Classical Philology, Volume 18

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University of Chicago Press, 1923
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Page 226 - Nilotici calami inscriptam non spreveris inspicere. figuras fortunasque hominum in alias imagines conversas et in se rursum mutuo nexu refectas, ut mireris, exordior.
Page 181 - ... to be governed. No one takes offence at being governed when he is young, nor does he think himself better than his governors, especially if he will enjoy the same privilege when he reaches the required age.
Page 292 - Have a care of that base evil, detraction. It is the fruit of envy, as that is of pride, the immediate offspring of the Devil ; who, of an angel, a Lucifer, a son of the morning, made himself a serpent, a Devil, a Beelzebub, and all that is noxious to the eternal Goodness.
Page 278 - The splendor falls on castle walls And snowy summits old in story: The long light shakes across the lakes, And the wild cataract leaps in glory, Blow, bugle, blow, set the wild echoes flying, Blow, bugle; answer, echoes, dying, dying, dying.
Page 232 - Nee fuit in illa civitate quod aspiciens id esse crederem quod esset, sed omnia prorsus ferali murmure in aliam effigiem translata, ut et lapides quos offenderem de homine...
Page 292 - The Asiatics, gay and loose in their manners, affected a Style florid and diffuse. The like sort of characteristical differences are commonly remarked in the Style of the French, the English, and the Spaniards. In giving the general characters of Style, it is usual to talk of a nervous, a feeble, or a spirited Style; which are plainly the characters of a writer's manner of thinking, as well as of expressing himself: so difficult it is to separate these two things from one another. Of the general...
Page 191 - Indeed it would be scarcely irrational to maintain that the city of Athens lies at the navel, not of Hellas merely, but of the habitable world. So true is it, that the farther we remove from Athens the greater the extreme of heat or cold to be encountered; or to use another illustration, the traveller who desires to traverse the confines of Hellas from end to end will find that, whether he voyages by sea or by land, he is describing a circle, the centre of which is Athens.
Page 277 - All Troy then moves to Priam's court again, A solemn, silent, melancholy train: Assembled there, from pious toil they rest, And sadly shared the last sepulchral feast. Such honours Ilion to her hero paid, And peaceful slept the mighty Hector's shade.
Page 160 - This is the fourth in a series of articles dealing with the accusative of exclamation in Latin literature.
Page 73 - Cambridge scholars in 1868, came to an end with its thirty-fifth volume in 1920. An index to the whole series has now been compiled under the auspices of the Cambridge Classical Society and will be issued early in 1923. Subscribers to the Journal and others who wish to obtain copies of the Index should apply to the Treasurer, Cambridge Classical Society, University Press, Cambridge.

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