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Æmilius Ætolians afterwards allies ambassadors answer Antiochus appeared arms army arrived Asia attack battle body BOOK brother brought Caius called camp carried cause charge Claudius Cneius command consul death decree effect elected enemy engaged Eumenes father favour fear fight five fleet foot force formed four friends Fulvius Gauls gave give given gods greater ground guard held honour hope horse hundred immediately Italy killed kind king king's kingdom land legions letter Lucius Macedon Macedonians manner Marcus matter means night offered ordered party passed peace performed Perseus person Philip possession prætor present province Publius Quintus raised received respect rest returned Rhodians river Romans Rome Scipio senate sent ships side soldiers soon Spain success taken temple thing thousand took town tribunes triumph troops victory walls whole wished
Page 2081 - That commanders should be counselled, chiefly, by persons of known talent ; by those who have made the art of war their particular study, and whose knowledge is derived from experience ; from those who are present at the scene of action, who see the country, who see the enemy...
Page 1808 - How often in the ages of our fathers was it given in charge to the magistrates, to prohibit the performance of any foreign religious rites ; to banish strolling sacrificers and soothsayers from the forum, the circus, and the city ; to search for, and burn, books of divination ; and to abolish every mode of sacrificing that was not conformable to the Roman practice...
Page 1652 - MUDIE'S British Birds ; or, History of the Feathered Tribes of the British Islands. Revised by W. CL Martin. With 52 Figures of Birds and 7 Coloured Plates of Eggs. 2 vols.
Page 1694 - While they were employed in measuring and fortifying the camp, a body of the king's troops, consisting of three thousand chosen horse and foot, approached with great rapidity and violence. The party on guard, though much inferior in number, (being only two thousand,) without *. B, 862.] THE HISTORY OP ROME.
Page 2080 - In every circle, and, truly at every table, there are people who lead armies into Macedonia; who know where the camp ought to be placed; what posts ought to be occupied by troops; when and through what pass that territory should be entered; where magazines should be formed; how provisions should be conveyed by land and sea; and when it is proper to engage the enemy, when to lie quiet.
Page 1809 - During the night, which succeeded the day in which the affair was made public, great numbers, attempting to fly, were seized, and brought back by the triumvirs, who had posted guards at all the gates ; and informations were lodged against many, some of whom, both men and women, put themselves to death. Above seven thousand men and women are said to have taken the oath of the association.