Hand-book of Latin Synonymes

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J.G.F. & J. Rivington, 1841 - 234 páginas
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Página 145 - Att. iv. 6. Si loquor de republica quod oportet, insanus; si, quod opus est, servus existimor. And xiii. 25. Cat. ap. Sen. Ep. 94. Emo non quod opus est, sed quod necesse est; quod non opus est, asse carum est. And Cic. Or. ii. 43. 2. Oportet denotes, objectively, the moral claim which is made upon any man; debere
Página 115 - BG iii. 20, to renew the battle; and pugnam integrare, Liv. vii. 7, to begin the battle again quite from the beginning. Aut. Herenn. ii. 3, 47. Enumeratio est per quam colligimus et commonemus quibus de rebus verba fecerimus, breviter, ut renovetur, non redintegretur oratio. (i. 184.) Jubere ; Imperare
Página 98 - a political virtue, which, like the republican feeling of a prince, makes the specific difference between a ruler and his people unfelt, and treats his subjects as fellow-citizens. Nep. Milt. 8. In Miltiade erat quum summa humanitas, turn mira comitas, ut nemo tarn humilis esset cui non ad eum aditus pateret.
Página 136 - quaestor urbanus, fuerit erga te et dignitatem tuam; sed parum est, me hoc meminisse; spero etiam te, qui oblivisci nihil soles, nisi injurias, quoniam hoc est animi, quoniam etiam ingenii tui, te aliquid de hujus illo qusestorio officio cogitantem, etiam de aliis
Página 149 - is a pleasant occupation, conversation, amusement, which disperses ennui, and confers a relative pleasure ; whereas delectatio is a real delight, which procures positive enjoyment, and confers absolute pleasure. Cic. Orat. i. 26. In iis artibus, in quibus non utilitas quaeritur necessaria, sed animi libera quaedam oblectatio.
Página 163 - with decision, with a feeling of right or power; flagitare, with importunity, in consequence of a passionate and impatient eagerness. Tac. Hist. ii. 39. Othone per literas flagitante ut maturarent, militibus ut imperator pugnae adesset poscentibus; plerique copias trans Padum agentes acciri postulabant. Cic. Verr.
Página 122 - pain inflicted, only an accidental adjunct ; cavillatio, the scoffing wit, in which the mortification of others is the principal aim, the jest only a means and unimportant form. Cic. Orat. 30. Demosthenes non tam dicax fuit, quam facetus. Est autem illud acrioris ingenii, hoc majoris artis. (v.
Página 1 - Abesse; Deesse; Deficere. 1. Abesse denotes absence as a local relation, ' to be away' from a place; but deesse denotes an absence by which a thing is rendered incomplete, and means 'to fail,' 'to be wanting,' in opp. to esse and superesse. Cic. Brut. 80. Calidio hoc unum, si nihil utilitatis habebat, abfuit, si opus erat, defuit. 2. Deesse
Página 71 - ipsi in medio vagi; abjectis armis magna pars, saucii aut palantes in montem Vocetiam perfugiunt. (i. 89.) Erudire ; Formare ; Instituere. Erudire and formare denote education as an ideal good, and as a part of human improvement; erudire, generally, and as far as it frees from ignorance;
Página 87 - est auris in ore; that is, he minds not the reins, and must feel the bit. Cic. Orat. i. 53. Senatum servire populo, cui populus ipse moderandi et regendi sui potestatem quasi quasdam habenas tradidisset:

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