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CARMEN ad Flavium Felicem de resurrectione mortuorum incipit: Quis mihi ruricolas optabit. 406-hexameter poem by an unknown author, seemingly in the 5th c. in Africa; anciently attributed to Tertullian and Cyprian, then to Verecundus of Junca on the basis of Isidore of Seville De vir. ill. 7. Miltner-Zurunic points out similarities with the work of the poet Dracontius, also an African, while for Dando the carmen could be by Avitus of Vienne. If the recipient of the carmen was the African poet who lived under the Vandal king Thrasamund, then it must be dated ca. 500 see PLRE II, 462. Istanbul Metro Map After an introductory description of nature and a digression describing the work of creation and the initial events of the human race, so that people may poenas aeternas evadere flammae v. 40, the author colorfully and fully describes the last things: the final resurrection and God’s judgment. CPL 869, 1463; CPPM II, A n. 545; PL 2, 1147-1156; PL 4, 1055- 1060; CSEL 3,3, 308-325; J.H. Waszink, Bonn 1947; H. MiltnerZurnic, De carmine ad Flavium Felicem misso, quod inscribitur De resurrectione mortuorum: WS 48 1930 82-97; M. Dando, Alcimus Avitus c. 450 c. 518 as the author of the De resurectione mortuorum : CM 26 1965 259-266; J.H. Waszink, Alcune osservazioni sul testo del Carmen de resurrectione mortuorum et de iudicio Domini: SicGymn 29 1976 449-459; Id., Einige Bemerkungen ¼ber den Text des Carmen de resurrectione mortuorum et de iudicio domini, in Fest. A. Stuiber 1982, 79-85; S. Isetta, Carmen ad Flavium Felicem. Problemi di attribuzione e reminiscenze classiche: VetChr 20 1983 111-140.

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