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M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. m. Sept. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALUTEM. (search)
Scr. m. Sept. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALUTEM. ego ex magnis caloribus (non enim meminimus maiores) in Arpinati summa cum amoenitate fluminis me refeci ludos rum diebus, Philotimo tribulibus commendatis. in Arcano a. d. iiii Idus Septembris fui. ibi Mescidium cum Philoxeno aquamque, quam ii ducebant non longe a villa, belle sane fluentem vidi, praesertim maxima siccitate, uberioremque aliquanto sese conlecturos esse dicebant. apud herum recte erat. in Maniliano offendi Diphilum Diphilo tardiorem ; sed tamen nihil ei restabat praeter balnearia et ambulationem et aviarium. villa mihi valde placuit propterea quod summam dignitatem pavimentata porticus habebat, quod mihi nunc denique apparuit postea quam et ipsa tota patet et columnae politae sunt. totum in eo est, quod mihi erit curae, tectorium ut concinnum sit. pavimenta recte fieri videbantur; cameras quasdam non probavi mutarique iussi. quo loco in porticu te scribere aiunt ut atriolum fiat, mihi ut est magis pla
M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. Romae a. d. xit K. Nov. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM. (search)
Scr. Romae a. d. xit K. Nov. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM. occupationum mearum tibi signum sit librari manus. diem scito esse nullum, quo die non dicam pro reo. ita, quicquid conficio aut cogito, in ambulationis tempus fere confero. negotia se nostra sic habent, domestica vero ut volumus. valent pueri, studiose discunt, diligenter docentur, et nos et inter se amant. expolitiones utriusque nostrum sunt in manibus sed tua ad perfectum iam res rustica Arcani et Lateri. praeterea de aqua, de via nihil praetermisi quadam epistula quin enucleate ad te perscriberem. sed me illa cura sollicitat angitque vehementer quod dierum iam amplius quinquaginta intervallo nihil a te, nihil a Caesare, nihil ex istis locis non modo litterarum sed ne rumoris quidem adfluxit. me autem iam et mare istuc et terra sollicitat neque desino, ut fit in amore, ea quae minime volo cogitare. qua re non equidem iam te rogo ut ad me de te, de rebus istis scribas (numquam enim, cum potes, praetermitt
M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. in Tusculano ex. m. Oct. aut in. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALVTEM. (search)
Scr. in Tusculano ex. m. Oct. aut in. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALVTEM. quod quaeris quid de illis libris egerim quos cum essem in Cumano scribere institui, non cessavi neque cesso, sed saepe iam scribendi totum consilium rationemque mutavi. nam iam duobus factis libris, in quibus novendialibus iis feriis quae fuerunt Tuditano et Aquilio consulibus sermo est a me institutus Africani paulo ante mortem et Laeli, Phili, Manili, P. Rutili, Q. Tuberonis et Laeli generorum, Fanni et Scaevolae, sermo autem in novem et dies et libros distributus de optimo statu civitatis et de optimo cive (sane texebatur opus luculente hominumque dignitas aliquantum orationi ponderis adferebat), ii libri cum in Tusculano mihi legerentur audiente Sallustio, admonitus sum ab illo multo maiore auctoritate illis de rebus dici posse si ipse loquerer de re publica, praesertim cum essem non Heraclides Ponticus sed consularis et is qui in maximis versatus in re publica rebus essem ; quae tam antiqui
M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. in Tusculano ex. m. Oct. aut in. m. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALVTEM. (search)
Scr. in Tusculano ex. m. Oct. aut in. m. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QVINTO FRATRI SALVTEM. Romae et maxime †et Appia ad Martis mira luvies †. Crassipedis ambulatio ablata, horti, tabernae plurimae ; magna vis aquae usque ad piscinam publicam. viget illud Homeri : h)/mat' o)pwrinw=|, o(/te labro/taton xe/ei u(/dwr *zeu/s, o(/te dh/ r(' a)/ndressi kotessa/menos xaleph/nh|. cadit enim in absolutionem Gabini : oi(\ bi/h| ei)n a)gorh=| skolia\s kri/nwsi qe/mistas, e)k de\ di/khn e)la/swsi, qew=n o)/pin ou)k a)le/gontes. sed haec non curare decrevi. Romam cum venero, quae perspexero scribam ad te et maxime de dictatura, et ad Labienum et ad ligurium litteras dabo. hanc scripsi ante lucem ad lychnuchum ligneolum, qui mihi erat periucundus, quod eum te aiebant, cum esses Sami, curasse faciendum. vale, mi suavissime et optime frate
M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. Romae ex. m. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM (search)
Scr. Romae ex. m. Nov. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM superiori epistulae quod respondeam nihil est, quae plena stomachi et querelarum est, quo in genere alteram quoque te scribis pridie Labieno dedisse, qui adhuc non venerat. delevit enim mihi omnem molestiam recentior epistula. tantum te et moneo et rogo ut in istis molestiis et laboribus et desideriis recordere consilium nostrum quod fuerit profectionis tuae. non enim commoda quaedam sequebamur parva ac mediocria. quid enim erat quod discessu nostro emendum putaremus? praesidium firmissimum petebamus ex optimi et potentissimi viri benevolentia ad omnem statum nostrae dignitatis. plura ponuntur in spe quam petimus ; reliqua ad iacturam reserventur. qua re, si crebro referes animum tuum ad rationem et veteris consili nostri et spei, facilius istos militiae labores ceteraque quae te offendunt feres et tamen cum voles depones. sed eius rei maturitas nequedum venit et tamen iam adpropinquat. etiam illud te admoneo
