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Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 4 4 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 2 2 Browse Search
Euripides, Heracleidae (ed. David Kovacs) 1 1 Browse Search
Plato, Republic 1 1 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 4, 15th edition. 1 1 Browse Search
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Euripides, Heracleidae (ed. David Kovacs), line 1018 (search)
e Why then do you hesitate if you can secure safety for the city and for your descendants [to kill this man, hearing these things]. He shows us the path of greatest safety. For the man is an enemy, and by dying he does us good. Take him away, servants, to the place where we must kill and bury him.The transmitted texts says ‘kill and give him to the dogs.’ This cannot be correct, for it violates both the proposal Alcmene made in 1022-4 and the hero's tomb for Eurystheus on which his benefactions to Athens depend. Moreover, Alcmene's next words are a justification for killing, not for leaving to the dogs. Some editors put a lacuna after 1052. Had Alcmene suggested leaving Eurystheus unburied, of course, someone would have had to reply to her, if only to prevent the loss of the benefits to Athens of the hero's tomb. But 1053 joins nicely on to 1052, and there is no indication of incompleteness in syntax. For you must not hope that you will live to exile me yet again from my native l
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 525e (search)
that experts in this study, if anyone attempts to cut up the ‘one’ in argument, laugh at him and refuse to allow it; but if you mince it up,Cf. Meno 79 CKATAKERMATI/ZH|S, Aristot.Met. 1041 a 19A)DIAI/RETON PRO\S AU(TO\ E(/KASTON: TOU=TO D' H)=N TO\ E(NI\ EI)=NAI, Met. 1052 b a ff., 15 ff. and 1053 a 1TH\N GA\R MONA/DA TIQE/ASI PA/NTH| A)DIAI/RETON. KERMATI/ZEIN is also the word used of breaking money into small change. they multiply, always on guard lest the one should appear to be not one but a multiplicity of parts.Numbers are the aptest illustration of the principle of the Philebus and the Parmenides that thought has to postulate unities which sensation (sense perception) and also
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith), (search)
hority of the Greeks. While the frontiers of the empire were thus extended in the East, Thrace and Macedonia suffered dreadfully from an invasion of the Petchenegues, who were so superior to the Greeks in martial qualities, that they would have conquered all those provinces which they had hitherto only plundered, but for the timely interference of the emperor's body-guards, composed of Waregians or Normans, who drove the enemy back beyond the Danube, and compelled them to beg for peace. (A. D. 1053.) At the same time the Normans made great progress in Italy, where they finally succeeded in conquering all the dominions of the Greek emperors. In the following year, 1054, the great schism began, which resulted in the complete separation of the Greek and Roman churches, and put an end to the authority of the popes in the East. Constantine did not live to see the completion of the schism, for he died in the course of the same year, 1054. Constantine was a man of generous character, who,
Leo 2. Of ACHRIS (*)Axri/s, or ACHRIDIA (now Okhrida in Albania), was so called because he held the dignity of archbishop of the Greek church among the Bulgarians; and the seat of the archbishopric was commonly fixed at Achris. He joined about A. D. 1053 with Michael Cerularius, patriarch of Constantinople, in writing a very bitter letter against the pope, which they sent to Joannes, archbishop of Trani in Apulia, to be distributed among the members of the Latin church, prelates, monks, and laity. A translation of this letter is given by Baronius. (Annal. Eccles. ad Ann. 1053, xxii. &c.) The pope, Leo IX., replied in a long letter, which is given in the Concilia, vol. ix. col. 949, &c., ed. Labbe; vol. vi. col. 927, ed. Hardouin ; vol. xix. col. 635, ed. Mansi; and the following year both Cerularius and Leo of Achris were excommunicated by cardinal Humbert, the papal legate. (Baronius, ad Ann. 1054, xxv.) Leo wrote many other letters, which are extant in MS. in various European libra
I now assumed command of the regiment. (965,966) Mentioned in reports of Colonel Garvin and Lieut. M. J. Taylor. (1052, 1053) Roll of honor of the Fifth regiment, battle of Chancellorsville: Capt. W. T. Renfro, Company B; Private John Summers, Comgiment; his vacancy cannot be filled in the regiment. (976, 986) Mentioned by Gen. H. Colquitt and Gen. Alfred Iverson. (1053) Roll of honor: Private Matthew Benton, Company A; Private W. H. Digby, Company C; Sergt. E. O. Baker, Company E; Private too highly commend, so completely and courageously did he lend himself to aid me preparing the line to resist an attack. (1053) Roll of honor, Chancellorsville: Capt. H. W. Cox, Company B, killed in action; Sergt. William Lawless, Company C; Privatemajor were wounded) says: It is hard to say who acted the most noble part. Some among the bravest fell at the redoubts. (1053) Roll of honor, battle of Chancellorsville: First Lieut. E. S. Stuckey, Company B; Privates L. Walters, A; Jos. H. Bo
, pleaded its inconsistency with the natural rights of the colonists. W. Bollan to the Speaker of the Massachusetts Assembly, 5 April, 1750. But while England applauded the restriction, its owners of iron mines grudged to America a share of the market for chap. III.} 1750. the rough material; the tanners, from the threatened inaction of the English furnaces, feared a diminished supply of bark; the clergy and gentry foreboded injury to the price of woodlands. Journals of Commons, XXV., 1053, 1091, 1096. The importation of bar iron from the colonies was therefore limited to the port of London, which already had its supply from abroad. The ironmongers and smiths of Birmingham thought well of importing bars of iron free, but, from. compassion to the many thousand families in the kingdom who otherwise must be ruined, they prayed that the American people might be subject not to the proposed restrictions only, but to such others as may secure for ever the trade to this country. Som