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according adopted Aetolians alliance allies ambassadors amongst ancient appears arbitration arms Athenians Athens bellum Carthaginians cause character citizens claims colonies communities conduct considered death demand effect enemy engaged entered envoys established example fetials foreign formal frequently further give given gods Greece Greek ground hand held Hellenic hostilities human inscrip interest Italy justice kind king Lacedaemonians land latter league nature neutrality obliged observed obtained offence offered parties peace Persians persons Philip pointed political Polyb Polybius position possession practice principle prisoners proceedings provisions question quod reference refused regard relates relationships respect Roman Rome rule sacred says senate Sparta surrender taken temple territory tion town treaty truce various viii violation writers γαρ δε εν και μεν μη προς τε τους των
Pagina 339 - Quod populi Priscorum Latinorum hominesque Prisci Latini adversus populum Romanum Quiritium fecerunt deliquerunt, quod .populus Romanus Quiritium bellum cum Priscis Latinis...
Pagina 52 - Sed in provinciali solo placet plerisque solum religiosum non fieri, quia in eo solo dominium populi Romani est vel Caesaris, nos autem possessionem tantum vel usumfructum habere videmur; utique tarnen etiamsi non sit religiosum, pro religioso ha6etur.
Pagina 342 - Si deus, si dea est, cui populus civitasque Carthaginiensis est in tutela, teque maxime, ille qui urbis huius populique tutelam recepisti, precor venerorque veniamque a vobis peto ut vos populum civitatemque Carthaginiensem deseratis...
Pagina 97 - For the leaders on either side used specious names : the one party professing to uphold the constitutional equality of the many, the other the wisdom of an aristocracy ; while they made the public interests, to which in name they were devoted, in reality their prize. Striving in every way to overcome each other, they committed the most monstrous crimes, yet even these were surpassed by the magnitude of their revenges, which they pursued to the very utmost, — neither party observing any definite...
Pagina 251 - Deploraverunt vastationem populationemque miserabilem agrorum : neque id se queri, quod hostilia ab hoste passi forent ; esse enim quaedam belli iura, quae ut facere, ita 3 pati sit fas : sata...
Pagina 199 - Liber autem populus est is, qui nullius alterius populi potestati est subiectus: sive is foederatus est item, sive aequo foedere in amicitiam venit sive foedere comprehensum est, ut is populus alterius populi maiestatem comiter conservaret. hoc enim adicitur, ut intelligatur alterum populum superiorem esse, non ut intelligatur alterum non esse liberum...
Pagina 93 - An empire was offered to us: can you wonder that, acting as human nature always will, we accepted it and refused to give it up again, constrained by three all-powerful motives, ambition, fear, interest. We are not the first who have aspired to rule; the world has ever held that the weaker must be kept down by the stronger.
Pagina 96 - The cause of all these evils was the love of power, originating in avarice and ambition, and the party-spirit which is engendered by them when men are fairly embarked in a contest. For the leaders on either side used specious names, the one party professing to uphold the constitutional equality of the many, the other the wisdom of an aristocracy, while they made the public interests, to which in name they were devoted, in reality their prize.
Pagina 178 - Atque opibus sancite modum : pax optima rerum, Quas homini novisse datum est : pax una triumphis Innumeris potior...