Social Life at Rome in the Age of Cicero
Macmillan, 1909 - 362 lappuses
War then was the principal source of the supply of slaves, but it was not the only one. When a slave-trade is in full swing, it will be fostered in all possible ways. Brigandage and kidnapping were rife all over the Empire and in the countries beyond its borders in the disturbed times with which we are dealing. The pirates of Cilicia, until they were suppressed by Pompeius in 66, swarmed all over the Mediterranean, and snapped up victims by raids even on the coasts of Italy, selling them in the market at Delos without hindrance.
Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.
Citi izdevumi - Skatīt visu
already ancient become Caelius Caesar called Cato century chapter character Cicero classes course describes doubt duty early Empire especially example fact famous feeling Festivals foll followed Forum give gods Greek hands human idea importance interest Italy Jupiter kind labour later letters living look ludi matter means mentioned mind moral natural necessary never once Page passage perhaps period Plautus plays political population position possible practice probably province reason religion religious Republic result rhetoric Roman Rome rule says seems seen senate sense slaves social society Stoic supply taken tells things took true Varro villa whole wished writing young
153. lappuse - Odi et amo. Quare id faciam, fortasse requiris. Nescio, sed fieri sentio et excrucior.
244. lappuse - Toto itidem pariterque die, populusque patresque lactare indu foro se omnes, decedere nusquam, Uni se atque eidem studio omnes dedere et arti, Verba dare ut caute possint, pugnare dolose, Blanditia certare, bonum simulare vimm se Insidias facere, ut si hostes sint omnibus omnes1.
185. lappuse - Discunt in partes centum diducere. Dicat Filius Albini : si de quincunce remota est Uncia, quid superat ? Poteras dixisse. Triens. Eu ! Rem poteris servare tuam. Redit uncia, quid fit ? Semis.
348. lappuse - ... primo mores sequatur animo, deinde ut magis magisque lapsi sint, tum ire coeperint praecipites, donec ad haec tempora, quibus nec vitia nostra nec remedia pati possumus, perventum est.
283. lappuse - Agricola assiduo primum satiatus aratro Cantavit certo rustica verba pede, Et satur arenti primum est modulatus avena Carmen, ut ornatos diceret ante deos, Agricola et minio suffusus, Bacche, rubenti 55 Primus inexperta duxit ab arte choros.
199. lappuse - I have begun practising declamation in Greek with Cassius ; in Latin I like having my practice with Bruttius. My intimate friends and daily company are those whom Cratippus brought with him from Mitylene good scholars, of whom he has the highest opinion. I also see a great deal of Epicrates, the leading man at Athens, and Leonides, and other men of that sort.
177. lappuse - He farther acquaints us, that he wrote histories for him with his own hand, in large characters, that without stirring out of his father's house, he might gain a knowledge of the great actions of the ancient Romans and of the customs of his country.
349. lappuse - Seek not the better age in a fabled island of the west. It is here and now with us. The child already born in Italy will inaugurate it and live in it. The period upon which Italy is now entering more than fulfils in real life the dream of a Golden Age perpetuated in a distant or fabulous island. The marvels which are told of that island are being realised now in Italy under the new order...
150. lappuse - Nothing, as I thought, could be more courteous, and that, too, not only in the actual words, but also in his intention and the expression of face. But she, in the hearing of us all, exclaimed, " I am only a stranger here ! " The origin of that was, as I think, the fact that Statius had preceded us to look after the luncheon. Thereupon Quintus said to me,
42. lappuse - All gains made by hired laborers are dishonorable and base, for what we buy of them is their labor not their artistic skill; with them the very gain itself does but increase the slavishness of the work. All retail dealing too may be put in the same category, for the dealer will gain nothing except by profuse lying and nothing is more disgraceful than untruthful huckstering.