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Achaeans Aeacus Aeneid Aeschylus Alexandrine anapaest appears argument Aristotle Atticus Baiae Bauli Bishop Blaydes Blaydes reads Book bronze caesura Caietae Cicero classical conjecture conjugation correction corruption critical Dionysius edition editors ekkyklema emendation enim Epistle Eusebius evidence explain fact gives Greek Hegesippus History Homeric Horace iambic infinitely inflexions instance J. B. BURY Kara Latin letter Lucretius Madvig Marsh's Library meaning mentioned metrical mihi Miiller modo Monophysite Mycenaean nature nihil occurs omitted original passage Pelasgians perhaps phrase Plato Plautus poet Pompey possible probably quae quam quantity quasi-caesura quid Quintus Quirinalia quod quoted reference Ridgeway Roman root-syllables scholars seems sense sentence short syllable shortened suffix suggest suppose Syriac things third foot tion translation Varro verbs verse volume words writer written Zacharias
Page 178 - If I may trust the flattering truth of sleep My dreams presage some joyful news at hand. My bosom's lord sits lightly in his throne, And all this day an unaccustom'd spirit Lifts me above the ground with cheerful thoughts.
Page 376 - In the beginning of the year 1741, his understanding was so much impaired, and his passions so greatly increased, that he was utterly incapable of conversation. Strangers were not permitted to approach him, and his friends found it necessary to have guardians appointed of his person and estate. Early in the year 1742, his reason was wholly subverted, and his rage became absolute madness. The last person whom he knew was Mrs Whiteway...
Page 190 - Since, therefore, unity, ie any finite line divided by o, gives the asymptote of an hyperbola, ie a line infinitely long, it necessarily follows that a finite line divided by an infinite gives o. in the quotient, ie that the pars infinitesima of a finite line is just nothing. For by the nature of division the dividend divided by the quotient gives the divisor. Now a man speaking of lines infinitely small will hardly be suppos'd to mean nothing by them, and if he understands real finite quantitys...
Page 424 - Wait till you come to Forty Year. Forty times over let Michaelmas pass, Grizzling hair the brain doth clear— Then you know a boy is an ass, Then you know the worth of a lass, Once you have come to Forty Year.
Page 188 - I am bold to think might easily be brought to an end by the sole consideration of one passage in the incomparable Mr. Locke's Treatise of Humane Understanding, b. 2. ch. 17, sec. 7, where that authour, handling the subject of infinity with that judgment and clearness which is so peculiar to him, has these remarkable...
Page 290 - God By the which will we are sanctified through the offering of the body of Jesus Christ once for all.
Page 383 - They also ordered the arrest of the printer, and appointed a committee to inquire who was the author, but apparently in vain. As Swift's views concurred with the decision of Parliament, it is impossible that he could have penned this sheet, which is besides obscure and dull. A private letter to Knightley Chetwode, dated December 12th, 1721, and published by G.
Page 285 - King of righteousness, and then also King of Salem, which is, King of Peace; without father, without mother, without genealogy, having neither beginning of days, nor end of life, but made like unto the Son of God), abideth a priest continually.
Page 272 - And I believe in the Holy Ghost, the Lord and Giver of life, who proceedeth from the Father and the Son, who with the Father and the Son together is worshipped and glorified, who spake by the Prophets.