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[52] The bitter dislike of the father to the son, then, is proved by this, O Erucius, that he allowed him to remain in the country. Is there anything else? Certainly, says he, there is. For he was thinking of disinheriting him. I hear you. Now you are saying something which may have a bearing on the business, for you will grant, I think, that those other arguments are trifling and childish. He never went to any feasts with his father. Of course not, as he very seldom came to town at all. People very seldom asked him to their houses. No wonder, for a man who did not live in the city, and was not likely to ask them in return.


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  • Commentary references to this page (3):
    • E. H. Donkin, Cicero Pro Roscio Amerino , Edited, after Karl Halm., XXI
    • E. H. Donkin, Cicero Pro Roscio Amerino , Edited, after Karl Halm., XXVII
    • E. H. Donkin, Cicero Pro Roscio Amerino , Edited, after Karl Halm., xiv
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