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according action of theft adoption aediles affairs afterwards ancient appear appointed army assembly authority become belongs body born brought Caesar Augustus Caius called Carthaginians cause citizens civil law committed commons constitution consuls curator death decemvirs Diocletian divine earth elected emancipated emperor enemy Epictetus eternal evil exist father Fecenia give given gods Gracchus Greek hand hastati heaven honor kind kings land lex Aquilia live Lucius Lucius Sextius magistrates Marcus matter Maximian means military tribunes mind motion nature never obliged observed opinion owner parents passed patricians person philosophy Plato plebeian plebs possession praetor punishment pupil quaestor reason receive Roman Rome sacred Scipio senate sesterces slave soldiers soul speak stars substance suffer testament things tion Titius triarii troops tutor Twelve Tables usufruct Velitrae Vespasian virtue whole wish
Página 377 - It is, indeed, a desirable thing to be well descended ; but the glory belongs to our ancestors.
Página 412 - I received clear and frequent impressions about living according to nature, and what kind of a life that is, so that, so far as depended on the gods, and their gifts and help, and inspirations, nothing hindered me from forthwith living according to nature, though I still fall short of it through my own fault, and through not observing the admonitions of the gods...
Página 414 - This thou must always bear in mind, what is the nature of the whole, and what is my nature, and how this is related to that, and what kind of a part it is of what kind of a whole; and that there is no one who hinders thee from always doing and saying the things which are according to the nature of which thou art a part.
Página 409 - ... nor was perplexed nor dejected, nor did he ever laugh to disguise his vexation, nor, on the other hand, was he ever passionate or suspicious. He was accustomed to do acts of beneficence, and was ready to forgive, and was free from all falsehood ; and he presented the appearance of a man who could not be diverted from right rather than of a man who had been improved. I observed, too, that no man could ever think that he was despised by Maximus, or ever venture to think himself a better man.
Página 410 - He took a reasonable care of his body's health, not as one who was greatly attached to life, nor out of regard to personal appearance, nor yet in a careless way, but so that, through his own attention, he very seldom stood in need of the physician's art or of medicine or external applications. He was most ready to give...
Página 58 - Be assured that when a woman once begins to be ashamed of what she ought not to be ashamed of, she will not be ashamed of what she ought. She who can, will purchase out of her own purse; she who cannot, will ask her husband. Unhappy is the husband, both he who complies with the request, and he who does not; for what he will not give himself, another will.
Página 216 - This, then, as it appears to me, has been the decision of the wisest philosophers,— that law was neither a thing contrived by the genius of man, nor established by any decree of the people, but a certain eternal principle, which governs the entire universe, wisely commanding what is right and prohibiting what is wrong.
Página 409 - Brutus ; and from him I received the idea of a polity in which there is the same law for all, a polity administered with regard to equal rights and equal freedom of speech, and the idea of a kingly government which respects most of all the freedom of the governed ; I learned from him also consistency and undeviating steadiness in my regard for philosophy...
Página 413 - For we are made for co-operation, like feet, like hands, like eyelids, like the rows of the upper and lower teeth. To act against one another, then, is contrary to nature; and it is acting against one another to be vexed and to •turn away.