Many who are wealthy are too proud to mix with the rest, and repair thither in closed chariots, followed by a considerable train of slaves.

However the mention of a few remarkable instances is germane to the matter of which we are treating. Upon the rumour of which, all the people ran to see the sight, by whom his words and science, containing the principles and means to attain to this art, were recorded, and kept for many ages.—[Cicero, De …

The king had introduced into the ministry, one after another, men to whom Caermarthen had a particular aversion, or who were particularly hostile to his power.

They agreed to assassinate both consuls, and wrote a letter to Tarquin acquainting him with their determination, which they gave to the ambassadors, who were lodging in the house of the Aquillii as their guests, and were present at this scene. But the hopes of plunder had banished every idea of danger, and a natural …

His camp, occasionally removed from the banks of the Rhine to those of the Danube, was the seat of his stern despotism, which trampled on every principle of law and justice, and was supported by the avowed power of the sword.

About the same time Wheeler got upon our railroad north of Resaca and destroyed it nearly up to Dalton. The city owned public land which was let on lease and the rents were farmed out by auction. This was agreed to by the people, and all was ready for setting sail, when unlucky omens occurred. …

Qu’est ce donc que l’aristocratie? L’aristocratie! je vais vous le dire: l’aristocratie, c’est la ligue, la coalition de ceux qui veulent consommer sans produire, vivre sans travailler, occuper toutes les places sans être en état de les remplir, envahir tous les honneurs sans les avoir mérités: voilà l’aristocratie!—What, then, is the aristocracy? The aristocracy, I mean to tell you, is the league, the combination of those who are bent on consuming without producing, living without working, occupying all public posts without being able to fill them, and usurping all honours without having earned them—that is the aristocracy.

The second had been preached, on the 5th of November, before the Lord Mayor and Corporation in St. here flocks, and there sacrifices, without number; and all kind of navigation; some in a rough and stormy sea, and some in a calm: the general differences, or different estates of things, some, that are now first …