The Classical Weekly, Bind 7–8

Classical Association of the Atlantic States, 1914
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Side 16 - Massici nee partem solido demere de die spernit, nunc viridi membra sub arbuto stratus, nunc ad aquae lene caput sacrae...
Side 185 - For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can ; And haply by abstruse research to steal From my own nature all the natural Man — This was my sole resource, my only plan : Till that which suits a part infects the whole, And now is almost grown the habit of my Soul.
Side 4 - Septem et triginta annos vitae, duodecim potentiae explevit, caniturque adhuc barbaras apud gentes, Graecorum annalibus ignotus, qui sua tantum mirantur, Romanis haud perinde Celebris, dum vetera extollimus recentium incuriosi
Side 4 - Maroboduo, regnum adfectans, libertatem popularium adversam habuit: petitusque armis, cum varia fortuna certaret, dolo propinquorum cecidit: liberator baud dubie Germaniae, et qui non primordia populi Romani, sicut alii reges ducesque, sed florentissimum imperium lacessierit: proeliis ambiguus, bello non victus: septem et triginta annos vitae, duodecim potentiae explevit: caniturque adhuc barbaras apud gentes ; Graecorum annalibus ignotus, qui sua tantum mirantur: Romanis baud perinde Celebris, dum...
Side 31 - Brightest and best of the sons of the morning, Dawn on our darkness, and lend us thine aid; Star of the east, the horizon adorning, Guide where our infant Redeemer is laid.
Side 185 - He * early moulded my taste to the preference of Demosthenes to Cicero, of Homer and Theocritus to Virgil, and again of Virgil to Ovid.
Side 149 - Whereunto are added many witty Characters and conceited Newes, written by himselfe and other learned Gentlemen his friends.
Side 202 - ... several National ideals. With the life of each typical character will be presented a picture of the National conditions surrounding him during his career. The narratives are the work of writers who are recognized authorities on their several subjects, and, while thoroughly trustworthy as history, will present picturesque and dramatic "stories" of the Men and of the events connected with them.
Side 4 - Romanae arbitrium tribus ferme et viginti obtinuit. morum quoque tempora illi diversa: egregium vita famaque, quoad privatus vel in imperiis sub Augusto fuit; occultum ac subdolum fingendis virtutibus, donec Germanicus ac Drusus superfuere; idem inter bona malaque mixtus incolumi matre; intestabilis saevitia, sed obtectis libidinibus, dum Seianum dilexit timuitve: postremo in scelera simul ac dedecora prorupit, postquam remoto pudore et metu suo tantum ingenio utebatur.
Side 177 - Tragedy endeavours, as far as possible, to confine itself to a single revolution of the sun, or but slightly to exceed this limit; whereas the Epic action has no limits of time.

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