There are also many reminiscences of Horace, Ovid, and Propertius.
In this way Propertius fulfilled his promise to Maecenas, iii.
Propertius dismissed him angrily, and held the letter in an unwilling and shaking hand.
He is now professor at Shelborough University and is editing Propertius.
Professor Dalzell also notes the abrupt change of audience; typical of Propertius, this is a very unusual procedure in Ovid.
The three chief elegists are Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid.
The remarks about the indifference of Propertius to natural scenery are most unjust.
Like other Roman poets, Propertius is professedly an imitator of the Greeks.
Propertius had put this distich in an elegy in which he narrated a nocturnal promenade between Rome and Tibur.
Tacitus assures us it was the same with the Teutons, Propertius with the Romans.