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Tuque adeo quem mox quae sint habitura deorum Concilia, incertum est; urbisne invisere, Caesar, Terrarumque velis curam; et te maximus orbis Auctorem frugum, tempestatumque potentem Accipiat, cingens materna tempora myrto: An Deus immensi venias maris, ac tua nautae Numina sola colant: tibi serviat ultima Thule; Teque sibi generum Tethys emat omnibus undis. Geor. i. 1. 25, vi.

Had not Augustus been converted on this point, Vergil would never have said of a lost soul: Vendidit hic auro patriam Dominumque potentem Imposuit, fixit leges pretio atque refixit. Augustus would have thought that he and Caesar were alluded to in these lines, which speak of a master given to a free state.

Come, try." "Well, I'll try," said Alfred, sneering secretly. "Let me see 'Mum mum mum populumque potentem, In sua victrici conversum viscera dextra." "Quite right; now go on, if you can." Alfred, who was playing with his examiner all this time, pretended to cudgel his brains, then went on, and warmed involuntarily with the lines

Quin Decios Drusosque procul, saevumque securi Aspice Torquatum, et referentem signa Camilium.... Quis te, magne Cato, tacitum, aut te, Cosse, relinquat? Quis Gracchi genus, aut geminos, duo fulmina belli. Scipiadas, cladem Libyae, parvoque potentem Fabricium, vel te sulco, Serrane, serentem?

Eskell had an itch for the classics: so he went on to say, "You have been a scholar, I hear." "I am not old enough to be a scholar, sir," said Alfred; "but I am a student." "Well, well; now can you tell me what follows this line "Jusque datum sceleri canimus populuinque potentem'?" "Why, not at the moment." "Oh, surely you can," said Dr. Eskell ironically. "It is in a tolerably well-known passage.

Suspicit potentem humilis, non timet. Antecedit, non contemnit, humiliorem potens. Quando annona moderatior? Quando pax laetior? Diffusa in Orientis Occidentisque tractus, quidquid meridiano aut septentrione finitur, Pax Augusta, per omnes terrarum orbis angulos metu servat immunes. Fortuita non civium tantummodo, sed Urbium damna, Principis munificentia vindicat.

This is precisely the division of functions made by Ovid, as the father sees Hercules perishing on the funeral pyre. "Nec nisi materna Vulcanum parte potentem Sentiet. Aeternum est a me quod traxit et expers Atque immune necis, nullaqe domabile flamma." He is not enough acquainted with natural history to make valuable observations.

Quatuor fratres minores vnum potentem conuertebant apud quem hospitabar, et qui duxit me ad Abbatiam istam, ibi vidi scilicet quod hic narratur. Et ex hoc in breui temporis spacio intratur Imperium Tartarorum, sequendo fluuium vsque in terram Pygmeorum, per cuius medium transit. Hij Pygmei sunt homines statura breues ad longitudinem nostri brachij, seu trium manuum expansarum.