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Aesch Aeschines allies Amphictyonic Amphipolis AOrjvaioi assembly Athenians Athens avrbv avrois avrol avrov Boeotia Byzantium Cersobleptes Chers Chersonese Cobet Delphi Demosthenes Diopeithes dvSpes dXXa dXXd dXXo dXXovs dyeiv eirl eKeivov elprjvrjv elvai embassy envoys Eretria Euboea Euphraeus eyco Greece Greeks Hellas Herod infra irap irapa irdvra irdXiv irepl iroieiv iroXei iroXepov iroXXd irpbs irpdypara irpos Kal tovs Kara Macedonian Olynthus orators Oreus ovre ovSe ovSev ovtco peace of Philocrates Peloponnesus pev yap Phalaecus Phil Philip Phocians Phocis prjre prjSev proposal ravr ravra rfjv roiis roivvv rovrov rr)v rrjs Sparta speech supra tcov Thebans Thebes Thermopylae Thessalians Thessaly Thrace Thuc to>v tois tovt tovto trjs trjv tS>v ttjs ttjv virep vpas vpeis vpiv vplv vpwv word Xeyeiv Xoyov
Page 53 - Wherefore make up your minds once for all, either to give way while you are still unharmed, or, if we are going to war, as in my judgment is best, then on no plea small or great to give way at all; we will not condescend to possess our own in fear. Any claim, the smallest as well as the greatest, imposed on a neighbour and an equal when there has been no legal award, can mean nothing but slavery.
Page 38 - The holes are dug near a threshing floor, and when the grain is ready they put it in, having first been careful to cover the inside with straw. When sufficient grain has been piled up to form a sort of cone-shaped mound they cover the whole with straw, and put on the top of this some of the stiff native brushwood, and then they cover their...
Page 81 - Trinummus . . . Freeman & Sloman . 3*. Pliny . . . Selected Letters . . . Prichard & Bernard . 3*.
Page 9 - in possession of the house " mounted the tribune, and put on a wreath of myrtle, as a sign that he was performing a public duty.
Page 55 - ... regard to time, unless its time is especially defined by the context. Goodwin, MT 23. The greatest danger is the want of national spirit. § 22. fiv . . . xp^vov, acc. of time. ' Through all time till now (oXAov).
Page 28 - How could the citizen troops on which Demosthenes relied hold their own in an age when standing armies were becoming more and more a necessity of successful warfare ? 37 To return to Philip.
Page 9 - Perrhaebians, the Thessalians, the Locrians, the Dorians, the Phocians, the Boeotians, and the lonians.
Page 20 - Aoyoi> iroieiv can have this meaning, \6yov iroieTv would naturally mean ' to create speaking,' and we may translate, ' not that by indulging in abuse I may create talk for myself before you,' as my opponents do ; ie display my powers in abuse as those who attack me do.