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Page 19 - The Greek Testament: with a critically revised Text; a Digest of Various Readings; Marginal References to verbal and Idiomatic Usage; Prolegomena; and a Critical and Exegetical Commentary. For the Use of Theological Students and Ministers, By HENRY ALFORD, DD, Dean of Canterbury. Vol. I., containing the Four Gospels.
Page 19 - GREEK AND ENGLISH TESTAMENT, in parallel Columns on the same page. Edited by J. SCHOLEFIELD, MA late Regius Professor of Greek in the University.
Page 20 - AN INTRODUCTION TO ARISTOTLE'S ETHICS. Books I. -IV. (Book X. c. vi.-ix. in an Appendix.) With a continuous Analysis and Notes. Intended for the use of Beginners and Junior Students. By the Rev. EDWARD MOORE, DD, Principal of St. Edmund Hall, and late Fellow and Tutor of Queen's College, Oxford. Crown 8vo.
Page 7 - MILONE, with a Translation of Asconius' Introduction, Marginal Analysis and English Notes. Edited by the Rev. JOHN SMYTH PURTON, BD, late President and Tutor of St Catharine's College.
Page 4 - Cornelius Nepos. With Critical Questions and Answers, and an Imitative Exercise on each Chapter. By THOMAS KERCHEVER ARNOLD, MA Fifth Edition, izmo.
Page 8 - Notes, by JT ABDY, LL.D., Judge of County Courts, late Regius Professor of Laws in the University of Cambridge, and BRYAN WALKER, MA, LL.D., Law Lecturer of St John's College, Cambridge, formerly Law Student of Trinity Hall and Chancellor's Medallist for Legal Studies. Crown 8vo.
Page 122 - Non dico te ab sociis pecunias cepisse ; non sum in eo occupatus quod civitates, regna, domos omnium depeculatus es ; furta, rapinas omnes tuas omitto." Haec utilis est exornatio si aut ad rem quam non pertineat aliis ostendere, quod occulte admonuisse prodest, aut longum est aut ignobile, aut planum non potest fieri, aut facile potest reprehendi ; ut utilius sit occulte fecisse suspicionem quam eiusmodi intendisse orationem quae redarguatur.
Page 179 - Sea. It is armed with a long spear and oval shield, and bears a helmet on its head; the point of the lance, and the crest of the casque, appearing above the loftiest building of the Acropolis, are visible to the sailor who approaches Athens from Sunium. This is MINERVA PROMACHUS, the Champion of Athens, who looking down from her lofty eminence in the citadel, seems by her attitude and her accoutrements to promise protection to the city beneath her, and to bid defiance to its enemies.