own country, went and settled at Megalopolis. He was induced to fix there, chiefly by the friendship which subsisted between him and Crausis f the father of Philopœmen, who was in all respects an extraordinary man. While his friend lived, he had all that he could wish; and being desirous, after his death, to make some return for his hospitality, he educated his orphan son in the fame manner as Homer fays Achilles was edu
* Pausanias calls him Cleander; and some manuscripts of Plutarch agree with him. So it is also in the translation of Guarini.
t Craugis in Pausanias; in the inscription of a statue of PhiUpcemen at Tegeæi and in an ancient collection of epigrams.
Vol. III. B cated