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againſt alſo Anthony appeared approach arms army arrived arts attempted Auguſtus battle began body brought Brutus Cæfar Cæſar called camp carried cauſe command conduct conſul continued cried danger death deſired emperor empire enemy engagement entered entirely equal expected fenate fide finding firſt foldiers followed fome foon forces formed former fortune friends gained gave give greateſt hand head himſelf honour hopes hundred immediately Italy killed king laſt laws length lives manner marched mean moſt obliged offered once oppoſe peace perſon Pompey preparations preſent received reign remained reſolved reſt Romans Rome ſame ſeemed ſenate ſent ſeveral ſhe ſhould ſide ſome ſoon ſtate ſtill ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought thouſand tion took tribunes troops turn uſed uſual victory virtues whole whoſe wife
133. oldal - Septimius gave only a nod with his head, without uttering a word, or instancing the least civility. Pompey, therefore took out a paper, on which he had minuted a speech he intended to make to the king, and began reading it. In this manner they approached the shore; and Cornelia, whose concern had never suffered her to lose sight...
129. oldal - 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.
132. oldal - ... blow, he returned to the camp, and, in his tent, waited the issue of an event, which it was his duty to direct, not to follow. There he remained for some moments, without speaking ; till, being told that the camp was attacked,
146. oldal - Being at length entered the senate-house, where the conspirators were prepared to receive him, he met one Spurina, an augur, who had foretold his danger, to whom he said, smiling, " Well, " Spurina, the ides of March are come." " Yes," replied the augur,
147. oldal - Then covering his head, and spreading his robe before him, in order to fall with greater decency, he sunk down at the base of Pompey's statue, after receiving three-andtwenty wounds from hands which he vainly supposed he had disarmed by his benefits.
133. oldal - 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, but he and his kingdom were under the direction of Photinus, an eunuch, and Theodotus, a master of the art of speaking.
132. oldal - Amphipolis, where finding his affairs desperate, he steered to Lesbos, to take in his wife Cornelia, whom he had left there at a distance from the dangers and hurry of the war.