The Gracchi Marius And Sulla
Kessinger Publishing, 01.06.2004 - 140 Seiten
General expectation would have pointed to Scipio Aemilianus, the conqueror of Numantia and Carthage, and the foremost man at Rome. He was well-meaning and more than ordinarily able, strict and austere as a general, and as a citizen uniting Greek culture with the old Roman simplicity of life. He was full of scorn of the rabble, and did not scruple to express it. 'Silence, ' he cried, when he was hissed for what he said about his brother-in-law's death, 'you step-children of Italy!' and when this enraged them still more, he went on: 'Do you think I shall fear you whom I brought to Italy in fetters now that you are loose?'
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Wm Roman History: Beesly's The Gracchi, Marius and Sulla; Tighe's Development of the Roman Consti- tution. American History: Lodge's Eng- lish Colonies, ...