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[44] and while he was in no need of advisers, yet he sought the counsel of his friends. He yielded often to his intimates, but in everything dominated his enemies: he inspired respect, not by the frownings of his brow, but by the principles of his life—in no thing was he disposed to carelessness or caprice, but observed his agreements in deed as well as word;

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hide References (12 total)
  • Commentary references to this page (8):
    • Sir Richard C. Jebb, Commentary on Sophocles: Ajax, 1353
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 17
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 19
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 27
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 52
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 6
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 32
    • Edward S. Forster, Isocrates Cyprian Orations, 39
  • Cross-references in general dictionaries to this page (4):
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