What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according Ĉschylus Alexander already ancient appears Aristotle Athenians Athens belonged Biogr brought called celebrated character chorus collection comedy common Compare composed composition connected considered consisted contained critics death dialect Dict distinguished doctrines doubt drama early edition epic epigrams existence expression extant fact fragments give given Greece Greek hand Hist Homer important Italy kind knowledge known Laert language later Leipzig lived lyric means mentioned mind Müller native nature object opinion orations original Paris period Persian persons philosophers Plato plays Plut poems poetical poetry poets political possess present preserved principles probably productions published referred regarded relation remains remarked respecting rhetoric says seems separate seqq Smith Socrates songs style thing tion titles tragedy verse whole writers written wrote
Page 351 - The art of medicine is thus divided amongst them : each physician applies himself to one disease only, and not more. All places abound in physicians ; some physicians are for the eyes, others for the head, others for the teeth, others for the parts about the belly, and others for internal disorders.
Page 2 - Iran then, a country bounded on the north by the Caspian, on the south by the Indian Ocean, on the east by the Indus, and on the west by the Euphrates, is the spot to which all the languages of the civilized world, ancient and modern, now unite in pointing as the place of their origin.
Page 581 - Commentaries on the Gallic War, and the First Book of the Greek Paraphrase; with English Notes, Critical and Explanatory, Plans of Battles, Sieges, &c., and Historical, Geographical, and Archaeological Indexes.
Page 297 - The formation of an artificial prose style is due entirely to the Sophists, and although they did not at first proceed according to a right method, they may be considered as having laid a foundation for the polished diction of Plato and Demosthenes.
Page 312 - He maintained, that they do not always correspond to the real nature of things, and that there is no infallible method of determining when they are true or false, and consequently that they afford no certain criterion of truth.
Page 298 - ... hardship, and indifferent to heat or cold, in a measure which astonished all his companions. He went barefoot in all seasons of the year, even during the winter campaign at Potidaea, under the severe frosts of Thrace ; and the same homely clothing sufficed for him in winter as well as in summer. His ugly physiognomy excited the jests both of his friends and enemies, who inform us that he had a flat nose, thick lips, and prominent eyes, like a satyr or Silenus.
Page 515 - Christianity was continually gaining in different countries, were imbued with very different principles and feelings, and many of them had also imbibed some philosophical system or other. The knowledge which such had already acquired of the theories of the Greeks ; the necessity of replying to the attacks of Heathen adversaries ; and the desire of illustrating, defining, and substantiating the Christian doctrines, and forming into a whole the solutions which were offered from time to time of the...
Page 126 - Doric, ^Eolic, and Lydian ; which can be easily distinguished, although each admits of innumerable varieties. In respect of metre, every ode of Pindar has an individual character ; no two odes having the same metrical structure. In the Doric ode the same metrical forms occur as those which prevailed in the choral lyric poetry of Stesichorus, viz., systems of dactyls and trochaic dipodies, which most nearly approach the stateliness of the hexameter.