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Africa allies Alps already ancient Antonius arms army Asia assassination attack Augustus barbarians became Brutus Caesar Caius camp Campania Capitol Carthage Carthaginians Cassius Cato centuries Chap character chief Christians Cicero citizens civil Claudius coast command conqueror conquest Constantine consul consulship Crassus Danube death declared defeat defence Diocletian divine Domitian doubt East emperor empire enemy Etruria Etruscans favor force fortune Forum frontier Galba Gaul Gaulish Greece Greek hand Hannibal honor imperial Italians Italy king land leaders least legions less Marius military Nero nobles Octavius once Pagan party patricians perhaps period plebeians plunder political Pompeius popular population pretended proconsul provinces refused reign republic revolt Rhine rival Roman Rome ruler Samnites Scipio secure seems Sejanus Senate Sicily slaves soldiers Spain success suffered Sulla temple Tiberius tion Trajan tribes tribunes triumph tyrant Vespasian victory Vitellius
Seite 469 - And immediately the angel of the Lord smote him, because he gave not God the glory ; and he was eaten of worms, and gave up the ghost.
Seite 1 - ELIOT. George Eliot's Life, Related in her Letters and Journals. Arranged and Edited by her husband, JW CROSS.
Seite 539 - he was the first, and, saving his colleague and successor Aurelius, the only one of the emperors who devoted himself to the task of government with a single view to the happiness of his people.
Seite 1 - ENGLISH DICTIONARY. A Dictionary of the English Language, Pronouncing, Etymological, and Explanatory : embracing Scientific and other Terms, Numerous Familiar Terms, and a Copious Selection of Old English Words. By the Rev. JAMES STORMONTH. The Pronunciation Revised by the Rev. PH PHELP, MA Imperial 8vo, Cloth, $6 00; Half Koan, $7 00; Full Sheep, $7 50.
Seite 36 - The site of ancient Rome occupies a cluster of low eminences, threaded by the winding stream of the Tiber. These little hills, or mounts — for the names of collis or of mons, severally assigned to them, had probably no different shade of meaning in the languages to which they respectively belonged — were of nearly equal height, and scarcely rose, or rise at present, more than one hundred and fifty feet above the level of the river. The tufa, the stone of which they for the most part consist,...
Seite 377 - Caesar for an instant defended himself, and even wounded one of his assailants with his stylus ; but when he distinguished Brutus in the press, and saw the steel flashing in his hand also, ' What, thou too, Brutus !' he exclaimed, let go his hold of Casca, and drawing his robe over his face, made no further resistance. The assassins stabbed him through and through, for they had pledged themselves, one and all, to bathe their daggers in his blood. Brutus himself received a wound in their eagerness...
Seite 380 - ... city. The people continued to pile up branches and brushwood ; the musicians and players added their costly garments to the heap, the veterans their arms, the matrons their ornaments ; even the trinkets which adorned the children's frocks were torn off, and offered in the blazing conflagration. Caesar was beloved by the Romans : he was not less dear to the foreigners who owed so much to his ascendency, and had anticipated so much more.
Seite 79 - Cineinnatus to the poverty which was thus doubly honorable to him. But the plebeians were the gainers by this struggle. In 454 the tribune Icilius carried a measure for surrendering to the poorer commons the whole of the Aventine Hill, which was public domain, and which became from this time entirely occupied by the second order. The Aventine, the loftiest, and next to the Capitoline reputed the strongest eminence in Rome, now constituted the citadel of the plebeians, and henceforth greatly increased...
Seite 584 - ... testimony ; the vision was so far from producing the conversion of Constantine, that he did not receive baptism until a short time before his death. No sooner had the death of Maxen'tius made Constantine master of Rome, than he removed the great source of all the calamities that had befallen the city under the empire, by disbanding the praetorian guards, and destroying their fortified camp.