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afterwards Agricola Agrippa Agrippina ancient Annals Arminius arms army Asinius Augustus authority barbarians battle berius Blaesus brother Caecina Caesar Caius called camp centurions character Cheruscans citizens civil Claudius cohorts colours command conduct consul consular consulship crime death decree dignity Domitian Drusus eloquence emperor enemy epist father favour Florus friends fury Gaul gave Genealogical Table Geographical Table Germanicus Germans glory honour illustrious Julia Julius Julius Caesar king knew legions Lepidus liberty Libo Livia Lucius Lucius Apronius magistrates manicus manners Marcus Maroboduus military orator passions Piso Plancina Pliny praetor praetorian present prince proconsul provinces rank reign Rhescuporis Rhine rius Roman knight Rome says Section Segestes Sejanus senate sent sesterces Silanus slaves soldiers spirit Suet Suetonius sword Tacfarinas Tacitus temple thought Tiberius tion tribunes Varus Velleius Paterculus victory violated majesty virtue Vitellius Vonones whole wife
Стр. 131 - In the adjacent woods stood the savage altars where the tribunes and principal centurions were offered up a sacrifice with barbarous rites. Some of the soldiers who survived that dreadful day, and afterwards broke their chains, related circumstantially several particulars. " Here the commanders of the legions were put to the sword : on that spot the eagles were seized. There Varus received his first wound ; and this the place where he gave himself the mortal stab, and died by his own sword.
Стр. 107 - The great-grandson of Augustus, and the daughter-in-law of Tiberius, need not be left to fill the measure of your iniquity. Without that horrible catastrophe the scene of guilt may end. But let me ask you, in these last few days what have you not attempted? What have you left unviolated? By what name shall I now address you ? Shall I call you soldiers ? Soldiers ! who have dared to besiege the son...
Стр. 353 - " sequitur fortunam, ut semper, et odit damnatos. idem populus, si Nurtia Tusco favisset, si oppressa foret secura senectus 75 principis, hac ipsa Seianum diceret hora Augustum. iam pridem, ex quo suffragia nulli vendimus, effudit curas ; nam qui dabat olim imperium fasces legiones omnia, nunc se continet atque duas tantum res anxius optat, 80 panem et circenses."
Стр. xxxv - Rerum ratio ordinem temporum desiderat, regionum descriptionem ; vult etiam, quoniam in rebus magnis memoriaque dignis consilia primum, deinde acta, postea eventus expectentur, et de consiliis significari quid . ^-.scriptor probet, et in rebus gestis declarari, non solum quid actum aut dictum sit, sed etiam quomodo ; et cum de eventu dicatur, ut causae explicentur omnes, ^f.
Стр. 91 - The crowd, in the meantime, stood at gaze : every gleam of light inspired the men with joy ; and the sudden gloom depressed their hearts with grief. The clouds condensed, and the moon was supposed to be lost in utter darkness. A melancholy horror seized the multitude ; and melancholy is sure to engender superstition. A religious panic spread through the army. The appearance in the heavens foretold eternal labour to the legions ; and all lamented that by their crimes they had called down upon themselves...
Стр. 224 - It was seen that whoever made himself master of Alexandria, with the strongholds which by sea and land were the keys of the whole province, might with a small force, make head against the power of Rome, and, by blocking up the plentiful corn country, reduce all Italy to a famine...
Стр. 91 - To assist the moon in her labors, the air resounded with the clangor of brazen instruments, with the sound of trumpets, and other warlike music. The crowd in the mean time stood at gaze. Every gleam of light inspired the men with joy, and the sudden gloom depressed their hearts with grief. The clouds condensed, and the moon was supposed to be lost in utter darkness. A melancholy horror seized the multitude, and melancholy is sure to engender superstition.
Стр. 385 - Quae sit enim culti facundia sensimus oris, Civica pro trepidis cum tulit arma reis. Scimus et, ad nostras cum se tulit impetus artes, Ingenii currant flumina quanta tui.
Стр. 91 - ... soldiers, was deemed a prognostic denouncing the fate of the army. The planet, in its languishing state, represented the condition of the legions : if it recovered its former lustre, the efforts of the men would be crowned with success. To assist the moon in her labours, the air resounded with the clangor of brazen instruments, with the sound of trumpets, and other warlike music.