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Cadit et Ripheus justissimus unus Qui fuit in Teucris et servantissimus aequi. Diis aliter visum. AEn. ii. 426. Then Ripheus fell in the unequal fight, Just of his word, observant of the right: Heav'n thought not so.

A passage in the eleventh book of Virgil's "AEneid" is very much to be admired, where Camilla, in her last agonies, instead of weeping over the wound she had received, as one might have expected from a warrior of her sex, considers only, like the hero of whom we are now speaking, how the battle should be continued after her death: Tum sic exspirans, &c. VIRG., AEn. xi. 820.

In Italy, too, I am told there was a woman, also quite unlearned, who during one of her devilish torments was asked what is the best line of Virgil, and replied, "Learn justice and to reverence the gods ". In this second case it would seem that the Devil scarcely knew his own business. Aen. 6. 620.

Aen. 3, 411: Angusti rarescent claustra Pelori. Chattos suos. As if the Chatti were the children of the Forest, and the Forest emphatically their country. Passow. Prosequitur, deponit. Begins, continues, and ends with the Chatti. Poetical==is coextensive with. Duriora, sc. solito, or his, cf. Gr. 256, 9. Stricti, sinewy, strong, which has the same root as stringo.

All the counsels, all the arguments in the world may prove unavailing; you will give him explanations, you will convince his mind, and yet his will will play the haughty madam and remain motionless as a rock. Vergil, Aen., lib. 6, v. 470: Non magis incepto vultum sermone movetur, Quam si dura silex, aut stet Marpesia cautes.

Sed revocare gradum, superasque evadere ad auras, Hoc opus, hic labor est. VIRG. AEn. vi. 126. The gates of hell are open night and day; Smooth the descent, and easy is the way: But to return and view the cheerful skies; In this the task and mighty labour lies.

In short, we should not any longer regard our fellow- subjects as Whigs or Tories, but should make the man of merit our friend, and the villain our enemy. No. 126. Tros Rutulusve fuat, nullo discrimim habebo. VIRG. AEn. x. ver. 108. Rutulians, Trojans, are the same to me.

The stateliness and gravity of the Spaniards shows itself to perfection in the solemnity of their language; and the blunt, honest humour of the Germans sounds better in the roughness of the High-Dutch than it would in a politer tongue. Omnem, quae nunc obducta tuenti Mortales hebetat visus tibi, et humida circum Caligat, nubem eripiam. VIRG., AEn. ii. 604.

I am, Sir, Your humble servant, No. 67. Inventas vitam excoluere per artes. VIRG. AEn. vi. 663. They polish life by useful arts. THAT familiarity produces neglect, has been long observed.

According to their different natural disposition, i.e. the timid, though armed, turned their backs before inferior numbers; while the brave, though unarmed, met death in the face. Praestare terga is an expression found only in T. Et aliquando, etc. Et==ac tamen. The language is Virgilian, cf. Aen. 2, 367. Quod. Cf. note 12. Ni frequens fiduciam foret.

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