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" A dii0 quidem immortelibus qnaa potesfc homini major esso poena, 
futoto atque* dementia. ? " 

OICBBO. De Xlarmpicum Me8$onm> XV III., 39. 

"What greater puninhmont can the immortal gods inflict on man tluiu 
madiQoss or insanity I " 

** A prima descend! t origine nrandl 

Causarum series." LUCAH. Pha^-saUa, FX 608, 

" Bven from the first beginnings of the world 

Descends a chain 

11 A proximis c|ri!s<jn0 minimo anteiri vult," 

LIVY. Histories, VL> &L 
*' Every one lias a special objection to being oxceltad )>y his own rolatlon. w 

** A se suinquo orsw prlmura douxum simro oo&roait ; quod j?leri$c[tte 
hand minTO aroaum est <pam provinciam rogoro," 

TAOXOJOS. Agric&la, XIX 
"Beginning with "himself and his family, he first made himself master in 

mB own Imiwe ; a thing which is, in many c?woa t m difficult as the 
ruling of a province." 

u Ab allo exspootes, alter! quod foooris**' PaswMtJS SYBUS, 1. 

" Look to be treated by othew as you have treated othen*," 
** Ab ovo usque ad mala/' HOEAOB, Satires, J, 8* 0. 

H From the eggs to the apples," (From momliig till night, In allusion to 

the Roman etna*) 

11 Abiit, exoessife, emiit, eruplt," OZCVEO. In C&MWnam, IL, 1, 1. 
" He is gone, ho has fted h0 has eluded ow vigilance, ho has broken 
through our guards," 

*' Abmjntem liedit, cum ebrio qui Htigal" PUBWWUS SXEUS, S, 

** He who qnwrela with a drunken man injure* one who Is absent'* 

M Absantem <mi rodit ami cum, 
Qui non dejtadit alio oulpanw, soltttos 
Qwi aaptet riias hominum, fioaarnqta dioftcls, 
Tittgera qui HOE visa potdt, oommissa twsert 
Qiai noqult ; Mo igr 0st f buno tu, BomMW, oaveto." 

HOEAO* Bating X 4 81* 
* - He who maligns an absent ftitad'0 Wr fSiine, 
Who $aya no word for him whsu others blatiie, 
Who eomrfcu a reoklwa Uugh by random hits, 
Just for the sake of waking among wtte 
Who feigns whut he V saw, a itwet blahs, 
Are him, Roman I that miw iMte or stab** n -^( 


" Abseates tinnitu aurium praosontire normonoH <lo o rocoptum et. H 
PLINY TUB ItonM. Natural Histtiryr #*VW/7 M f, 

"It is generally admitted that the nbatwt arc warned by a ringing in the 
ears, when they arc being talked about" 

" Abstineas igito darnnandie ; hujus ouim vol 
Una potens ratio osfc, no orimina noatra otjuantut 
Ex nobis geniti ; quoniam docilee imifcandiB 
Turpibus ac pravis omnes sumus," J'UYBKAJU NatvK** XIF n SB, 

"Befrainthen from doing ill ; for one all-powerful raH<m> U*t our 
dren should copy our misdeeds; wo are all too promo to 
whatever is base and depraved." 

" Ac veluti magno in populo onm saop ooorta est 
Seditio, saovitque animis ignobil volgus, faces et aaza volants (furor arma niinifltrat) ; 
Turn piotate gravem ao wierHis si forte virum quom 
Oonspexore, silent, auribus adatatit ; 
Hie regit diotis animos, et pootora muloot/' 


" As when sedition oft Kas stirred 
In. some great town the vulgar brd, 
And brands and stones already fly* 
For rage bas weapons always nigh- 
Then snould sonao man of worth appear 
Waose stainless virtu all rover, 
They hush, they hist ; his olear voice ml 
Their rebel wills, their anger cools.'* 

'* Ac venemba Geres, ita oulmo surgeret alto, 
Expliouit vino oontraotae seria frontis." 


