Rem, facias rem, / Si possis recte, si non, quocunque modo rem—A fortune, make a fortune, honestly if you can; if not, make it by any means.
In view of the grouping of England, France, and Russia—three very strong powers—only one political course lay open to Germany, the threat of deciding Germany’s future by force of arms must be avoided until we had secured for ourselves such an economic, military, naval, and national-political position in the world as to make it seem advisable to our opponents to refrain from risking a decision by arms and to yield us the share in the apportionment and management of the world to which our ability entitled us. He had escaped from the harsh keeping and the strict regimen of the Presbyterians, whom he detested, and felt himself, as it were, a king again at the head of an army: the dissensions now rushing on so hotly between his enemies wonderfully encouraging his hopes of making friends of the more liberal party. William ordered an entrenchment to be thrown up from one village to the other, and mounted with a formidable rampart of stakes. See Nodier, Questions, p. Within Parliament itself the power of laying taxes had undergone further differentiation in that the House of Commons claimed the sole right of initiating tax levies.
and Cress., ii. Duelling was now introduced, cheating at play was carried to an immense extent, and the dandy effeminacy of the Cavaliers was unexampled. Sero sed serio—Late, but seriously. That prince, though invited by Cyrus to come back to Tarsus, at first refused, but was at length prevailed upon by the persuasions of his wife, to return under a safe conduct. He denounced the preliminaries as basely surrendering the great objects of the war, and moved that a clause should be inserted in the Address to the effect that no peace could be safe or honourable to Great Britain or to Europe, if Spain and the Indies should be allotted to any branch of the House of Bourbon.
To such a man had the nation—after all its glorious struggles and triumphs for the reduction of the lawless pride of royalty, and after the decent and rigorous administration of the Commonwealth—again surrendered its fate and fortunes, and surrendered them without almost any guarantee. This officer began visiting Pierre, and the princess used to make fun of the tenderness the Italian expressed for him. To this I agreed. Boeckh (in his Public Econ. Grotius had won celebrity even in foreign lands when, in 1600, at the age of seventeen, he was admitted to the bar.
Victrix causa Diis placuit, sed victa Catoni—The conquering cause pleased the gods, the conquered one Cato. You will get more profit from trying to find where beauty is, than in anxiously inquiring what it is. His appeal, however, did not decrease the queen’s impatience, and Marlborough imperatively demanded the keys from his wife.  North’s ‘Plutarch,’ 1631, p. The most important period in the life of an individual is that of his development.
At the Tróitsa monastery the Rostóvs first broke their journey for a whole day. Gude breeding and siller mak’ our sons gentlemen. Sc. We thus here see thought breaking forth from actuality, and yet not such a separation as only takes place in Religion, when the supersensuous is itself again represented in a manner sensuous, notionless and dispersed, for the whole of what is dispersed in sensuous form is gathered together in the one single opposition, and activity is thus simply represented. Derkyllidas was a man of so much resource and cunning, as to have acquired the surname of Sisyphus. He had served throughout all the concluding years of the war, and had been harmost at Abydus during the naval command of Lysander, who condemned him, on the complaint of Pharnabazus, to the disgrace of public exposure with his shield on his arm; this was (I presume) a disgrace, because an officer of rank always had his shield carried for him by an attendant, except in the actual encounter of battle. The situation of their country is along the sea-shore, enclosed on the other side towards the land, with great and high mountains, having about a hundred leagues in breadth between.
There was a prophecy that an O’Donnel was to conquer the English, and the enthusiastic Celts believed that this was the time. Napoleon’s generals—Davout, Ney, and Murat, who were near that region of fire and sometimes even entered it—repeatedly led into it huge masses of well-ordered troops. Though this wretched vanity was still so prevalent, yet my love to God was such, that after my wanderings, I would rather have chosen His rod than His caresses.