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actions advantage affection Africanus agreeable Antipater appear authority battle of Cannae body Caius called Carthaginians Cato chap character Cicero common consider consul consulship Cratippus death delight desire despise dignity discourse duty enemy Ennius evil excellent existence expedient father feel fortune friends friendship give glory greater greatest Greek honor human immortal interest judgment justice kind labor Lacedaemonians Laelius learning likewise live Lucius mankind manner Marcus Marcus Cato Marcus Crassus matter means mind moral nature never noble oath object observed old age opinion ourselves pain Panaetius passion person philosophers Plato pleasure Pompey possess praetor principle promises pursuits Pyrrhus Pythagoras Quintus reason regard Religio Medici rich Roman Rome sake Samnites Scipio seems senate sentiments slaves Socrates soul speak spirit Stoics suppose Tarentum Themistocles things thought Tiberius Gracchus tion truth virtue virtuous Wherefore wisdom wise wish worthy Xenophon
Página 238 - GOD ALMIGHTY first planted a garden. And, indeed, it is the purest of human pleasures ; it is the greatest refreshment to the spirits of man, without which buildings and palaces are but gross handiworks.
Página 309 - For taking bribes here of the Sardians; Wherein my letters, praying on his side, Because I knew the man, were slighted off. BRU. You wrong'd yourself to write in such a case. CAS. In such a time as this it is not meet That every nice offence should bear his comment.
Página 253 - ... of glory, and brighten to all eternity; that she will be still adding virtue to virtue, and knowledge to knowledge; carries in it something wonderfully agreeable to that ambition which is natural to the mind of man. Nay, it must be a prospect pleasing to God himself, to see his creation for ever beautifying in his eyes, and drawing nearer to him by greater degrees of resemblance.
Página 256 - There is not a more painful action of the mind, than invention ; yet in dreams it works with that ease and activity, that we are not sensible when the faculty is employed.
Página 14 - Fame is the spur that the clear spirit doth raise (That last infirmity of noble mind) To scorn delights, and live laborious days : But the fair guerdon when we hope to find, And think to burst out into sudden blaze, Comes the blind Fury with the abhorred shears And slits the thin-spun life. But not the praise...
Página 3 - Nature has placed mankind under the governance of two sovereign masters, pain and pleasure. It is for them alone to point out what we ought to do, as well as to determine what we shall do. On the one hand the standard of right and wrong, on the other the chain of causes and effects, are fastened to their throne.
Página 256 - ... were my memory as faithful as my reason is then fruitful, I would never study but in my dreams, and this time also would I choose for my devotions ; but our grosser memories have then so little hold of our abstracted understandings, that they forget the story, and can only relate to our awaked souls a confused and broken tale of that that hath passed.
Página 264 - Hac arte Pollux et vagus Hercules Enisus arces attigit igneas, Quos inter Augustus recumbens Purpureo bibit ore nectar. Hac te merentem, Bacche pater, tuae Vexere tigres...
Página 202 - MEN in great place are thrice servants ; servants of the sovereign or state, servants of fame, and servants of business ; so as they have no freedom, neither in their persons, nor in their actions, nor in their timea.