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A History of Rome, to the Establishment of the Empire. (Slightly Abridged)
Henry George Liddell
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2015
Achaean ancient Antony appeared Appius Apulia arms army Assembly attack battle became brother Brutus Caesar called camp Campania Capitol Capua Carthage Carthaginian Cassius Cato cavalry Censors Centuries Chapt chief Cicero citizens Clodius Colonies Comitia command conquest Consul Consulship Crassus death Decemvirs declared defeated Dictator elected enemy Etruria Etruscan Fabius favour fell Flamininus fleet force formed Forum friends Fulvius Gauls gave Gracchus Greece Greek Hannibal Hasdrubal honour horse Italian Italy Jugurtha King land Latin Latium Legend Legions Macedon Macedonian Marcellus Marius Masinissa Metellus military Mithridates Octavian ordered Oscan party passed Patricians Paullus peace persons Philip Plebeians Polybius Pompey popular Praetor Proconsul Province Punic Pyrrhus Quaestor remained returned Roman Rome Sabine Samnites Samnium Scipio Senate Senatorial sent Servius Sicily slaves soldiers soon Spain Sylla Tarentum Tarquin Temple Tiber took town Tribes Tribunes triumph troops Umbria Valerius victory Volscians vote young
Seite 73 - The intelligible forms of ancient poets, The fair humanities of old religion, The Power, the Beauty, and the Majesty, That had their haunts in dale, or piny mountain, Or forest by slow stream, or pebbly spring, Or chasms and wat'ry depths ; all these have vanished. They live no longer in the faith of reason...
Seite 166 - Elizabeth's reign, (as is mentioned above), the genuine old Minstrelsy seems to have been extinct, and thenceforth the Ballads that were produced were wholly of the latter kind, and these came forth in such abundance, that in the reign of James I. they began to be collected into little miscellanies under the name of ' Garlands,' and at length to be written purposely for such collections.
Seite 93 - Thus resolved, they all for some time showed their spirit, and kept their word ; but soon they found, that instead of mortifying the belly by these means, they only undid themselves ; they languished for a while, and perceived, when too late, that it was owing to the belly that they had strength to work, or courage to mutiny.
Seite 106 - In the course of these wars, Minucius, one of the Consuls, suffered himself to be cut off from Rome in a narrow valley of Mount Algidus, and it seemed as if hope of delivery there was none. However, five horsemen found means to escape and report at Rome the perilous condition of the Consul and his army. Then the other Consul consulted the Senate, and it was agreed that the only man who could deliver the army was L.
Seite 514 - Nee minimum meruere decus, vestigia Graeca Ausi deserere et celebrare domestica facta, Vel qui praetextas vel qui docuere togatas. Nee virtute foret clarisve potentius armis Quam lingua Latium, si non offenderet unum 290 Quemque poetarum limae labor et mora.
Seite 713 - But his faithful slaves forced him into a litter and carried him again toward the coast. Scarcely were they gone when a band of Antony's bloodhounds reached his villa, and were put upon the track of their victim by a young man who owed everything to the Ciceros. The old orator from his litter saw the pursuers coming up. His own followers were strong enough to have made resistance, but he desired them to set the litter down. Then, raising himself on his elbow, he calmly waited for the ruffians and...
Seite 450 - He was backed by his veterans ; by their aid he made himself master of Carthage, and ruled it with imperial sway. Scipio might perhaps have done the same at Rome. But he was not like Hannibal. He used to say, that " he was never less alone than when alone," so fond was he of literature and art.
Seite 513 - Tu quoque, tu in summis, o dimidiate Menander, poneris, et merito, puri sermonis amator. Lenibus atque utinam scriptis adiuncta foret vis, comica ut aequato virtus polleret honore cum Graecis, neve hac despectus parte iaceres. Unum hoc maceror ac doleo tibi desse, Terenti.
Seite 705 - The will was immediately made public. Cleopatra was still in Rome, and entertained hopes that the boy Caesarion would be declared the dictator's heir ; for though he had been married thrice, there was no one of his lineage surviving. But Caesar was too much a Roman, and knew the Romans too well, to be guilty of this folly. Young C. Octavius, his sister's son, was declared his heir. Legacies were left to all his supposed friends, among whom were several of those who had assassinated him.