Katarzyna Jazdzewska, “From Dialogos to Dialogue: The Use of the Term from Plato to the Second Century C.E.”
In Plato the verb διαλέγεσθαι is far more common than the noun, and both denote question-and-answer discussions; it was only in the Hellenistic period that διάλογος became a genre term, though its other meanings survived.
Sameh Farouk Soliman, “Two Epithets of Mark the Evangelist: Coptic theorimos and Greek θεόπτης”
This Coptic epithet, understood as “beholder of God,” has no known Greek origin: it might be a corruption of θεορρήμων, said of Mark, or instead either a lost Greek word or a Coptic coinage meant to convey the Greek θεόπτης.
Ilias Anagnostakis and Anthony Kaldellis, “The Textual Sources for the Peloponnese, A.D. 582–959: Their Creative Engagement with Ancient Literature”
Both classical authors and contemporary political agendas have shaped several of the tenth-century accounts about the recent Peloponnesus, and this recommends that historians be cautious in exploiting their testimony.
Michele Trizio, “A New Testimony on the Platonist Gaius”
A comment of John Italos on Arist. De interpr. 7 refers to the view of “the philosopher Gaius” on contradictories, indicating that this Middle Platonist could still be consulted, either directly or indirectly, in the 11th century.