Browsing named entities in a specific section of Q. Horatius Flaccus (Horace), The Works of Horace (ed. C. Smart, Theodore Alois Buckley). Search the whole document.
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He supports the judgment which he had before given of Lucilius, and intersperses some excellent precepts for the writing of Satire. To be sure I did say, that the verses of Lucilius Lucilius had his numerous admirers in Rome, who were greatly disobliged by the freedom with which our poet had treated him in his fourth Satire. Horace was determined to support his own judgment, and instead of making an apology, confirms what he had said, with his utmost force and address. Respecting the eight spurious verses usually prefixed to this satire, see Orelli's Excursus. The verses are as follows: lucili, quam sis mendosus, teste catone, defensore tuo, pervincam, qui male factos emendare parat versus, hoc lenius ille, quo melior vir et est longe subtilior illo, qui multum puer et loris et funibus udis exoratus, ut esset, opem qui ferre poetis antiquis p