“Now listen,” she said to the count.

The realization of this, which was confirmed in me when I questioned my former private teacher, Privy Councilor Dr. When Aristophon painted the courtesan Nemea embracing Alkibiades, all men eagerly crowded to see it; but older men were vexed at these things too, thinking them only fit for despots, and considering them to be open …

Innocence, in this man, is a quality peculiar, sovereign, constant, uniform, incorruptible, compared with which, it appears in Alexander subject to something else subaltern, uncertain, variable, effeminate, and fortuitous.

ex., 7s. Since Plutarch gives more definite grounds for holding that water is the simple essence of things, we must see whether things, in so far as they are simple essence, are water, (?) The germ of the animal, of moist nature, is undoubtedly the animal as the simple actual, or as the essence of …

Sumner advanced, after crossing the Antietam, in a triple column, Sedgwick’s division in front, the three brigades marching by the right flank and parallel to each other.

Alexander of Scotland had taken advantage of the troubles in England to seize the town and castle of Carlisle. Close to the Forum of Rome stood the so-called temple of Janus, which, however, was merely an arched passage, closed by massive gates. After many years’ study he opened his own school in a colonnade in …

Nos numerus sumus et fruges consumere nati—We are a mere number (but ciphers), and born to consume the fruits of the earth.

In respect of poetry, the Countess of Salisbury scenes of Edward III., in spite of their somewhat cloying sweetness, transcend any sustained passages in Greene’s works. The Rostóvs’ monetary affairs had not improved during the two years they had spent in the country. The department belongs to the region of the XI. Time’s the king …

“It’s that protégé of yours, that sweet Princess Drubetskáya, that Anna Mikháylovna whom I would not take for a housemaid…

The multitude of Englishmen and Gauntiners at this siege was great, so that diuerse skirmishes chanced betwixt them, and such as were appointed by the earle to lie in garrisons against them: but still the victorie abode on the English side. We cannot forbear transcribing the ingenious, though somewhat fanciful description, which a celebrated writer …

Through the loss of this precious interval, Phormio now found himself, with no more than his original twenty triremes, opposed to the vastly increased forces of the enemy,–seventy-seven triremes, with a large force on land to back them: the latter, no mean help in ancient warfare.

And if it might be knowen that any persons within the realme or without, intended the contrarie; there must also be deuised how such euill weeds may be destroied. They were finally induced, however, to make some amends for this barbarous treatment of fellow-Christians, and sent boats with a strong escort to convey the refugees …