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accepted actually allowed already ancient Antonius arms army attack Augustus authority became become Cćsar carried cause centuries CHAP character chief Christians citizens civil claims coast command common conquest consul continued death defence demanded directed doubt East effect emperor empire enemy equal favor followed force formed fortune further gained Gaul gave Greece Greek hand head held honor imperial interest Italians Italy king land later least legions less maintained military never nobles Octavius offered once Pagan party passed perhaps period political Pompeius popular position provinces received refused regarded reign remained republic rival Roman Rome secure seems Senate sent side soldiers soon Spain subjects success suffered temple Tiberius tion tribes tribunes triumph turn victory whole
Página 463 - And immediately the angel of the Lord smote him, because he gave not God the glory ; and he was eaten of worms, and gave up the ghost.
Página 700 - AFRICA. Explorations and Adventures in Equatorial Africa : with Accounts of the Manners and Customs of the People, and of the Chase of the Gorilla, the Crocodile, Leopard, Elephant, Hippopotamus, and other Animals.
Página 700 - SHORT'S NORTH AMERICANS OF ANTIQUITY. The North Americans of Antiquity. Their Origin, Migrations, and Type of Civilization Considered. By JOHN T. SHORT. Illustrated. 8vo, Cloth, $3 00.
Página 701 - A Manual of Historical Literature. Comprising Brief Descriptions of the Most Important Histories in English, French, and German.
Página 533 - he was the first, and, saving his colleague and successor Aurelius, the only one of the emperors who devoted himself to the task of government with a single view to the happiness of his people.
Página 517 - Not a murmur was heard even in the camp of the praetorians ; and when he handed to the prefect the poniard which was the symbol of his office, he could boldly say, Use this for me, if I do well ; if ill, against me?
Página 698 - The Life and Death of John of Barneveld, Advocate of Holland. With a View of the Primary Causes and Movements of the " Thirty Years
Página 371 - Caesar for an instant defended himself, and even wounded one of his assailants with his stylus ; but when he distinguished Brutus in the press, and saw the steel flashing in his hand also, ' What, thou too, Brutus !' he exclaimed, let go his hold of Casca, and drawing his robe over his face, made no further resistance. The assassins stabbed him through and through, for they had pledged themselves, one and all, to bathe their daggers in his blood.
Página 551 - This great social revolution had kept pace with the development of Roman jurisprudence. From an early period in the career of Roman conquest the governors of the provinces had been harassed by the conflict of law and usage as between the Roman and his subjects. The civil law of Rome had regarded the rights and duties of the citizen only, and its principles were wholly inapplicable to the great mass of the population abroad and even at home. Even within the city the pnetor could not dispense justice...