Phaedri Augusti liberti Fabulae Aesopiae quum veteres tum novae atque restitutae
Dressler, Christian Ehregott
Ad fidem codicum Pithoeani, Remensis, Danielini et Perotti utriusque, quorum integra adjecta est varietas, et optimas editiones recognovit, lacunas explevit, versus a Nic. Perotto solutos refecit, fabulas a Marq. Gudio et Petro Burmanno in versiculos redactas locis plurimis emendavit, quas hic praetermisit, libro singulari comprehensas addidit Christianus Timotheus Dressler. Accedunt Ugobardi Sulmonensis Fabulae Phaedrianae e codice Haeneliano et Duacensi cum utriusque varietate accurate editae. I have a Dressler edition of Phaedrus published seventeen years later by Teubner in 1850; my copy is from 1855. This earlier attempt by Dressler is published by the Libraria Welleriana in Bautzen (Latin Budissa). Pack Carnes writes about it: The first edition of the Christian Ehregott Timotheus Dressler (1800-1850) recension. See shorter school edition, Dressler, 1850. This collection of fables as it is presented here thus has, after the tenth fable of Book V, Liber VI, containing 31 Fabulae Novae; Liber VII, identified as Appendix Vetus, containing 29 fables; Liber VIII, identified as Appendix Nova, containing 12 fables. All of this material is then followed by the appended Phaedrian Fables by Ugobardi Sulmonensis. xvi+206 pp. Inscribed in 1844. Carnes writes of the Teubner edition: A school edition outfitted with a six page introduction. No glossary, no notes. Prints the five books of fables, then the Perotti Appendix, then an 'appendix II', with 30 fables recovered from the Romulus tradition, and finally a third appendix with twelve medieval versions of what are considered to be probably Phaedrine fables in substance, if not exactly in form.
In libraria Welleriana