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admiration advantage agreeable amongst ancient Antiochus army authority battle battle of Cannae beautiful boys Carthage Carthaginians centena millia character Cicero citizens command conquered conquests consul discourse disposition duty empire enemy Fabius father faults favour formed give glory gods greatest Greece Greek Hannibal happy honour instructions justice kind king labour Lacedaemonians laws learning liberty Livy Lycurgus Macedon mankind manner master means ment millia HS mind nature never obliged observed occasion pains passion peace Pelopidas persons Philosophy Plato pleasure Plut Plutarch Polybius prince principal probity punishment quam Quintilian quod racter reason religion republic Roman republic Romans Rome Sallust says scholars Scipio senate sesterces sestertii shew Sicily soldiers Sparta speaking Syphax taste thing thought thousand tion troops Tully victory virtue whilst whole wisdom young youth
Page 400 - And he cried and said, Father Abraham, have mercy on me, and send Lazarus, that he may dip the tip of his finger in water, and cool my tongue ; for I am tormented in this flame. But Abraham said, Son, remember that thou in thy lifetime receivedst thy good things, and likewise Lazarus evil things; but now he is comforted, and thou art tormented...
Page 443 - QUINCTILIAN says, that he has included almost all the duty of scholars in this one piece of advice which he gives them, to love those who teach them, as they love the sciences which they...
Page 332 - He that spareth his rod hateth his son : but he that loveth him chasteneth him betimes.
Page 289 - He causeth the grass to grow for the cattle, and herb for the service of man: that he may bring forth food out of the earth...
Page 320 - Things, and not when we stop at them; when they serve us as Preparatives and Instruments for better Knowledge, without which the rest would be useless. Youth would have Cause to complain, if they were condemned to spend eight or ten of the best Years of their Life in learning, at a great Expence, and with incredible Pains, one or two Languages, and some other Matters of a like Nature, which perhaps they would seldom have Occasion to use. The end of Masters, in the long Course of their Studies, is...
Page 305 - Now what is it but good education which enables all the citizens and great men, and princes above the rest, to perform their different functions in a deserving manner? Is it not evident that youth are as the nursery of the state? That it is renewed and perpetuated by them? That from among them all the fathers of families, all magistrates and ministers, in a word, all persons placed in authority and power are taken?
Page 320 - The end of Masters, in the long Course of their Studies, is to habituate their Scholars to serious Application of Mind, to make them love and value the Sciences, and to cultivate in them such a Taste, as shall make them thirst after them when they are gone from School...
Page 445 - Quintillian sets upon the talents of the mind, he esteems those of the heart far beyond them, and looks upon the others as of no value without them. In the same chapter...