*' And draughts to Ceres, so she'd top the ground 
With good tall ears, our frets and worries drowned," 

" Aocendamque animos insani Martis amoro/' 

ViJaoitu Mntid, FJI n 060* 
< I will inflame their minds with lust of furious strife/* 

u Aocendebat haeo, onerabatqiae Sojanua, p@ritia moram f Ibiril o4l4 in 
longum jaoiens, qnm reoonderet auot&que ptomwot." 

TAOIIJUS* AmmM t l n Si, 

"All this was Mamed and aggravated "by Sfitjimw, who with hii thoyoiigh 
comprehension of the character of Tibertuts, nowect for a, ditit ftitttw 
hatreds which the emperor might twasuw up wd might exhibit wbi 
Mly matured. "(Church 

*' Aooeptisaima semper 
Munera sunt auotor qua/o protiosa fwiV 

Ovip, XVlLi 1L 

" Those gifts are over most wcwtabk 
Which take their value only worn the givw." 


" Acoipo nuno Danaum insidias, et orimino ab uno 
Disoe oinnis/' Vmcaii. Jfineid, II, 65* 

*' Now linteii while my tongue declares 
Tho tale you ask of Danaati snares, 
And gather from a single charge 
Their catalogue of crimes at large,**' (Gonwigton.) 

*' Acfiipitri timidas crodis, toioso, colnmbas? 
Plenum montano oredis ovilo lupo ? " 

OVID* De Arte Amandi, IF,, %', 

* f Madman ! Wouldt trust tho hawk with timid dovos, 
Or wilh the crowded fold, the mountain wolf?" 

H Aoolinis falsis animus moliora rcousat." HOBAOB, tiatwcs, n,,26. 

11 The mind inclined to what m false recoils from better tlriugH." 
" Aoorrima proximorum odia," TACITUS, liuiory^ 1 V, t 70, 

" No hatred is so bitter m that of near relations," 

'* Acherontis pabulum/' 

PL4OTU0. Coswa, Act IZ, $c. L, 12, (Ckoatrata.) 
"Food for Acheron." 

44 Aoribus initiis, inourloso fino. n TAOXTUS, Avmals, F/., 17. 

f< Keen at the start, but carolOHS at the end," 

** Aota deos nung[uaan mortalia fallunt." OVID. Tristia t I,, 2, 97, 

" Nought that men do can e'er escape the gods/' 
* Aotum, aiunt, BO agaa/* 

Phormio, Act IX, Sc, JIT*, 72, 

44 "What in done let iw leave alone/* 

" Aofea no agamus ; roli^ua paremus." 

Oiowno. A&Atttcwn, IX, 6, 7* 

**Lt u not go over th old ground, but rather prepare for 
what is to co&o." 

** Aotutum fortunae solont inutarior. Varia vita esi" 

rriAUOfWfl, TrmulmtiWi Act II., ^. I. 9* (JUtoptow.) 
" forsooth our fortunes are most variable. Life is full of change." 

41 Ad auotors redit 

Scoloris coaoti oulpa.** SIOTOA, Treaties^ 880, (Xfokw,) 

n The blame Mis on the instigators when a crinw is committed under com- 

il A<1 damnum adderetur injuria/' Oioaio, Pro TulUo, XVIL, 41< 
" That would be adding insult to injury/' 

Damnum," HOBAOJB. O#M, III. 5, SO, 

" You tte adding injury to fafcmy/' 
11 Quid faoios tibJ, 
Jnjttrlfto q,ui addidaris dontuEwMAm t ** 

PIIABPBUS, Fablw, *F*> S, 4 

*' What will you do to yotwwif, iwing th*t you we adding insult 
to injury t' 1 


Ad Kalendas G-raocas." AUGUSTUS, (totatft<, II., S7*) 

" At the Greek Kalends,** 

Ad Graeoas, boiao rex, fiant mandata 

WJ*|> Of AJWttn. 

