Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
According Æneas afterwards Alba alluded ancient annals antiquity appears authentic authority Becker beginning believed called Cato centuries character Cicero cited Compare Concerning considered constitution consul contained contemporary death derived described Dion Dionysius doubtless early early Roman Eneas evidence existence extant Fabius fact foundation founded Fragm given Greek Hist historians included Italy kings later Latin Lect legend likewise lived Livy means memory mentioned narrative native nature Niebuhr orations origin passage period persons Plut poem Polybius practice preserved probably Pyrrhus received records referred reign remarks reported represented respecting Roman history Rome Romulus says Second Punic seems Senate Serv Servius similar speaks speech story supposed taken temple testimony traced tradition treated Trojan Troy verses viii Virgil writers written wrote καὶ
Strona 215 - The early history of Rome is indeed far more poetical than anything else in Latin literature. The loves of the Vestal and the God of War, the cradle laid among the reeds of Tiber, the fig-tree, the she-wolf, the shepherd's cabin, the recognition, the fratricide, the rape of the Sabines, the death of Tarpeia, the fall of Hostus Hostilius, the struggle of...
Strona 15 - All my faculties were directed to a single object for sixteen months, without any intermission except now and then for a few days. My sight grew dim in its passionate efforts to pierce into the obscurity of the subject, and unless I was to send forth an incomplete work, which sooner or later would have had to be wholly remodelled, I was compelled to wait for what Time might gradually bring forth. Nor has he been niggardly, but, though slowly, has granted me one discovery after another.
Strona 213 - POESY is a part of learning in measure of words for the most part restrained, but in all other points extremely licensed, and doth truly refer to the imagination; which, being not tied to the laws of matter, may at pleasure join that which nature hath severed, and sever that which nature hath joined, and so make unlawful matches and divorces of things ; Pictoribus atque poetis, etc.
Strona 16 - It seems to be often believed, and at all events it is perpetually assumed in practice, that historical evidence is different in ils nature from other sorts of evidence. Until this error is effectually extirpated, all historical researches must lead to uncertain results. Historical evidence, like judicial evidence, is founded on the testimony of credible witnesses.
Strona 215 - ... grove, the fight of the three Romans and the three Albans, the purchase of the Sibylline books, the crime of Tullia, the simulated madness of Brutus, the ambiguous reply of the Delphian oracle to the Tarquins, the wrongs of Lucretia, the heroic actions of Horatius Codes, of...
Strona 225 - When actions, unadorned, are faint and weak, Cities and countries must be taught to speak; Gods may descend in factions from the skies, And rivers from their oozy beds arise; Fiction may deck the truth with spurious rays, And round the hero cast a borrowed blaze.
Strona 430 - Post ingentia facta deorum in templa recepti, Dum terras hominumque colunt genus, aspera bella Componunt, agros assignant, oppida condunt, Ploravere suis non respondere favorem Speratum meritis.
Strona 331 - Latinis, o mea progenies, thalamis neu crede paratis: externi venient generi, qui sanguine nostrum nomen in astra ferant quorumque ab stirpe nepotes omnia sub pedibus, qua Sol utrumque recurrens 100 aspicit Oceanum, vertique regique videbunt.