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Æneid Affairs amongst ancient Aristotle Arms Authority Battle better betwixt Body Book Cæsar Cause CHAP Children chuse Cicero common contrary Count of Egmont Country Custom Dæmons Death Diodorus of Sicily Diogenes Diogenes Laertius Discourse divine Duke Edition Emperor Enemy Epicurus fame Fancy fantastick Father Favour fays Fear forasmuch Fortune Friends Friendship give Hand Honour Horse human Imagination judge Judgment King Lacedæmonians Laws Learning Liberty live Love Lucret Manner Means Mind Montaigne Montaigne's Name Nature never Number obliged Opinion ourselves Ovid Pain Passions Person Philosopher Place Plato Pleasure Pliny Plutarch Pompey Prince publick Pythagoras Quæst quam Reason Romans Scythians sect Seneca shew Socrates soever Soul speak Stile Subject Suetonius suffer thee Things thou thought tion Titus Livy true Truth Valour Victory Virtue wherein Wife Women Words World
Página 28 - The glitt'ring species here and there divide, And cast their dubious beams from side to side; Now on the walls, now on the pavement play, And to the ceiling flash the glaring day.
Página 72 - Where death waits for us is uncertain; let us look for him everywhere. The premeditation of death is the premeditation of liberty; he who has learned to die, has unlearned to serve. There is nothing of evil in life, for him who rightly comprehends that the privation of life is no evil: to know how to die, delivers us from all subjection and constraint.
Página 163 - But, withal, let my governor remember to what end his instructions are principally directed, and that he do not so much imprint in his pupil's memory the date of the ruin of Carthage, as the manners of Hannibal and Scipio; nor so much where Marcellus died, as why it was unworthy of his duty that he died there.
Página 176 - tis not a body, that we are training up, but a man, and we ought not to divide him.
Página 81 - Life in itself is neither good nor evil; it is the scene of good or evil, as you make it. And, if you have lived a day, you have seen all ; one day is equal and like to all other days. There is...
Página 243 - For what man is he that can know the counsel of God? or who can think what the will of the Lord is? For the thoughts of mortal men are miserable, and our devices are but uncertain. For the corruptible body presseth down the soul, and the earthly tabernacle weigheth down the mind that museth upon many things.
Página 206 - If your will commanded you to kill your daughter, would you kill her?" and I said yes. For that does not bear witness to any consent to do so, because I have no doubt at all about my will, and just as little about that of such a friend. It is not in the power of all the arguments in the world to dislodge me from the certainty I have of the intentions and judgments of my friend. Not one of his actions could be presented to me, whatever appearance it might have, that I could not immediately find the...
Página 177 - If you would have him apprehend shame and chastisement, do not harden him to them: inure him to heat and cold, to wind and sun, and to dangers that he ought to despise; wean him from all effeminacy and delicacy in clothes and lodging, eating and drinking; accustom him to everything, that he may not be a Sir Paris, a carpet-knight, but a sinewy, hardy, and vigorous young man.