' Your commands, noble king, shall fo obydi nfc th<* <J 

" Ad majorem Dei gloriam." Cawmes ct Becrta Omcilii Tridwtini. 
*' To the greater glory of God," 

"Ad omnia alia aetate sapimus reotlus ; 
Solum unum hoc vitium sonootus adforfc bominibua ; 
Attentiores sumus ad rem omnos qtiam sat est* >r 

TBEBNOB. ^i^H Act F, ^ v c. Ill, 46 

*' IB all matters el 
Increase of age increases wisdom in ua ; 
This only vice age brings along with it ; 
* We're all more worldly-minded than we need '," 

"Ad quae noscenda iter ingradi, transmitters maw soknans^ e iiJ) 
oculis posita negligemus. n 


"We are always ready to take a journey or to cross the wan for thi pur- 
pose of seeing things to which, if they are pttt "before our eys, w<^ jtay 
no attention/' 

" Ad tristem partem strenua est suspioio." PtjBHMtrs SYROS^ 6, 
"A suspicions mind always looks on the black side of thing**" 

" Ad unguem 
Faotus homo,'' HOBAQB* Mating t, 5, 82. 

1 ' A gentleman to the finger tips," 
' Ad vivendum velut ad natandtim la melior ^"ui oneto liborior.** 

APU&HJIUS. -Da Magi,, XXL 

" He is the better equipped for life, as for avrimmingr who few tho leM to 

Toltum habitumaue Ixoioinis, dtxm tu vidisee "baatus 
Non. magni pendis, gnia oontl^t," HoBAOl. Satin*, JJ, 4 01* 
Then the man's look, his manner th wo may 

Mere things of cours, perhapi, in your ettwm, 

So privileged as yon are/' (Ooninffion*) 

Addito salis grano/' 

Pnnnr HB BLDBB, JZVii^al History^ XIIIL^ 77, 
" With the addition of a grain of salt/' 

(H&nce, probably > t7w$hrae t * 4 Onm gfww mUn '*.) 

Adeo faoiliua est multa faoero qiaam din/ 1 

QtiiNmtLiAH, Dd InBtiMwm Owtorto, J IS t 7, 
*' It is much easier to try one's hand at many things! than to 
one's powers on one tiling/' 


Adeo in teneris oonsttosoere multum est." 

Georgics, IZ, 272. 
" Such force hath custom tender plants upon." {/. J3. HQS&) 

" Adeo maxima quaeqne ambigua stint, dum alii quoquo modo aucUta 
pro compertis nabont, alii vera in oontrarium vortunfc, et gliaoit 
utrumque posteritatc." TAOITTJS. Annals, IIZ, 19. 

41 So obscure are the greatest events, as somo take for granted any hearsay , 
whatever its source, others turn truth into falsehood, and both errors 
find encouragement with posterity." (Ohuroh and Itrodribb.) 

11 Adeo res redifc 
Si quis quid reddit, magna habonda } st gratia." 

TBBJBNOB. Phormio, Act Z, $c, IZ, 6. -(Dawns.) 
M If a man pays you what he owes, you're much 
Beholden to him." (G-eorg Gotman.) 

u Adeo sanctum ost vetus omne poema/' 

HOBAOB, JSpistolae, II. , 1, 54. 
4 * So holy a thing is every ancient poem." 

u Adeo yirfcutes iisdem temporibus optima aestimantur quibus facillime 

gignuntur/' Ikajratra. Agricola, Z 

'* Virtues are held in the highest estimation in the very timefj which most 
readily bring them forth." 

*' Adoone homines immutarier 
Bx arnore, ut non oognosoas eimdom ess ? " 

TMBBHOT* SunuchuSf Act IZ, Be, Z, 19,- -(Poww^o.) 

<( That love 

Should BO change men, that one can hardly swear 
They aw the same 1" (Qtwge Colrnan.) 

*< Adhuo neminom ooguovi pootam , , qui sibi non optimus videretur* 

S!o se res habet ; to tua t me dolect'ant moa/' 

OIOBEO. TuBculmm Di&putatioms, F., 22, 68. 

