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Plato, Republic 2 2 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 2 2 Browse Search
Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 2 Browse Search
Strabo, Geography (ed. H.C. Hamilton, Esq., W. Falconer, M.A.) 1 1 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2. 1 1 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. 1 1 Browse Search
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Your search returned 10 results in 10 document sections:

Plato, Republic, Book 1, section 333c (search)
or sell a horse. Then, I take it, the man who knows horses, isn't it so?” “Apparently.” “And again, if it is a vessel, the shipwright or the pilot.” “It would seem so.” “What then is the use of money in common for which a just man is the better partner?” “When it is to be deposited and kept safe, Socrates.” “You mean when it is to be put to no use but is to lie idleInterest is ignored. Aristotle, Eth. Nic. 1120 a 9, splits hairs on this.?” “Quite so.” “Then it is when money is useless that justice is useful in relation
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 493c (search)
g the things that pleased it good, and the things that vexed it bad, having no other account to render of them, but should call what is necessary just and honorable,Cf. Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 353, n. 1, ibid. xxiii. (1928) p. 361 (Tim. 75 D), What Plato Said, p. 616 on Tim. 47 E, Aristot.Eth. 1120 b 1OU)X W(S KALO\N A)LL' W(S A)NAGKAI=ON, Emerson, Circle,“Accept the actual for the necessary,” Eurip, I. A. 724KALW=S A)NAGKAI/WS TE. Mill iv. 299 and Grote iv. 221 miss the meaning. Cf. Bk I. on 347 C, Newman, Aristot.Pol. i. pp. 113-114, Iamblichus, Protrept.Teubner 148 K.A)GNOOU=NTOS . . . O(/SON DIE/STHKE
Strabo, Geography (ed. H.C. Hamilton, Esq., W. Falconer, M.A.), BOOK VI., CHAPTER II. (search)
ica, looking towards that region and the setting of the sun in winter.The south-west. Of the sides which these three headlands bound, two are somewhat concave, while the third is slightly convex, it runs from Lilybæum to Pelorias, and is the longest, being, as Posidonius has said, 1700 stadia adding further twenty. Of the others, that extending to Pachynus from Lilybæum is the longer, while the shortest faces the Strait and Italy, extending from Pelorias to Pachynus, being about 1120 or 1130 stadia. Posidonius shows that the circumference is 4400 stadia, but in the Chorography the distances are declared to exceed the above numbers, being severally reckoned in miles. Thus from Cape Pelorias to Mylæ,Milazzo. 25 miles; from Mylæ to Tyndaris,S. Maria di Tindaro. 25; thence to Agathyrnum,The MSS. of Strabo read Agathyrsum, but the town is more commonly called Agathyrnum. Livy, book xxvi. cap. 40, and Silius Italicus, book xiv. ver. 260, call it Agathyrna. Cluverius conside
Alexander the MONK (*)Ale/candros monaxo/s), perhaps a native of Cyprus. All we know of his age is, that he lived before Michael Glycas, A. D. 1120, who quotes him. Two orations by him are extant. 1. A Panegyric on St. Barnabas, apud Bollandi Acta Sanctorum, vol. xxi. p. 436. 2. Concerning the Invention of the Cross, apud Gretser. de Cruce Christi, 4to. Ingolst. 1600. [A.J.C]
tan) of Crete, who took part in the second general council of Nicaea, A. D. 787. (Labbe, Concilia, vol. vii.) Leunclavius considers that the author was a different person from the prelate, and places the former in the sixth century or thereabout (Prooemiam in Sti Gragorii Nazianzeni Opera) Oudin, who has examined the subject most carefully, agrees with Leunclavius in distinguishing the writer from the prelate, and deduces from the internal evidence of his works that the writer lived about A. D. 1120 or 1130. Works He wrote:-- 1. Commentaries on several of the Orations of Gregory Nazianzen. There are several MSS. extant of these commentaries in the original Greek, but we believe they have never been printed. A Latin version of them, partly new, partly selected from former translations, was published by Billius with his Latin version of Gregory's works, and has been repeatedly reprinted. 2. A Commentary on the *Kli/mac, Climax, Scala Paradisi, or Ladder of Paraddise of Joannes o
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2., The opposing forces at Cedar Mountain, Va.: August 9th, 1862. (search)
