What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
actually adopted Aeneas already Anchises appears atque authority better Book called common comp connected construction course death Dido doubt doubtless Edition epithet evidently explained expression favour feeling foll followed Forb Forc former fragm give given gods Greek haec hand Heins Henry Heyne Homeric imitated instances intended interpretation Italy language latter less Lucr meaning meant mentioned merely natural notion object occurs originally parallel passage perhaps person poet possible present probably quae question quoted reading reference regarded remarks represented restored Ribbeck rightly Roman says seems sense Serv similar simply speaking stand story suggests supported suppose taken terra thing thinks thought tion Troia Trojans Troy variety Virg Virgil Wagn whole words
Page 567 - Richardson's Philological Dictionary of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE. Combining Explanation with Etymology, and copiously illustrated by Quotations from the Best Authorities. New Edition, with a Supplement containing additional Words and further Illustrations.
Page 134 - Why am I thus bereaved thy prime decree ? The sun to me is dark And silent as the moon, When she deserts the night, Hid in her vacant interlunar cave.
Page 452 - Ibant obscuri sola sub nocte per umbram, Perque domos Ditis vacuas et inania regna : Quale per incertam lunam sub luce maligna Est iter in silvis, ubi caelum condidit umbra luppiter, et rebus nox abstulit atra colorem.
Page 173 - Fie, my lord, fie! a soldier, and afeard? What need we fear who knows it, when none can call our power to account? Yet who would have thought the old man to have had so much blood in him? DoCT. Do you mark that? LADY M. The thane of Fife had a wife; where is she now? What, will these hands ne'er be clean? No more o' that, my lord, no more o' that: you mar all with this starting.
Page 309 - Nox erat et placidum carpebant fessa soporem corpora per terras, silvaeque et saeva quierant aequora, cum medio volvuntur sidera lapsu, cum tacet omnis ager, pecudes pictaeque volucres, quaeque lacus late liquidos quaeque aspera dumis rura tenent, somno positae sub nocte silenti.
Page 565 - Elementary Course of Mathematics. By H. Goodwin, DD 6th Edition. 8vo. 16s. Problems and Examples, adapted to the ' Elementary Course of Mathematics.