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accused Allobroges Alluding Appian apud Archias Asia atque autem bellum Caesar Catiline Cato causa Cicero Cicero means civium Clav comitia common text Compare note consilio consul consulatus consulship Consult Historical Index Consult note cujus denotes Dio Cassius ejus Emesti enim eorum equivalent Ernesti esset favour fortuna fuit Graevius haec hanc homines hominum honours huic hujus idem illa illi ipse ipsi ipso ista judices latter Lentulus Literally Lucullus Manilian law mihi Mithridates Mithridatic war modo multo Murena Muretus neque nihil nisi nobis nunc omnes omni omnia omnibus omnium oration paullo Plutarch Pompey populi Romani potest praetor primum quae quaestor quam quibus quid quidem Quirites quis quod rebus refers regards reipublicae remarks Roman Rome Sallust semper senate solum Sulpicius summa sunt Sylla tamen tibi urbe urbis vero vestris virtute vitae vobis
Page 151 - A silver eagle, with expanded wings, on the top of a spear, sometimes holding a thunderbolt in its claws, with the figure of a small chapel above it, Dio. xl. 18., was the common standard of the legion, at least after the time of Marius, for before that the figures of other animals were used, Plin.
Page xix - Dr. B. The attendants, as soon as the soldiers appeared, prepared themselves for action, being resolved to defend their master's life at the hazard of their own ; but Cicero commanded them to set down the litter in which they were conveying him, and to make no resistance...
Page 355 - Res mancipi (contracted for mancipii,) were those things which might be sold and alienated, or the property of them transferred from one person to another, by a certain rite or form of proceeding used among Roman citizens only, and such sale was always accompanied by a aarramy of title.
Page 41 - Ego multos homines excellenti animo ac virtute fuisse et sine doctrina naturae ipsius habitu prope divino per se ipsos et moderatos et graves exstitisse fateor : etiam illud adjungo, saepius ad laudem atque virtutem naturam sine doctrina quam sine natura valuisse doctrinam. Atque idem ego hoc contendo, cum ad naturam eximiam et illustrem accesserit ratio quaedam conformatioque doctrinae.
Page xv - He complained of false friends, of an ungrateful country, of the utter ruin of all his worldly prospects. His friends were forced to admonish him sometimes to rouse his courage, and remember his former character. Nay, to such an extent was this feeling carried, that Atticus even wrote him word, of a report having reached...
Page 304 - ... canopies, and plated oars; as if they took a pride and triumphed in their villany. Music resounded, and drunken revels were exhibited on every coast. Here generals were made prisoners; there the cities the pirates had taken were paying their ransom; all to the great disgrace of the Roman power. The number of their galleys amounted to a thousand, and the cities they were masters of to four hundred.