Classical Philology, Volume 16

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University of Chicago Press, 1921 - Classical philology
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Page 380 - ... segnius irritant animos demissa per aurem, 180 quam quae sunt oculis subiecta fidelibus et quae ipse sibi tradit spectator : non tamen intus digna geri promes in scaenam, multaque tolles ex oculis quae mox narret facundia praesens. ne pueros coram populo Medea trucidet, 185 aut humana palam coquat exta nefarius Atreus, aut in avem Procne vertatur, Cadmus in anguem.
Page 332 - Thy arts of building from the bee receive; Learn of the mole to plough, the worm to weave; Learn of the little nautilus to sail, Spread the thin oar, and catch the driving gale.
Page 27 - Pisanis agrum pollicentibus, quo Latina colonia deduceretur, gratiae ab senatu actae ; triumviri creati ad earn rem Q. Fabius Buteo M. et P. Popillii Laenates.
Page 145 - Dialogues of the Dead Relating to the Present Controversy concerning the Epistles of Phalaris (1699) by William King of Christ Church — though King avoided the nastiness that Brown evidently loved.
Page 139 - To which are adjoyned those other Dialogues of Lucian as they were formerly translated by Mr. Francis Hicks.
Page 154 - of facetious memory, "2 is said by his anonymous biographer to have had "less the spirit of a gentleman than the rest of the wits, and more of a scholar.
Page 149 - Malmesbury, than those who assaulted him with blunt heavy arguments, drawn from orthodox divinity ; for Hobbes foresaw where those strokes would fall, and leaped aside before they could descend ; but he could not avoid those nimble passes, which were made on him by a wit more active than his own, and which were within his body, before he could provide for his defence.
Page 336 - ... his tomb: Mantua me genuit; Calabri rapuere : tenet nunc Parthenope: cecini pascua, rura, duces.
Page 161 - ... scisse enim te quis coarguere possit? Sed nimis multa. perspicuum est enim, nisi aequitas, fides, iustitia proficiscantur a natura, et si omnia haec ad utilitatem referantur, virum bonum non posse reperiri; deque his rebus satis multa in nostris de re publica libris sunt dicta a Laelio.
Page 299 - Megacles then, being buffeted about by faction, sent a message to Pisistratus offering him his daughter to wife and the sovereign power besides. This offer being accepted by Pisistratus, who agreed on these terms with Megacles, they devised a plan to bring Pisistratus back, which, to my mind, was so exceeding foolish that it is strange (seeing that from old times the Hellenic has ever been distinguished from the foreign stock by its greater cleverness and its freedom from silly foolishness) that...

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