Browsing named entities in a specific section of Titus Livius (Livy), The History of Rome, Book 29 (ed. Frank Gardener Moore, Professor Emeritus in Columbia University). Search the whole document.
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Although some of these taunts were true, some half-true and hence plausible, nevertheless the motion of Quintus MetellusOf, x. 2; xi. 9 f. Consul in 206 B.C.; XXVIII. x. 2, 8. carried the day. In agreement with Maximus on the other points, he disagreed with him so far as concerned Scipio, the man whom the state chose not long before, he said, in spite of his youth as sole general to recover Spain; then, after Spain had been rewon from the enemy, elected him consul to put an end to the Punic war, and counted upon him to draw Hannibal out of Italy and to conquer Africa. How then was it logical for him, as if he were a Quintus Pleminius, suddenly to be all but condemned without a hearing, recalled from his province, although the Locrians said that the criminal acts against them of which they complained had been committed when Scipio was not even present, and nothing else could be charged against him than slowness to anger, or else reluctanceB.C. 204 in sparing his legatu