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adesse Adherbal Africa agere alia alii alios animi animo animus antea Appian apud archaism army atque belli bello bellum Bocchus Caesar castra Catiline caussa Ceterum Cicero Compare consul copia Cortius cujus cuncta deinde denotes editions ejus eorum equivalent erant erat esset etiam exercitu facere foret fuit Greek habere haec haud homines hostibus hostium ibique Igitur illis imperio imperium inter ipse jubet Jugurtha Latin legatis Literally Livy magis magistratus magna manu Marius Masinissa maxume Metellus metu Micipsa mihi modo multa multis neque nihil nisi Numidia omnes omnia omnibus omnis omnium oppidum parum paucis paullo Plutarch populi postquam postremo praeterea praetor primo quae quaestor quam quia quibus quid quis quisque quod quoniam rebus Referring rempublicam rerum Romae Roman saepe Sallust satis senate sese sestertius sibi sicuti simul spes sunt Sylla tamen tempus verb vero
Page 331 - Sallust's Jugurthine War and Conspiracy of Catiline, with an English Commentary, and Geographical and Historical Indexes. By Charles Anthon, LL.D. Sixth Edition, corrected and enlarged. 12mo. With a Portrait. Select Orations of Cicero, with an English Commentary, and Historical, Geographical, and Legal Indexes.
Page 285 - Each legion was divided into ten cohorts, each cohort into three maniples, and each maniple into two...
Page 331 - Commentaries on the Gallic War, and the First Book of the Greek Paraphrase ; with English Notes, Critical and Explanatory, Plans of Battles, Sieges, &c., and Historical, Geographical, and Archaeological Indexes.
Page 105 - De poena possum equidem dicere, id quod res habet, in luctu atque miseriis mortem aerumnarum requiem, non cruciatum esse; eam cuncta mortalium mala dissolvere; ultra neque curae neque gaudio locum esse.
Page 248 - In point of effect, this oration must have been perfectly electric. The disclosure to the criminal himself of his most secret purposes : their flagitious nature, threatening the life of every one present ; the whole course of his villanies and treasons, blazoned forth with the fire of incensed eloquence ; and the adjuration to him, by fleeing from Rome, to free his country from such a pest, were all wonderfully calculated to excite astonishment, admiration, and horror.
Page 168 - Lectisternium took place, couches being spread for the gods, as if about to feast, and their statues being taken down from their pedestals and placed upon these couches around the altars, which were loaded with the richest dishes.
Page 242 - It was the part of the Patron to advise and to defend his client, to assist him with his interest and •substance, in short to do every thing for him that a parent uses to do for his children. The Client was obliged to pay all kind of respect to his patron, and to serve him with his life and fortune in any extremity, Dionys.
Page 332 - From WILLIAM A. DUER, LL.D., President of Columbia College, in the City of New-York. From the manner in which this undertaking has been so far executed, as well as from the established character and reputation of Professor Anthon as a scholar, his experience as an instructer, and the accuracy and judgment previously evinced by him as an editor and commentator, I can entertain...
Page xix - But ere we can say that there is no God — we must have roamed over all nature, and seen that no mark of a Divine footstep was there ; and we must have gotten intimacy with every existent spirit in the universe, and learned from each, that never did a revelation of the Deity visit him ; and we must have searched, not into the records of one solitary planet, but into the archives of all worlds, and thence gathered, that, throughout the wide realms of immensity, not one exhibition of a reigning and...