Select Orations of M. Tullius Cicero: With Notes, for the Use of Schools and Colleges
D. Appleton & Company, 1856 - 459 pagine
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also animo been bellum Benecke Cæsar called case Catiline causa cause certe Cicero city civium Clodius common Compare consul cujus death Deiotarus denique edition esset first following form found French fuisse general give given gives great hæc hanc have here homines hominum hujus hunc igitur illa ille illi illo illud illum Italia judices Klotz language Latin Ligarius line made Madvig mihi Milo more neque nihil nulla nunc omnibus omnium oration orator order Orelli other Page passage people place Pompey populi Romani posse present propter quæ Quirites quis quos quum read reads reference rei publicæ Roman Rome Sall same says second See note semper senate senatus sense sentence sine Soldan state tamen tantum text their tibi time unquam used vobis were word words
Pagina 105 - ... 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 453 - ... as a sign of progress in this department of study. The editor has, it is true, also intended his work for the use of schools, and has sought to adapt it, In all its parts, to such a use ; but still, without losing sight of this purpose, he has proceeded throughout with more independence.
Pagina 453 - There are already several American editions of Horace, intended for the use of schools; of one of these, which has passed through many editions, and has also been widely circulated in England, mention has been formerly made in this journal ; but that one we may not put upon an equality with the one now before us, inasmuch as this has taken a different stand-point, which may serve as a sign of progress in this department of study.
Pagina 96 - Qua re quis tandem me reprehendat aut quis mihi iure suscenseat, si, quantum ceteris ad suas res obeundas, quantum ad festos dies ludorum celebrandos, quantum ad alias voluptates et ad ipsam requiem animi et corporis conceditur temporum, quantum alii tribuunt tempestivis conviviis, quantum denique alveolo, quantum...
Pagina 136 - Catilina, patientia nostra ?" which paralyzed the traitor, not so much by the vehemence of the invective, as by the intimate acquaintance which it displayed with all his most hidden contrivances. Catiline, who upon his entrance had been avoided by all, and was sitting alone upon a bench from which every one had shrunk, rose to reply with downcast countenance, and in humble accents implored the...