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Select orations: with an Engl. comm. by C. Anthon. With additions by J. Boyd
Marcus Tullius Cicero
Visualizzazione completa - 1842
Select Orations: With an Engl. Comm. by C. Anthon. with Additions by J. Boyd
Marcus Tullius Cicero
Anteprima non disponibile - 2016
according accused Alluding appears atque autem authority Cęsar called Catiline causa character Cicero citizens Clodius commander common Compare consul consulship course death editions ejus elected enim equivalent erat Ernesti esse esset etiam expression favour force friends fuit give given hęc hence homines hujus illa illi individual ipse Italy judices language latter Literally means mihi modo Murena nature neque nihil nisi occasion omnes omnia omnibus omnium opinion oration passage person Pompey populi potest prętor present quę quam quibus quid quidem quis quod quum reading rebus refers regards rei publicę remarks Roman Rome says semper senate sine sunt tamen term thing thinks tibi urbe vero vobis whole
Pagina 277 - ... est igitur haec, iudices, non scripta, sed nata lex, quam non didicimus, accepimus, legimus, verum ex natura ipsa arripuimus, hausimus, expressimus, ad quam non docti, sed facti, non instituti, sed imbuti sumus...
Pagina xxxix - 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.
Pagina 542 - A Classical Atlas to illustrate Ancient Geography. Comprised in 25 Maps, showing the various Divisions of the World as known to the Ancients.
Pagina 32 - Romans, 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, and occasionally also having the chapel over it, was the main standard of the legion.
Pagina 158 - Nam si quis minorem gloriae fructum putat ex Graecis versibus percipi quam ex Latinis, vehementer errat, propterea quod Graeca leguntur in omnibus fere gentibus, Latina suis finibus, exiguis sane, continentur.
Pagina 38 - ... parricida civium interfecto invidiae mihi in posteritatem redundaret; quod si ea mihi maxime impenderet, tamen hoc animo semper fui, ut invidiam virtute partam gloriam, non invidiam putarem...
Pagina 214 - The war with the Cilician pirates." The power of the pirates, as Plutarch remarks, ( Vit. Pomp. c. 24) had its foundation in Cilicia. Their progress was the more dangerous, because at first it was little noticed. In the Mithridatic war they assumed new confidence and courage, on account of some services which they had rendered the king. Afterward, in the interval between the first and second Mithridatic wars, the Romans being engaged in civil contests at the very gates of their capital, the sea was...
Pagina 214 - Many persons distinguished for their wealth, birth, and capacity embarked with them, and assisted in their depredations, as if their employment had been worthy the ambition of men of honor.
Pagina 260 - that more worshipped the rising than the setting sun," intimating that his own power was increasing, while that of Sylla was on the decline. Sylla did not distinctly hear what he said, but perceiving by the looks and gestures of those present, that they were struck...