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Antony appeared appointed approach arms army arrived arts assistance attempted attended Augustus battle became began body brought Brutus Cæsar called camp carried cause citizens command conduct consul continued cried danger death designs desired effect emperor empire enemy engagement entered equal father favour finding followed forces formed former fortune friends gained gave give greatest hand head honour hopes horse hundred immediately increase Italy killed king laws length lives manner master mean natural never obliged offered once oppose passed peace person Pompey possessed prepared present pretended prisoners proper raised received refused reign remained resolved rest retired Romans Rome seemed senate sent served side soldiers soon success taken thing thought thousand tion took tribunes triumph troops turned usual victory virtues whole wife
245. oldal - Such were the honours paid to Augustus, whose power began in the slaughter, and terminated in the happiness of his subjects ; so that it was said of him, " That " it had been good for mankind if he had never been " born, or if he never had died.
241. oldal - He was so affable, that he returned the salutations of the meanest person. One day a person presented him with a petition, but with so much awe, that Augustus was displeased with his meanness.
173. oldal - Cesar's soldiers were now rushing on with their usual impetuosity, when, perceiving the enemy motionless, they all stopt short, as if by general consent, and halted in the midst of their career. A terrible pause ensued, in which both armies continued to gaze upon each other with mutual terror and dreadful serenity.
31. oldal - Be witness, ye gods," he cried, " that, from this moment, I proclaim myself the avenger of the chaste Lucre'tia's cause ; from this moment I profess myself the enemy of Tarquin, and his lustful house ; from henceforth this life, while life continues, shall be employed in opposition to tyranny, and for the happiness and freedom of my much-loved country.
150. oldal - Catiline was very desirous to see him taken off before he left Rome; upon which two knights of the company undertook to kill him the next morning in his bed, in an early visit, on pretence of business...
255. oldal - He would also have taken the crown and diadem, had he not been advised that he was already superior to all the monarchs of the world. Not long after he assumed divine honours, and gave himself the names of such divinities as he thought most agreeable to his nature. For this purpose he caused the heads of the statues of Jupiter and some other gods to be struck off, and his own to be put in their places. He frequently seated himself between Castor and Pollux, and ordered that all who came to their...