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abandoned afterwards Alexander amongst ancient Antiochus Antony arms army arrived Asia Assyria Athenians Athens battle besieged brother Cæsar called carried Carthaginians causes Cleopatra command Darius daughter death defeated Demetrius Dionysius Egypt empire enemy enter entirely famous father fleet followed force formed friends gains gave give goes Greece Greeks hands head Hiero honour horse hundred ibid Italy join killed king kingdom Lacedæmonians liberty Lucullus Macedonia manner marches master means Mithridates obliged occasion officers passed peace Persians person Philip Pompey possession present prince prisoner province Ptolemy received reduced reign retires revolt Romans Rome seizes Seleucus senate sent Sicily side siege soldiers soon subjects succeeds Sylla Syracusans Syracuse Syria taken takes thing thought thousand throne Tigranes took treaty troops tyrant victory VIII whole wife
Página 227 - Thou sawest till that a stone was cut out without hands, which smote the image upon his feet that were of iron and clay, and brake them to pieces.
Página 59 - Let others better mould the running mass Of metals, and inform the breathing brass, And soften into flesh, a marble face; Plead better at the bar; describe the skies, And when the stars descend, and when they rise. But Rome! 'tis thine alone, with awful sway, To rule mankind, and make the world obey...
Página 54 - Marcellus, may be a lasting and eternal monument of the valour and clemency of him who took and preserved it. It is unjust that the remembrance of Hieronymus should have more weight with you than that of Hiero. The latter was much longer your friend than the former your enemy. Permit me to say you have experienced the good effects of the amity of Hiero ; but the senseless enterprises of Hieronymus have fallen solely upon his own head.
Página 227 - Suspended from the front of the rude pulpit were two broad sheets of canvas, upon one of which was the figure of a man, the head of gold, the breast and arms of silver, the belly of brass, the legs of iron, and feet of clay — the dream of Nebuchadnezzar.
Página 118 - Asia, and was honoured by the people almost with adoration. His pride was inflamed and supported by the immense riches he possessed, by the excessive and continual praises of his flatterers, and by a prosperity which had never known an interruption. He knew no law but his own will, and assumed the title of king of kings! So far did he carry his pride as to be waited on by crowned heads.
Página 124 - After this he drew out his forces in a hasty and disorderly manner, taking himself the command of the main body, and giving the left wing to the king of the Adiabenians, and the right to the king of the Medes. Before this right wing were placed most of the cavalry that were armed in steel.