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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1873. Excerpt: ... 5. Quo fando possnm; sc. cequare. rlam 9. Quod exercitibnsque. The que is connected with exercitibus, 193 because the additional thought lies in that word, and not in quod. 12. Maglstri eqnitnm. Mag. dependent upon ordincm, which may be easily supplied from ordines. 25. Eam nnbem, ctc. In these words Hannibal compares the Roman army to a cloud hovering upon the mountains, as it was the policy of Fabius to keep upon the hills, and not come down to the plain, to give battle to the enemy. XXXI. The consul Servilius lands in Africa, but is forced to retreat, and to return to Sicily. 36. Justa...ae si; just as if. So also Cic. post Red. in Sen. 8, 20, juxia ac si mens frater esset; Sail. Jug., 45, 2,juxtaacsi--adcssent. These are the only instances given of this construction by Hand, Turs. 3, p. 541. A similar construction in Liv. X. 6, junta--quam--vidererU. 3. Ad mille liominnm. These words seem to be used as a substan-ig tive expression, in the abl. abs. with amisso; after about a thousand men, with them Semp. B., were lost.--Mille is generally used as an adjective, see Z. § 116. Yet other instances of its use as a substantive occur in Livy, as XXII. 37, mille sagittariorum; XXIV. 40, mille hominum. 19. Titninin imaginis. See n., III. 58, on virum--imaginis. XXXII. Fabius and Minucius, their term of office having expired, give up their troops to the consuls.--The arrival at Rome of Neapolitan ambassadors. 28. Adcoqnc inopise; and to such a degree of want. Tnoptie in the gen. depending upon adeo, in the same way as the gen. depends upon adhuc, co, and other adverbs. Yet this construction is doubtful, as well as the reading itself. 29. Abenndnm sc. esse. The common reading is abeundo. Alschefski cites X. 36, ni cedenti instaturum allerum timuissent, in ...
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    Dimensions7.4 x 0.3 x 9.7 inches

    Selections From the First Five Books of [His] Roman History, With the Twenty-First and Twenty-Second Books Entire

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