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accordingly ambassadors appeared appointed approach arms army arrived arts assistance attempted battle began body brought called camp carried Carthaginians cause Cesar citizens command conduct consul continued cried danger death defeat defend desired dictator effect enemy engagement ensued entered equal expected father favour field finding followed forces formed former fortune friends gained Gauls gave give greatest ground hand Hannibal head honour hopes horse hundred immediately Italy killed king length manner Marius master means meantime never obliged obtained offered once oppose passed peace person Pompey possession prepared present prisoners proper proposals Pyrrhus raised received refused remained resolved rest river Romans Rome seemed senate sent served Servius ships side slain soldiers soon success taken Tarquin thousand tion took town tribunes troops turned victory whole
190. oldal - While he was thus piously employed, he was accosted by an old Roman soldier, who had served under Pompey in his youth.
184. oldal - Cesar now commanded the cohorts to pursue their success, and, advancing, charged Pompey's troops upon the flank : this charge the enemy withstood for some time with great bravery, till he brought up his third line, which had not yet engaged. Pompey's infantry, being thus doubly attacked in front, by fresh troops, and in rear by the victorious cohorts, could no longer resist, but fled to their camp. The flight began among the strangers, though Pompey's right wing still valiantly maintained their ground.
191. oldal - that art making these humble preparations for Pompey's funeral ?" Philip having answered that he was one of his freedmen, " Alas !" replied the soldier, " permit me to share in this...
188. oldal - Pompey embraced her •without speaking a word, and for some time supported her in his arms, in silent despair. Having taken in Cornelia, he now continued his course, steering to the southeast, and stopping no longer than was necessary to take in provisions, at the ports that occurred in his passage. He was at last prevailed upon to apply to Ptolemy, king of Egypt, to whose father Pompey had been a considerable benefactor. Ptolemy, who was as yet a minor, had not the government in his own hands,...