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admired already ancient appeared arms army arts Asia assistance Athenians Athens authority Barbarians battle body called carried cause celebrated CHAP character circumstances citizens coast colonies command communities considerable continued danger death determined distinguished divine effect employed enemy engagement enjoyed equally established favour field fleet followed force formed fortune glory gods Grecian Greece Greeks hand Herodot heroic Homer honour hundred immediately important inhabitants interest island Italy King Lacedæmonians land laws less Lycurgus maintained manners means measure ment Messenians mind nature necessary neighbouring object observed occasion Olymp oracle Persian person poet possession prepared present prince principal reason received regarded remained rendered republic respective sacred seemed sent side soon Spartans spirit Strabo strength success superior temple territory thousand tion troops valour victory VIII whole Xerxes
Strana 352 - ... exceed in number the leaves of the trees, the drops of rain, the stars in the heaven, or the sands on the seashore, they will all be unprofitable to you, unless they are accepted by the destour, or priest.
Strana 140 - The soldiers were attended by a multitude of artisans and slaves, who furnished them with all necessary supplies, and accompanied by a long train of priests and poets, who flattered their hopes, and animated their valour. A body of cavalry always preceded their march...
Strana 284 - Studium sine divite vena, nee rude quid prosit video ingenium : alterius sic 410 altera poscit opem res et coniurat amice, qui studet optatam cursu contingere metam, multa tulit fecitque puer, sudavit et alsit, abstinuit venere et vino ; qui Pythia cantat tibicen, didicit prius extimuitque magistrum. nunc satis est dixisse ' ego mira poemata pango ; occupet extremum scabies ; mihi turpe relinqui est, et quod non didici sane nescire fateri.
Strana 121 - The intermediate time was chiefly filled up by the gymnastic exercises, in which all freemen of Grecian extraction were invited to contend, provided they had been born in lawful wedlock, and had lived untainted by any infamous immoral stain.
Strana 422 - The great king ordered the directors of the work to be beheaded ; and, proud of his tyrannic power over feeble man, displayed an impotent rage against the elements. In all the madness of despotism, he commanded the Hellespont to be punished with three hundred stripes, and a pair of fetters to be dropped into the sea, adding these frantic and ridiculous expressions : " It is thus, thou salt and bitter water, that thy master punishes thy unprovoked injury, and he is determined to pass thy treacherous...
Strana v - THE History of Greece exposes the dangerous turbulence of Democracy, and arraigns the despotism of Tyrants. By describing the incurable evils inherent in every form of Republican policy, it evinces the inestimable benefits, resulting to Liberty itself, from the lawful dominion of hereditary Kings, and the steady operation of well-regulated Monarchy.
Strana 337 - History of Greece, which contains, perhaps, the first seed of the thought thus expanded into full perfection by genius: —" The present state of Greece compared to the ancient is the silent obscurity of the grave contrasted with the vivid lustre of active life.
Strana 87 - This is the chief superiority of poetical imitation above painting, that it can describe, in a few pages, what many galleries of pictures could not represent.
Strana 478 - T dignity of their motives, as much as to the superiority of their skill, the latter owed their unexampled success in this memorable engagement. The foremost ships of the Phoenicians were dispersed or sunk. Amidst the terror and confusion occasioned by their repulse, they ran foul of those which had been drawn up in two lines behind them. The Athenians skilfully encircled them around, compressed them into a...
Strana 361 - Cyprus is situate ; they pay an annual tribute of five hundred talents to the king. Next to the Cilicians are these Armenians, who also abound in cattle ; and next the Armenians are the Matienians, who occupy this country ; and next them this territory of Cissia, in which Susa is situated on this river Choaspes, here the great king resides, and there are his treasures of wealth.