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Parallel Extracts Arranged for Translation Into English and Latin, with ...
John Edwin Nixon
No preview available - 2012
Parallel Extracts Arranged for Translation Into English and Latin
John Edwin Nixon
No preview available - 2017
ablative accusative adjective aliis Arminius army atque battle becomes castra castris cause CICERO clauses conception condition dear dependent English enim erat especially esse esset etiam expressed fact follow frequently future gerund Greek haec hora hour idea illa inde indicative infinitive inter ipse Italy Latin less letter litterae Livy mark mean mihi minus modo neque nihil nisi numerals object obliqua omitted omnes omnia once oratio pars participle passive past perfect person prepositions present quae quam quid quidem quod quoque quum relative replaced Roman Rome rule senate sense sentence similarly simple simul sine sometimes subjunctive substantive sunt tamen temporal tenses things tibi tives translated Vale verb verbal vero whole write
Page 39 - ... last one was not able to approach it, so that they were forced to stand still, and let the flames burn on, which they did, for near two miles in length and one in breadth.
Page 49 - The inhabitants of this delicious isle, as they are without riches and honours, so are they without the vices and follies that attend them ; and were they but as much strangers to revenge, as they are to avarice and ambition, they might in fact answer the poetical notions of ,the golden age. But they have got, as an alloy to their happiness, an ill habit of murdering one another on slight offences.
Page 38 - Tum se quieti dedit et quievit verissimo quidem somno. Nam meatus animae, qui illi propter amplitudinem corporis gravior et sonantior erat, ab iis, qui limini obversabantur, audiebatur.
Page 45 - ... or nothing happens to occur. A man that has a journey before him twenty miles in length, which he is to perform on foot, will not hesitate and doubt whether he shall set out or not, because he does not readily conceive how he shall ever reach the end of it ; for he knows that, by the simple operation of moving one foot forward first and then the other, he shall be sure to accomplish it.
Page 37 - ... but crying out and lamentation, running about like distracted creatures without at all attempting to save even their goods ; such a strange consternation there was upon them, so as it burned both in breadth and length, the churches, public halls, Exchange, hospitals, monuments, and ornaments...
Page 29 - ... all contemporary authors agree in ascribing to Mary the utmost beauty of countenance and elegance of shape of which the human form is capable. Her hair was black, though, according to the fashion of that age, she frequently wore borrowed locks, and of different colours. Her eyes were a dark grey, her complexion was exquisitely fine, and her hands and arms remarkably delicate, both as to shape and colour. Her stature was of a height that rose to the majestic.
Page 73 - I think I may one day bring you acquainted, if you do not go to Tartary first ; for you'll never come back. Have a care, my dear friend, of Anthropophagi ! their stomachs are always craving. 'Tis terrible to be weighed out at fivepence a pound.
Page 44 - Epistularum genera multa esse non ignoras, sed unum illud certissimum, cuius causa inventa res ipsa est, ut certiores faceremus absentes, si quid esset, quod eos scire aut nostra aut ipsorum interesset.
Page 45 - I should plead inability as my best and only excuse. And this by the way suggests to me a seasonable piece of instruction, and reminds me of what I am very apt to forget, when I have any epistolary business in hand, that a letter may be written upon anything or nothing just as that anything or nothing happens to occur.