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according actions advantage affairs affection amongst authority beauty believe better body carried cause common concern condition consider contrary custom death desire disease easy example excuse eyes fall favour fear follow force fortune friends give hand head honour human humour imagination judge judgment keep kind king knowledge laws learned least leave less liberty live look manner matter means mind nature never obligation observe occasion once opinion ordinary ourselves pain particular person Plato pleasure Plutarch present reason received rest rules seen serve sick Socrates sometimes sort soul speak suffer taken things thou thoughts trouble true truth turn understanding vice virtue weak wherein wise young
Page 37 - ... huic versatile ingenium sic pariter ad omnia fuit, ut natum ad id unum diceres quodcumque ageret...
Page 153 - Baltheus en gemmis, en illita portions auro : "* all the sides of this vast space filled and environed, from. the bottom to the top, with three or fourscore rows of seats, all of marble also, and covered with cushions, " Exeat, inquit, Si pudor est, et de pulvino surgat equestri, Cujus res legi non sufficit.
Page 106 - Audio, quid veteres olim moneatis amici: Pone seram, cohibe: sed quis custodiet ipsos Custodes ? cauta est et ab illis incipit uxor.
Page 161 - ... love in biting and scratching : it is not vigorous and generous enough, if it be not quarrelsome, if...
Page 20 - I speak truth, not so much as I would, but as much as I dare: and I dare a little the more, as I grow older; for methinks custom allows to age more liberty of prating, and more indiscretion of talking of a man's self.
Page 327 - Quis deus hanc mundi temperet arte domum, Qua venit exoriens, qua deficit, unde coactis Cornibus in plenum menstrua luna redit, Unde salo superant venti, quid flamine captet Eurus, et in nubes unde perennis aqua, 30 Sit ventura dies, mundi quae subruat arces...
Page 274 - Felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas, Atque metus omnes, et inexorabile fatum Subjecit pedibus, strepitumque Acherontis avari.
Page 277 - But there is a sort of ignorance, strong and generous, that yields nothing in honour and courage to knowledge ; an ignorance which to conceive requires no less knowledge than to conceive knowledge itself.