gade, Brig.-Gen. Jubal A. Early: 12th Ga., Capt. William F. Brown; 13th Va., Col. James A. Walker; 25th Va., Maj. John C. Higginbotham; 31st Va., Lieut.-Col. Alfred H. Jackson (w); 44th Va.,-----; 52d Va., Lieut.-Col. James H. Skinner; 58th Va., Maj. John G. Kasey. Brigade loss: k, 16; w, 145; m, 2=163. Seventh Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Isaac R. Trimble: 15th Ala., Maj. A. A. Lowther; 21st Ga.,-----; 21st N. C.,-----. Brigade loss: k, 1; w, 17=18. Eighth Brigade, Col. Henry Forno: 5th La.,-----; 6th La.,-----; 7th La.,-----; 8th La.,-----; 14th La.,-----. Brigade loss: w, 8. Artillery, Maj. A. R. Courtney: 1st Md., Battery, Capt. William F. Dement; 4th Md. Battery (Chesapeake Art'y), Capt. William D. Brown; La. Battery, Capt. Louis E. D'Aquin; Va. Battery (Courtney Art'y), Capt. J. W. Latimer; Va. Battery (Bedford Art'y), Lieut. Nathaniel Terry. Artillery loss: w, 8. Total Confederate loss: killed, 241; wounded, 1120; missing, 4 = 1365. Estimated strength on the field at least 20,000.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Waldenses (search)
Waldenses (also called Valdenses, Vallenses, and Vaudois), a sect inhabiting the Cottian Alps, derive their name, according to some authors, from Peter de Waldo, of Lyons (1170). They were known, however, as early as 1100, their confession of faith published 1120. Their doctrine condemned by the council of Lateran, 1179. They had a translation of the Bible, and allied themselves to the Albigenses, whose persecution led to the establishment of the holy office or inquisition. The Waldenses settled in the valleys of Piedmont about 1375, but were frequently dreadfully persecuted, notably 1545-46, 1560, 1655-56, when Oliver Cromwell, by threats, obtained some degree of toleration for them; again in 1663-64 and 1686. They were permitted to have a church at Turin, December, 1853. In March, 1868, it was stated that there were in Italy twenty-eight ordained Waldensian ministers and thirty other teachers. Early in 1893 a delegation was sent to the United States to investigate the adv
tly there and at Nashville. It was then ordered to North Carolina, and surrendered at Augusta, Ga. Capt. Henry C. Semple was early promoted, and was succeeded in command by Lieut. R. W. Goldthwaite, a very skillful officer. Capt. J. Pollard was killed at Murfreesboro; Lieut. E. G. McClellan was killed, and Lieut. Chas. Dowd was wounded, at Resaca. Extracts from official war Records. Vol. Vi—(868) One hundred and nineteen present, army of Mobile, March 2, 1862. Vol. XVI, Part 1—(1120) Commended in General Hardee's report of Perryville, October 8, 1862. Vol. XVI, Part 2—(1003) At Shelbyville, April 10, 1862. Vol. XVII, Part 2—(659) Ordered from Mobile to Chattanooga, July 26, 1862. Vol. XX, Part 2—(499) Mentioned in general orders, No. 7, Tullahoma, January 17, 1863. Vol. XXIII, Part 1—(587) Mentioned by General Cleburne, at Liberty Gap, June 25, 1863. (598) Mentioned by J. H. Kelly as under command of Lieut. R. W. Goldthwaite at Liberty Gap
Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Battles of the armies in Virginia in which Alabama troops were engaged. (search)
513 w, 1130 m. Alabama troops, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, 14th, 44th, 5th Battn. Inf. Malvern Hill, July 1. Gen. R. E. Lee.—Federal, Gen. F. J. Porter; loss 397 k, 2092 w, 725 m. Alabama troops, same as at Mechanicsville. Seven Days Battles, Va., June 25 to July 1. Gen. R. E. Lee, 85,000; loss 3286 k, 15,909 w, 940 m.—Federal, Gen. McClellan, 105,445; loss 1734 k, 8062 w, 6053 m. Alabama troops, same as at Mechanicsville. Cedar Mt., Va., Aug. 9. Gen. Jackson, 20,000; loss 241 k, 1120 w, 4 m.—Federal, Gen. Pope, 38,000; loss 314 k, 1445 w, 622 m. Alabama troops, 3d, 4th, 5th, 6th, 12th, 13th, 15th, 26th, 47th Inf.; Hardaway's and Jeff. Davis Battrs. Second Bull Run, Aug. 16 to Sept 2. Gen. R. E. Lee, 49,000; loss Includes Bristoe Groveton, Gainesville, Chantilly and Rappahannock. 1553 k, 7112 w, 109 m.—Federal, Gen. Pope, 70,000; loss 1747 Includes Chantilly and Rappahannock. k, 8482 w, 4263 m. Alabama troops, 4th 8th , 9th, 10th, 11th, 14th, 15th,
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 7., Meeting-house brook and the second Meeting-house. (search)
in the County of Middlesex dated the seventeenth day of October A. D. 1769. wherein we the Subscribers were appointed & empowered to take an Inventory of & to apprize all the real estate whereof Andrew Hall Esqr late of Medford deceased died seized of &c in observance of your Honrs Warrant we have taken an Inventory of & apprized sd estate as followeth Viz: An Inventory of Andrew Hall Esqrs Estate. —Novm 9, 1769. To 1 Still-House Cysterns Tubbs Well & Pump£ 133:6:8 To 1 large Still wt 1120 @ 2/8 Pr pound149:6:8 To 1 large Worm wt 900 @ 1/4 Pr pound46:13:4 To 1 small Still wt 340 @ 1 1/10 Pr pound31:17:6 To 1 small Worm wt 112 @ 1/4 Pr pound7:9:4 To Wharfe & Warehouse from Road to the River155:0:0 To the most easterly Wharfe60:0:0 To the most westerly Wharfe below the Bridge with a Warehouse Coopers Shop Slaughter-House & land adjoining260:0:0 To a dwelling House Shop & Land adjoining bounded on Stephen Halls Land occupied by Richard Hall226 To dwelling house & shop with