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Africanus Andrews's Archimedes Aristoteles Brutus Cato Cicero Cicero's Cineas Ctoth Deor Dicaearchus Empedocles Ennius Euripides F. A. Wolf Greek Hand's Tursellinus Hecuba Kiihner Klotz Kuhner Laelius Latin Macrobius Moser Nobbe Orat Orelli Plato Plautus Pythagoras Scil Scipio See supra Simonides Smith's Socrates Somnium Scipionis Tischer Tregder Tusc Tusculan Disputations ablative according adopted animi animus best MSS caelum case cites clause construction consul cujus death demonstrative deus distinguished edition editors read ellipsis esset expressed expression first following force form found future given great idea igitur imperfect ipsum ista lines made malum mihi mind mors mortem natura neque nihil note notes omnibus particle particularly passage philosopher philosophy place potest pronoun proposition quum reading reason regard relative same says second sentence sentiment signification similar sine soul speaker state subject subjunctive tamen things thought time used verb vita vitae whole word words writers
Page 199 - Phoebus replied, and touched my trembling ears: "Fame is no plant that grows on mortal soil, Nor in the glistering foil Set off to the world, nor in broad rumor lies, But lives and spreads aloft by those pure eyes And perfect witness of all-judging Jove; As he pronounces lastly on each deed, Of so much fame in heaven expect thy meed.
Page 196 - Sirens' harmony, That sit upon the nine infolded spheres, And sing to those that hold the vital shears, And turn the adamantine spindle round, On which the fate of Gods and men is wound. Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie, To lull the daughters of Necessity, And keep unsteady Nature to her law, And the low world in measured motion draw After the heavenly tune, which none can hear Of human mould, with gross unpurged ear...
Page 185 - Her beauteous form reflected clear below, While airs impregnated with incense play Around her, fanning light her streamers gay; So thou, with sails how swift! hast reached the shore ' Where tempests never beat nor billows roar;' And thy loved consort on the dangerous tide Of life, long since has anchored at thy side.
Page 134 - Athenae tuae peperisse atque in vitam hominurn attulisse, turn nihil melius illis mysteriis, quibus ex agresti immanique vita exculti ad humanitatem et mitigati sumus, initiaque ut appellantur, ita re vera principia vitae cognovimus ; neque solum cum laetitia vivendi rationem accepimus, sed etiam cum spe meliore moriendi.
Page 185 - But no, — what here we call our life is such, So little to be loved, and thou so much, That I should ill requite thee to constrain Thy unbound spirit into bonds again. Thou, as a gallant bark, from Albion's coast (The storms all...
Page 185 - Yet, oh, the thought that thou art safe, and he, That thought is joy, arrive what may to me. My boast is not that I deduce my birth From loins...
Page 35 - Animorum nulla in terris origo inveniri potest; nihil enim est in animis mixtum atque concretum, aut quod ex terra natum atque fictum esse videatur, nihil ne aut umidum' quidem aut flabile aut igneum.
Page 211 - THE FAIRY BOOK ; the Best Popular Fairy Stories. Selected and rendered anew by the Author of
Page 4 - ... multi iam esse libri Latini dicuntur scripti inconsiderate ab optimis illis quidem viris, sed non satis eruditis. fieri autem potest, ut recte quis sentiat et id, quod sentit, polite eloqui non possit.
Page 35 - Nee vero deus ipse, qui intelligitur a nobis, alio modo intelligi potest nisi mens soluta quaedam et libera, segregata ab omni concretione mortali, omnia sentiens et movens ipsaque praedita 67 motu sempiterno." Hoc e genere atque eadem e natura est humana mens.