M. Tullius Cicero, Letters to and from Quintus (ed. L. C. Purser), LIBER TERTIVS, Scr. Romae m. Dec. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM (search)
Scr. Romae m. Dec. a. 700 (54). MARCVS QUINTO FRATRI SALUTEM de Gabinio nihil fuit faciendum istorum quae a te amantissime cogitata sunt. *to/te moi xa/noi—! feci summa cum gravitate, ut omnes sentiunt, et summa cum lenitate quae feci. illum neque ursi neque levavi, testis vehemens fui, praeterea quievi. exitum iudici foedum et perniciosum levissime tuli; quod quidem bonum mihi nunc denique redundat, ut his malis rei publicae licentiaque audacium, qua ante rumpebar, nunc ne movear quidem. nihil est enim perditius his hominibus, his temporibus. itaque ex re publica quoniam nihil iam voluptatis capi potest, cur stomacher nescio. Litterae me et studia nostra et otium villaeque delectant maximeque pueri nostri. angit unus Milo. sed velim finem adferat consulatus ; in quo enitar non minus quam sum enisus in nostro tuque istinc, quod facis, adiuvabis. de quo cetera, nisi plane vis eripuerit, recte sunt ; de re familiari timeo. o( de\ mai/netai ou)k e)/t' a)nektw=s, qui ludus
M. Annaeus Lucanus, Pharsalia (ed. Sir Edward Ridley), book 1, line 33 (search)
in Parthia loosed the war in Rome. More in that victory than ye thought was won, Ye sons of Arsaces; your conquered foes Took at your hands the rage of civil strife. By sword the realm is parted; and the state Supreme o'er earth and sea, wide as the world, Could not find space for two.Compare: 'Two stars keep not their motion in one sphere Nor can one England brook a double reign Of Harry Percy and the Prince of Wales.' For Julia bore, Cut off by fate unpitying,This had taken place in B.C. 54, about five years before the action of the poem opens. the bond Of that ill-omened marriage and the pledge Of blood united, to the shades below. Hadst thou but longer stayed, it had been thine To keep the parent and the spouse apart, Strike sword from grasp and join the threatening hands; As Sabine matrons in the days of old Joined in the midst the bridegroom and the sire. With thee all trust was buried, and the chiefs Could give their courage vent, and rushed to war. Lest newer glories trium
Pliny the Elder, The Natural History (ed. John Bostock, M.D., F.R.S., H.T. Riley, Esq., B.A.), BOOK X. THE NATURAL HISTORY OF BIRDS., CHAP. 98.—WHAT ANIMALS ARE SUBJECT TO DREAMS. (search)
anus,See end of B. ii. Nepos,See end of B. ii. Fabius Pictor,He was the most ancient writer of Roman history in prose. His history, which was written in Greek, is supposed to have commenced with the arrival of Æneas in Italy, and to have come down to his own time. He was sent by the Romans to consult the oracle at Delphi, after the battle of Cannæ. T. Lucretius,See end of B. vii. Cornelius Celsus,The famous poet and writer on the Epicurean philosophy. He was born B.C. 98, and slew himself B.C. 54. Horace,Q. Horatius Flaccus, one of the greatest Roman poets. Deculo,Nothing is known of this writer; indeed, the correct reading is a matter of doubt. Hyginus,See end of B. iii. the Sasernæ,Father and son, who wrote treatises on agriculture, as we learn from Columella. Nigidius,See end of B. vi. Mamilius Sura.A writer on agriculture, mentioned by Columella. FOREIGN AUTHORS QUOTED.—Homer, Phemonoë,A priestess of Delphi, said to have been the inventor of hexameter verse. Servius identifies her<
J. B. Greenough, Benjamin L. D'Ooge, M. Grant Daniell, Commentary on Caesar's Gallic War, The Life of Caius Julius Caesar. (search)
is ten years' administration would then close at the end of B. C. 49; after which time — an interval of ten years having elapsed — he would be eligible again as consul. The programme was duly carried out. Crassus departed (B. C. 54) to his province, where he was defeated the next year by the Parthians in the battle of Carrhae, and shortly after entrapped and killed. Pompey put his province into the hands of one of his subordinates, and remained in the neighborhood of Rome, Lucan. Meanwhile events had been moving on at Rome. With Crassus dead, Caesar and Pompey were left in the enjoyment of almost absolute authority. They had been friends from youth, but none the less rivals, and the death of Julia (B. C. 54) sundered the last ties that bound them together. In 52 Pompey had been made sole consul and found himself at the head of a party which, under cover of the constitution, was determined to destroy Caesar that it might retain the power which his r
J. B. Greenough, Benjamin L. D'Ooge, M. Grant Daniell, Commentary on Caesar's Gallic War, The Campaigns in Gaul. (search)
ing in the shallow tidewater inlets and among the rocky shores. During the season, the tribes of the southwest (Aquitani), a mining population, allied to the Iberians or Basques, are reduced by one of Caesar's officers. Book IV. B. C. 55. An inroad of the Germans into Northern Gaul is repulsed, and Caesar follows them by a bridge of timber hastily built across the Rhine. Returning, he crosses to Britain in the early autumn for a visit of exploration. Book V. B. C. 54. The partial conquest of Britain (second invasion) is followed by various movements in Northern Gaul, in which the desperate condition of the Roman garrisons is relieved after serious losses by the prudent and brave conduct of Labienus and Quintus Cicero. Book VI. B. C. 53. Caesar makes a second brief expedition across the Rhine against the Germans. Some general disturbances are quelled, and Northern Gaul is reduced to peace. Book VII. B. C. 52. Vercingetorix, a br
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