Classic Greek Course in English

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Chautauqua Press, 1892 - 314 من الصفحات
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الصفحة 268 - And even as they did not like to retain God in their knowledge, God gave them over to a reprobate mind, to do those things which are not convenient...
الصفحة 85 - Now the broad shield complete, the artist crowned With his last hand, and poured the ocean round : In living silver seemed the waves to roll, And beat the buckler's verge, and bound the whole.
الصفحة 78 - Like leaves on trees the race of man is found, Now green in youth, now withering on the ground; Another race the following spring supplies; They fall successive, and successive rise: So generations in their course decay; So flourish these, when those are pass'd away.
الصفحة 161 - Our form of government does not enter into rivalry with the institutions of others. We do not copy our neighbors, but are an example to them. It is true that we are called a democracy; for the administration is in the hands of the many and not of the few.
الصفحة 47 - Death's harbinger : sad task, yet argument Not less but more heroic than the wrath Of stern Achilles...
الصفحة 282 - Go tell the Spartans, thou that passest by, That here, obedient to their laws, we lie.
الصفحة 162 - It is true that we are called a democracy, for the administration is in the hands of the many and not of the few. But while the law secures equal justice to all alike in their private disputes, the claim of excellence is also recognized; and when a citizen is in any way distinguished, he is preferred to the public service, not as a matter of privilege, but as the reward of merit.
الصفحة 173 - Of all the Hellenic actions which took place in this war, or indeed of all Hellenic actions which are on record, this was the greatest — the most glorious to the victors, the most ruinous to the vanquished; for they were utterly and at all points defeated, and their sufferings were prodigious. Fleet and army perished from the face of the earth; nothing was saved, and of the many who went forth few returned home.
الصفحة 185 - ... ran through the wondering crowd that Socrates had been standing and thinking about something ever since the break of day. At last, in the evening after supper, some lonians out of curiosity (I should explain that this...
الصفحة 269 - Close around him and confound him, the confounder of ' us all ! Pelt him, pummel him, and maul him, — rummage, ransack, overhaul him ! Overbear him, and out-bawl him ; bear him down, and bring him. under ! Bellow like a burst of thunder — robber, harpy, sink of plunder ! Rogue and villain ! rogue and cheat ! rogue and villain ! I repeat. Oftener than I can repeat it has the rogue and villain cheated. Close upon him left and right — spit upon him, spurn and smite ; Spit upon him as you see :...

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