Specimens of Roman literature, selected from the works of Latin authors, ed. by C.T. Cruttwell and P. Banton

Voorkant
Charles Thomas Cruttwell
1879
 

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Inhoudsopgave

Why tben should we grieve over
15
Ossi psüz bortis Lucr 21 The Universe Gods Habitation Cic
16
This may be proved from the Perfection of the Human Body Cic
17
The Superstitions sanctioned by Numa ridiculed Lucil
23
GO Men onght not lightly to wish for Death
24
Origin and Destiny of the Human Spirit
29
False Opinion the Parent of Violent or Diseased
30
Look nature through tis revolution all
35
A Parody
38
6 A Belief in Immortality underlies many Cere
39
Precepts of Gastronomy
44
υστερότειναν σίμτει παραβάσιν Ερινύν
45
The Roman Religion is Local and cannot
51
The Phenomena of Religion explained by
57
The World owes a Great Debt to the first scientific
62
A Denial of Absolute Certainty not Incompatible
68
The Provinces of Theoretical and Applied Science
74
A General View of the Subject
75
An Analysis of the Emotions founded on
80
Justice to be practised for its own Sake
86
Qualities which distinguish the True Patriot
92
Charity begins at Home
98
Ovids Genius for Poetry and Rhetoric character
102
The Value of securing Gratitude
103
Apul
109
Political Philosophy
110
There is a Citizenship of
117
the Supporters
119
95
120
The Attractions of Power rarely despised except
126
Influence of a Maritime Position in determining
132
Any Repudiation of its Engagements by the State
143
8
148
e Precocity not to be encouraged Quint
151
Physical Science
154
The Universe formed out of Chaos Ovid
164
Grammatical Theory based on
165
The Motions of the Five Planets
170
Only a Small Portion of the Earths Surface
176
A Short Description of Africa
179
Relative Measurements of the Quarters of
185
The Causes of Meteors explained
191
There are eight Main Quarters from which
198
The_Earth is an Organism analagous to
199
An Explanation of the Superior Hardness
205
Nature has supplied all Living Creatures with
219
Natural History of the Lion
222
A Comparison of Man with the rest of Creation Plin N H
228
A Disquisition on Colours by the Philosopher
234
Arguments used by those who advocate Empiri
241
ART AND LETTERS
245
Statuary
251
Description of the Chasing on a Goblet Mart
257
The Drama
260
Roscius the great Comic Actor
266
B Theory of the Oratorical Art
267
The Origin of Music
268
e The Power of arousing the Emotions
272
To recast his own Speeches and to paraphrase
277
The Best Classification of the Departments of
283
On Finitae and Infinitae Quaestiones Quint
289
Example of such Arrangement applied to the Lost
292
Gesture should be accommodated to the Nature JÄuct
299
Criticism of Individual Authors
305
Technical Development of the Art of Music
354
the Grammarian at first styled
355
Influence of the Popular Writer on Custom Varr
356
On some of the Peculiarities of the Language
363
177
366
Instances of Unusual Inflection
369
The Use of Rare Words in Discourse a Sign
375
ROMAN STYLE
379
A Lovers Pangs
381
A Parasite puts himself up for Auction
385
Portrait of a Good Steward
391
A Single Combat
397
Letter written on the Death of Caesar
403
Brut
409
Caes
415
An Omen
421
The Bacchantes
427
Turnus is compared to a Horse
433
The Golden Age
439
A Period I 24080 B C EnniusHelvius Mancia
443
Ceratis ope Daedalea nititur pennis
445
Battle of Lake Trasimene
450
Character of Papirius
456
Caesar and Pompey compared
462
Cic
463
A Battle Piece
468
An Amoebean Contest Astacus and Idas Calpurn
474
A Pilfering Glutton
480
An Ilbred Host
486
The Tortures of a Guilty Conscience
492
Character of Galba
498
Personal Characteristics of Caligula
504
An Apology for Absence from the Theatre Apul
510
The Story of Polycrates Ring
517
RHETORICAL
520
Men must be taken as they are
526
A Last Appeal
532
Ariadne reproaches Theseus for his Perfidy Catull
538
Seeing him inflexible her anger bursts forth
544
Grief in the Stillness of Night
545
A Lover repents having left his Mistress
551
Medeas Soliloquy
557
Virginius implores his fellowCitizens to pity
563
A Controversia Filia conscia in veneno privigni Sen Rh
570
PERIOD III A D 14180
573
Statius commends his Poem to the Approbation
586
Neros Insidious Reply
592
A Letter from young M Aurelius to his Preceptor
598
WIT AND HUMOUR
602
Casting Lots for a Wife
605
Diamond cut Diamond
611
A Period I 24080 B C PlautusTitius
614
A Fishermans Reasons for keeping a Bag
617
Cic
622
Dancer an opprobrious Epithet
623
The Cook proves himself a cordon bleu
636
A Dinner Hunter
642
A PotValiant Hero
648
348
655
288
656
00
661
349
662
622
664
hours of

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Populaire passages

Pagina 344 - Conversis studiis, aetas animusque virilis Quaerit opes et amicitias, inservit honori ; Commisisse cavet quod mox mutare laboret. Multa senem circumveniunt incommoda ; vel quod Quaerit, et inventis miser abstinet, ac timet uti ; Vel quod res omnes timide gelideque ministrat, Dilator, spe longus, iners, avidusque futuri, Difficilis, querulus, laudator temporis acti Se puero, castigator censorque minorum.
Pagina 345 - Exegi monumentum aere perennius Regalique situ pyramidum altius, Quod non imber edax, non Aquilo impotens Possit diruere aut innumerabilis Annorum series et fuga temporum.
Pagina 341 - Et sermone opus est modo tristi, saepe iocoso, Defendente vicem modo rhetoris atque poetae, Interdum urbani parcentis viribus atque Extenuantis eas consulto. Ridiculum acri Fortius et melius magnas plerumque secat res.
Pagina 632 - ... felices. nunc ego resto. confice; namque instat fatum mihi triste, Sabella quod puero cecinit divina mota anus urna: 30 "hunc neque dira venena nec hosticus auferet ensis nec laterum dolor aut tussis nec tarda podagra: garrulus hunc quando consumet cumque : loquaces, si sapiat, vitet, simul atque adoleverit aetas.
Pagina 439 - ... subiit iuga tempore taurus non domito frenos ore momordit equus. non domus ulla fores habuit, non fixus in agris qui regeret certis finibus arva, lapis...
Pagina 461 - Indulge genio; carpamus dulcia; nostrum est Quod vivis; cinis et manes et fabula fies. Vive memor leti; fugit hora; hoc quod loquor inde est.

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