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ablative according accusative action appears argument atque authority bear better called cause clause clear clearly commentators common Comp connected construction construed course cultus dative denote difficulty distinct epithet equivalent explained expression fact follows force former give given greater Greek ground Hence Heyne implied instance interpretation Italy kind king language Latin latter legend less look mean meant merely mind moral natural Niebuhr notion object observation occurs once organs origin parallel passage perhaps Persian person phrase poet preceding present Priscus probably proposition quam quoted race reading reason refer regard remark rendering Roman Rome Romulus Sabine says seems sense sentence separate Servius similar Soph speaking stand suggested suppose taken thing thought tion true understand verb Wagner whole word δε και μεν τε
Page 43 - And out of the ground the LORD God formed every beast of the field, and every fowl of the air; and brought them unto Adam to see what he would call them: and whatsoever Adam called every living creature, that was the name thereof.
Page 68 - Peace, brother : be not over exquisite To cast the fashion of uncertain evils : For grant they be so ; while they rest unknown, What need a man forestall his date of grief, And run to meet what he would most avoid ? Or, if they be but false alarms of fear, How bitter is such self-delusion...
Page 5 - Sic melius quam ut sit, in qua propter frigoris rigorem nulla res tractari, agi, potest.
Page 36 - Lex horrendi carminis erat; Duumviri perduellionem judicent. Si a Duumviris provocarit, provocatione certato ; si vincent, caput obnubito : infelici arbori reste suspendito. Verberato vel intra pomœrium, vel extra pomœrium. Ķac lege Duumviri creati ; qui se absolvere non rebantur ea lege ne innoxium quidem posse, quum condemnassent, tum alter ex his, P. Horati, tibi perduellionem judico, inquit, I lictor, colliga manus. Accesserat lictor, injiciebatque laqueum. tum Horatius, auctore Tullo, clemente...
Page 5 - Non aliter quam is retro sublapsus refertur qui navigium agit atque ilium in przeceps prono rapit alveus amni;" an explanation which, even although it had not been, almost totidem verbis, Virgil's own, would have been established beyond the possibility of doubt by the nearly parallel passage of Lucretius, iv. 422.