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Prof Thucydides άε αη Άηά Αθηναίοι Άθηναίοις Αθηναίους Αθηναίων αί ΑΐΗεηδ άλλ άλλα άλλοι άμα άν άπο Αρχίδαμος αυτοί αυτούς βε βεε βεεη βυΐ γάρ γην γνώμη Γογ δέ δεε Δημοσθένης δί διά εη Εηά Ελευσίνα εοη επ επειδή έπειτα επι ερ ες ετι ζηά Η3νε Ηαά Ηάί Ηανε ήδη Ηε ΗεΓε ΗεΓνν Ηεπν ηίδ ηο ηο\ν ηοΐ ηοίε ησαν Ηυ ίδ ίΗβ ίΗε ΐΗεΓε ίηί ίηίδ ίί Ιΐΐ3ΐ Ιΐιε ίν ίνεη ίοΓ Ιηε Ιοο καθ καϊ Κγ κτί Λβ Λε Λοκρίδα μάλιστα μάλλον Μδδ μή Μυτιλήνη νε νεΓε νεων νηο νίΐΗ ννε ννεΓε ννίΐΗ ννοιιΐά ννουΐά νυν οηε οηΐ οηΐγ ον οοη ορ ού ουν ουτε πάλιν παρά περι Πλαταιές Πλαταιών πόλεως πρός πρώτον ρΓεά ρίο σθαι ςρ σφίσι τά τή ΤΗε τήϊ τήν ΤΗυε ΤΗυο τί τινα τό τοΐϊ τόν τοΰ τούϊ τούς τών ύστερον Χεη ψιλοί ώϊ ων ώς ώστε
Page 185 - The great object of the fastsailing Athenian trireme was, to drive its beak against some weak part of the adversary's ship ; the stern, the side, or the oars, — not against the beak, which was strongly constructed as well for defence as for offence. The Athenian, therefore, rowing through the intervals of the adversary's line, and thus getting in their rear, turned rapidly, and got the opportunity, before the ship of the adversary could change its position, of striking it cither in the stern or...
Page 72 - Thus for a long time the ancient Athenians enjoyed a country life in self-governing communities; and although they were now united in a single city, they and their descendants, down to the time of this war, from old habit generally resided with their households in the country where they had been born. For this reason, and also because they had recently restored their country-houses and estates after the Persian War, they had a disinclination to move. They were depressed at the thought of forsaking...
Page 20 - ... in one utterances that were scattered over many. This enables him to mass relevant material at significant points. The actual words are but a text from which the historian will extract the controlling and characteristic ideas of the speaker's political creed and life. The thoughts are the speaker's, but they have been caught up into the mind of the historian, generalized, idealized, and sent forth again with his stamp upon them — ttie stamp of a larger meaning and a wider application.
Page 115 - KTÍ. : but in action, when the task was visibly before them, it was in themselves they proudly put their trust.
Page 20 - The thoughts that were expressed, and the words that conveyed them, have been sought out, where possible ; but they have been caught up into the mind of the historian, generalized, idealized, and sent forth with his stamp upon them — the stamp of a larger meaning and a wider application.