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actions affairs afterwards answer appeared arms army assistance Athenians Athens barbarians battle began body brought called camp carried Cato cause Cimon command consul danger death desired enemy engaged entered fell fight finding Flaminius fleet followed forces fortune friends gained gave give greatest Grecian Greece Greeks hands happened head honour hopes horse hundred immediately Italy killed king Lacedæmonians land lived Lucullus Lysander manner marched Marius master means Mithridates never night occasion officers passed Persian person pleasure present Pyrrhus reason received respect rest returned river Romans Rome sail seems senate sent ships side soldiers soon Sparta spirit suffer Sylla taken tells thing thought thousand tion told took town troops turned victory walls wanted whole young
149 페이지 - On what foundation stands the warrior's pride? How just his hopes let Swedish Charles decide; A frame of adamant, a soul of fire, No dangers fright him, and no labours tire...
150 페이지 - Condemn'da needy supplicant to wait, While ladies interpose, and slaves debate. But did not chance at length her error mend ? Did no subverted empire mark his end ? Did rival monarchs give the fatal wound ? Or hostile millions press him to the ground ? His fall was destined to a barren strand, A petty fortress, and a dubious hand ; He left the name, at which the world grew pale, To point a moral, or adorn a tale.
149 페이지 - The march begins in military state, And nations on his eye suspended wait : Stern Famine guards the solitary coast, And Winter barricades the realms of Frost : He comes : nor want nor cold his course delay.
150 페이지 - The vanquish'd hero leaves his broken bands, And shows his miseries in distant lands; Condemn'da needy supplicant to wait; While ladies interpose, and slaves debate. But did not Chance at length her error mend? Did no subverted empire mark his end? Did rival monarchs give the fatal wound? Or hostile millions press him to the ground? His fall was destined to a barren strand, A petty fortress, and a dubious hand; He left the name, at which the world grew pale, To point a moral, or adorn a tale.
26 페이지 - He farther acquaints us, that he wrote histories for him with his own hand, in large characters, that, without stirring out of his father's house, he might gain a knowledge of the great actions of the ancient Romans and of the customs of his country. He was as careful not to utter an indecent word before his son, as he would have been in the presence of the vestal virgins; nor did he ever bathe with him.
126 페이지 - ... forces which could not enable him to keep a small part of Macedonia. Do not expect, then, to get rid of him by entering into alliance with him. That step will only open a door to many invaders. For who is there that will not despise you, and think you an easy conquest, if Pyrrhus not only escapes unpunished for his insolence, but gains the Tarentines and Samnites as a reward for insulting the Romans...
314 페이지 - Nothing could give the people more pleasure than this event. To commemorate it, they instituted games, in which the tragic poets were to try their skill ; and the dispute was very remarkable. Sophocles, then a...
225 페이지 - The whole company were greatly moved at this incident, and could not help reflecting how barbarous a thing it would be to raze that noble city, which had produced so many great and illustrious men. Lysander, however...
29 페이지 - That the man truly wonderful and godlike, and fit to be registered in the lists of glory, was he by whose accounts it should at last appear that he had more than doubled what he had received from his ancestors.
119 페이지 - Cineas, having brought him thus far, replied, " And what hinders us from drinking and taking our ease now, when we have already those things in our hands at which we propose to arrive through seas of blood, through infinite toils and dangers, through innumerable calamities, which we must both cause and suffer?