M. Tullii Ciceronis Cato Major sive De senectute: Laelius sive De amicitia, et Epistolae selectae

Whittaker and Company, 1857 - 262 sider

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Side 197 - Epistularum genera multa esse non ignoras, sed unum illud certissimum, cuius causa inventa res ipsa est, ut certiores faceremus absentes, si quid esset, quod eos scire aut nostra aut ipsorum interesset.
Side vii - Here you do well;' for I assure you there is no such whetstone to sharpen a good wit, and encourage a will to learning, as is praise.
Side xxix - Quaeris quemadmodum in secessu, quo iamdiu frueris, putem te studere oportere. Utile in primis, et multi praecipiunt, vel ex graeco in latinum, vel ex latino vertere in graecum. Quo genere exercitationis proprietas splendorque verborum, copia figurarum, vis explicandi, praeterea imitatione optimorum similia inveniendi facultas paratur.
Side 72 - Diuini iuris sunt ueluti res sacrae et religiosae. 4. Sacrae sunt quae diis superis consecratae sunt, religiosae quae diis Manibus relictae sunt.
Side xxvii - I say ; for, or he have construed, parsed, twice translated over by good advisement, marked out his six points by skilful judgment, he shall have necessary occasion to read over every lecture a dozen times at the least. Which because he shall do always in order, he shall do it always with pleasure. 'And pleasure allureth love, -love hath lust to labour, labour always obtaineth his purpose;' as most truly both Aristotle in his Rhetorick, and Oedipus in Sophocles do teach, saying -ft It Zirovftivov...
Side v - AFTER the child hath learned perfectly the eight parts of speech, let him then learn the right joining together of substantives with adjectives, the noun with the verb, the relative with the antecedent.
Side xvii - Latin tongues, the two only learned tongues, which be kept not in common talk, but in private books, we find always wisdom and eloquence, good matter and good utterance, never or seldom asunder. For all such authors, as be fullest of good matter and right judgment in doctrine, be likewise always most proper in words, most apt in sentence, most plain and pure in uttering the same.
Side 221 - Haec nova sit ratio vincendi, ut misericordia et liberalitate nos muniamus : id quemadmodum fieri possit , nonnulla mihi in mentem veniunt et multa reperiri possunt. De his rebus rogo vos, ut cogitationem suscipiatis.
Side 79 - Quid dulcius, quam habere, quicum omnia audeas sic loqui, ut tecum ? Quis esset tantus fructus in prosperis rebus, nisi haberes, qui illis aeque, ac tu ipse, gauderet?
Side xxvi - Their whole knowledge by learning without the book was tied only to their tongue and lips, and never ascended up to the brain and head, and therefore was soon spit out of the mouth again.

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