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according affection afterwards againſt alſo ancient appear applied authority becauſe become body C H A called Cato cauſe celebrated CHAP chapter Cicero common concerning conſidered death deſcribed doubt elegant Ennius example expreſſed expreſſion fame Favorinus firſt frequently Gellius give given Greek happened himſelf hiſtory intra Italy kind king language Latin learned leſs lines live manner Marcus matter means mentioned mind moſt muſt nature obſerved opinion oration original pain particular paſſage perhaps perſon philoſopher Plautus poet produced proper puniſhment queſtion reader reaſon remarks reſpect Roman Rome ſaid ſame ſays Scipio ſecond ſee ſeems ſenſe ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſon ſpeaking ſubject ſuch taken themſelves theſe things thoſe thought tion tranſlation true uſed verſes Virgil whoſe wiſh words writers written young
Page 139 - Will knit and break religions; bless the accurs'd; Make the hoar leprosy ador'd; place thieves, And give them title, knee, and approbation, With senators on the bench; this is it That makes the wappen'd widow wed again; She, whom the spital-house and ulcerous sores Would cast the gorge at, this embalms and spices To the April day again.
Page 355 - Through life and death to dart his piercing eye, With thoughts beyond the limit of his frame ; But that the Omnipotent might send him forth, In sight of mortal and immortal powers, As on a boundless theatre, to run The great career of justice...
Page 153 - Thofe call it pleafure, and contentment thefe : Some funk to beafts, find pleafure end in pain ; Some fwell'd to gods, confefs ev'n virtue vain; Or indolent, to each extreme they fati, To truft in ev'ry thing, or doubt of all.
Page 43 - With flying fingers touched the lyre : The trembling notes ascend the sky, And heavenly joys inspire. The song began from Jove, Who left his blissful seats above, (Such is the power of mighty love.) A dragon's fiery form belied the god : Sublime on radiant...
Page 73 - He knew his lord ; he knew, and strove to meet ; In vain he strove to crawl and kiss his feet ; Yet (all he could) his tail, his ears, his eyes, Salute his master, and confess his joys.
Page 197 - And as they bound him with thongs, Paul faid unto the centurion that flood by, Is it lawful for you to fcourge a man that is a Roman, and uncondemnedi the Roman people.
Page 131 - Lare egressus meo domum revertar mimus. Nimirum hoc die uno plus vixi mihi quam vivendum fuit.
Page 30 - Nor ease, nor peace, that heart can know, That, like the needle true, Turns at the touch of joy or woe; But, turning, trembles too.
Page 135 - ... (Fair was his face, his eyes inspiring love,) Bred by his father in the Martian grove, Where the fat altars of Palicus flame, And sent in arms to purchase early fame. Him when he spied from far, the Tuscan king Laid by the lance, and took him to the sling, Thrice...