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adversus Amulius Ancus Marcius apud atis atus atus freq autem back bello bellum Caesar call Camillus Campania castra Cicero city clause Clusium comp conj cons consul deinde drive eius enim erant erat esset etiam exercitus Fabius Fabricius facio fuit Gaius Gaius Duilius Gracchus Hannibal iacio iectus indecl inis inquit inter ipse itus iussit Julius Caesar king Latin Latium manus neque nihil Notes number omnes oneself onis Oral Translation oris orum plur Pompeius Pompey posset postea prae praenomen prep primus pron Pyrrhus quae quam quibus quidem quod quoque Romam Roman gens Roman praenomen Romanorum rex Rome Romulus Samnites senate Servius Tullius sibi subj subjunctive subst sunt take tamen Tarentum Tarpeia Tarquinius Tiberius Gracchus urbem urbi venit verbs viri Written Translation
Page 126 - And in his mantle muffling up his face, Even at the base of Pompey's statua, Which all the while ran blood, Great Caesar fell.
Page 87 - perfected whorl, the industrious shaft of the spindle. Still, as they span, as they span, was the tooth kept nipping and smoothing, Close at their feet, meanwhile, were woven baskets of wicker, Guarding the soft white balls of the wool resplendent within them.
Page 87 - They at a task eternal their hands religiously plying, Held in the left on high, with wool enfolded, a distaff, FIG. 8. Delicate fibres wherefrom, drawn down, were shaped by the right hand, Shaped by fingers up-turned — but the down-turned thumb set a-whirling, Poised
Page 101 - p. 24, 1. 7. 19. Appius Claudius: one of the greatest of the noble Claudian gens. He built the great Appian aqueduct, and began the famous Appian Way, which runs from Rome to Capua ; he was no less distinguished as a soldier, and was the earliest Roman writer in prose and verse whose name has come down to us.
Page 112 - in honor of Jupiter, Juno, and Minerva. To the Romans it was the symbol of the strength and stability of the state. When Horace wished to declare his immortality he said : " Ever new My after fame shall grow while pontiffs climb, With silent maids, the Capitolian height.
Page 46 - ferre, quod eum non posset audire. At Ule, "Tu vero," inquit, "potes, nee committam ut dolor corporis efficiat ut frustra tantus vir ad me
Page 126 - p. 51, 1. 25.— graphic : usually called stilus ; v. fig. 21. 21. confossus est: " Then burst his mighty heart j And in his mantle muffling up his face, Even at the base of Pompey's statua, Which all the while ran blood, Great Caesar fell.
Page 82 - Ere yet you light your altars, spread A purple covering o'er your head, Lest sudden bursting on your sight Some hostile presence mar the rite. Thus worship you, and thus your train, And sons unborn the rite retain.