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Antony appeared arms army arts attempted attended Augustus battle began body brought Cæsar called camp carried cause citizens command conduct considered consul continued cried cruelty danger death designs desired destroyed effect emperor empire enemy engagement entered entirely equal execution expected favour fears finding followed forces formed former fortune friends gained Gaul gave give given greatest hands head honours hopes hundred immediately increase interest Italy killed king late legions length less lives manner marched master mean never obliged occasion offered once oppose party passed peace person Pompey possessed prepared present provinces punishment raised received refused reign remained resolved rest Roman Rome seemed senate sent served short side soldiers soon success Sylla taken thought thousand Tiberius took tribunes troops turned usual victory virtues whole
Sayfa 122 - Romans which were slain : upon seeing them all with their wounds before, their countenances, even in death, marked with noble resolution, and a sternness that awed him into respect, he was heard to cry out, in the true spirit of a military adventurer, " O with what " ease could I conquer the world, had I the Romans " for soldiers, or had they me for their king.
Sayfa 290 - Cffisar was killed in the fifty-sixth year of his age, and about fourteen years after he began the conquest of the world. If we examine his history, we shall be equally at a loss whether most to admire his great abilities or his wonderful fortune. To pretend to say, that from the beginning he planned the subjection of his native country, is doing no great credit to his well-known penetration, as a thousand obstacles lay in his way, which fortune, rather than conduct, was to surmount.
Sayfa 274 - permit me to share in this honour also ; among all the miseries of my exile, it will be my last sad comfort, that I have been able to assist at the funeral of my old commander, and touch the body of the bravest general that ever Rome produced.
Sayfa 49 - The feet vowed they would carry it no longer ; the hands vowed they would feed it no longer; and the teeth averred they would not chew a morsel of meat, though it were placed between them. Thus resolved...
Sayfa 127 - Admirable Fabri'cius !" cried he, " it would be as easy to turn the sun from its course, as thee from the path of honour.
Sayfa 302 - ... he perceived it open : a gigantic figure, with- a frightful aspect, stood before him, and continued to gaze upon him with silent severity. At last Brutus had courage to speak to it : " Art thou a daemon, or a mortal man 1 and why comest thou to me?" " Brutus," replied the phantom, " I am thy evil genius : thou shalt see me again at Philippi.
Sayfa 242 - Caesar so intimidated them with repeated victories, that they no longer resisted in the plains, but fled to the forests. Here, however, they were unsafe, and soon yielded to the necessity of suing for a peace. In the course of nine years this ambitious general and waster of huro^o life conquered, together with Britain, all that country which extends from the Mediterranean to the German sea.
Sayfa 330 - He disguised his new despotism, under names familiar and allowed by that constitution which he had destroyed. He claimed to himself the title of emperor, to preserve authority over the army ; he caused himself to be created tribune, to manage the people ; and prince of the senate, to govern that body. After he had fixed himself in the government, he long hesitated whether he should restore to Rome its liberty, or retain his present situation.
Sayfa 384 - ... the notorious Messalina, his wife. § The stupidity of Claudius was such, that he was alike indifferent, whatever was done, and often was he so operated upon by his fears, that he would consent to any act however unjust. His own family on one pretence or another was almost exterminated, and great numbers of others fell a sacrifice to the jealousy of .Messalina and her minions, who ruled him at will. The historian, Suetonius, assures us, that there were no less than thirty-five Senators and above...
Sayfa 268 - Caesar's soldiers were now rushing on with their usual impetuosity, when, perceiving the enemy motionless, they all stopped short, as if by general consent, and halted in the midst of their career. A terrible pause ensued, in which both armies continued...