Thucydides, Volume 3

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W. Heinemann, 1920 - Greece
 

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Page 438 - ST. JOHN DAMASCENE : BARLAAM AND IOASAPH. Trans, by the Rev. GR Woodward and Harold Mattingly. STRABO : GEOGRAPHY. Trans, by Horace L. Jones. 8 Vols. Vol. I. THEOPHRASTUS : ENQUIRY INTO PLANTS. Trans, by sir Arthur Hort, Bart.
Page 437 - SENECA: EPISTULAE MORALES. Trans, by RM Gummere. 3 Vols. Vols. I and II. SENECA : TRAGEDIES. Trans, by FJ Miller. 2 Vols. SUETONIUS. Trans, by JC Rolfe. 2 Vols.
Page 438 - THEOPHRASTUS : ENQUIRY INTO PLANTS. Trans, by Sir Arthur Hort, Bart. 2 Vols. THUCYDIDES. Trans, by CF Smith. 4 Vols.
Page 437 - THE LOEB CLASSICAL LIBRARY. VOLUMES ALREADY PUBLISHED Latin Authors. APULEIUS. The Golden Ass (Metamorphoses). Trans, by W. Adlington (1566). Revised by S. Gaselee. (znd Impression?) AUSONIUS. Trans, by HG Evelyn White. 2 Vols.
Page 437 - CICERO : DE OFFICIIS. Trans, by Walter Miller. CICERO: LETTERS TO ATTICUS. Trans, by EO Winstedt. 3 Vols. (Vol. I.
Page 153 - Agis son of Archidamus, king of the Lacedaemonians, advanced as far as the Isthmus with the intention of invading Attica; but a great many earthquakes occurred, causing them to turn back again, and no invasion took place. At about the same time, while the earthquakes prevailed, the sea at Orobiae in Euboea receded from what was then the shore-line, and then coming on in a great wave overran a portion of the city. One part of the flood subsided, but another engulfed the shore, so that what was land...
Page 139 - And so there fell upon the cities on account of revolutions many grievous calamities, such as happen and always will happen while human nature is the same, but which are severer or milder, and different in their manifestations, according as the variations in circumstances present themselves in each case. For in peace and prosperity...
Page 437 - OVID: METAMORPHOSES. Trans, by FJ Miller. 2 Vols. PETRONIUS. Trans, by M. Heseltine SENECA : APOCOLOCYNTOSIS.
Page 143 - ... political equality for the masses under the law,' the other ' temperate aristocracy ' while they pretended to be devoted to the common weal, in reality made it their prize ; striving in every way to get the better of each other they dared the most awful deeds, and sought revenges still more awful...
Page 57 - For you do not reflect that the empire you hold is a despotism2 imposed upon subjects who, for their part, do intrigue against you and submit to your rule against their will, who render obedience, not because of any kindnesses you may do them to your own hurt, but because of such superiority as you may have established by reason of your strength rather than of their goodwill. But quite the most alarming thing is, if nothing we have resolved upon shall be settled once for all, and if we shall refuse...