14 1 have never yet known a poet who did not think himself the greatest in 

the world. That is the way of things ; you take delight in your 
works, I in mine/ 1 

** Adhuo sub juflioe lia est/ f HOIUOB* D^ Arte Poetica, 78. 

" The ease is (still before the court/* 

' idhuo tua measis in herba st/ 1 Ovi* nereides* XFIZ, 268. 
11 Tow harvest is still to the blade/' 

" Adibo huno, quern qtiidem ego hodie faoiam Mo arietem 

Phryxi : itaaue tondebo auto usqne ad vivam outem. r 
tUOTUB. BwcMU, Act IZ, &e, ITI^ 7.- 

" I'll go to him whom I intend to make 

Phrixua'a ram to-day : for of his gold 
I'll ahoar him to the quick/' (Som,U '. 

bonus gaudot; pessimias quisque oorreotorem asperrima 

SBKBOA. D$ If a, IIZ, 36, 4 
14 The good man low reproof ; the bad man will never bear correction 


AdploHoens cum BIB, turn mim eat Hanguw Integer, 

Hei ttiao quaorondae oonvonife oporam dnn ; 

Domum igitur, quum sonox m, tuno hi oil am 

To oollocoH, dum potostur ; id jam luoro H 

Quod vivls*" PLAUTOS. Mercator, Act Z7II, $c* Jr 7,- - 

*' While you are hiHty, young and full of blood, 
You ought to toil awl labour for a fortune ; 
But in old age, bo Happy, while you may, 

And render all your latter yeaw clear 

" Adolescentes mihi mpri sic vidontur, ut guma aquao miiltiiutlinu V!K 
flamiiiae opprimitur; sonea autom BIO, ut ouni aua ponti) f uulU 
adhibita yi, oonsumptuB igais exsfcingulfcut. 1 * 

X 71. 

**Tho death of the young seems to me to resemble theftuddott xtliti'tiaw <>t 
a flame with volumes of water; thu old neem xnthor to dltiwi flw 
which jflickers out of itself." 

" Adspioe lat 

Florentes CLuondara luxus quas Yertr!t tivbos* 
Quippe neo ira deum tantum, neo tela, neo hoates, 
Quantum sola nooes animis illapsa, voluptas." 

SHOTS ITAMOUS, Ptmic^ XV n 92. 

" Look far and wido, how many flourishing cities has luxury overthrown, 
Not the anger of the gods, nor armed enemies aw to to U drwlml n 
thou, Pleasure, once thou hast crept into the hearte of mn. M 

* Adulandi gens prudontiHsIma laudafc 
Sermonem indooti, faoiom doforiais amici," 

JUVBJNAI* tfatiws, III*, 86. 

" The most cunning flatterer is ho who praises the conversation of th un- 
learned, and the features of the ill-favoured." 

" Adulation! foedum crimen servitutie, maligniteii lalsa gpeoidft Ubor- 
tatis inest." IVoXTim* llworn, JT., 1 4 

**To flattery there attaches the shameful imputation of servility, to ma* 
lignity the false appearance of i&doponde&oo/ 1 

(Olmrok ami 

" (Nam <juae insoitia eat), 
Advorsum stknulum calces." 

TBBHKOB. Phorvmo, Act 1, go. IX, 

" What a foolish teak 
To kick against the pricks/' (Qtorg* O 

" Aedepol nae nos sumus mulieres inique aeqtto omnos tevliM vlrii, 
Fropter pauoas ; quae omnes faoitmt dignao ut vidcmmur lanta' 1 

, le^ I/,, $> 111, L-( 

"How unjustly 

Do husbands stretch their censures to all wive* 
For the offences of a fow, whose view 
Beflect dishonour oa the rent ! w (6to?r00 C/olwft) 


* Acclificarc cams, plonlollo adjungorc inn res, 
Luclore par impar, eqtiltaro in arundme lmga 
Si quom doloctot barbatum ; amentia voraot," 

HOIIACHJ. Satires* XL, 3, 
t{ To ride a wtiok, to build a puper house, 
Play odd and even, harness mouse and mouse : 
If A grown man professed to find delight 
In tilings like these, you'd call him mad outright." 

" Aogris 

Nil movisse salus rebun." StLius ITALIOUS* Punica, F/Z, 394. 
** In ov il case, there's safety in inaction." 

** Aogroto, dum anima cat spos css dicitur." 

OiOMito. Ad Atticwi, JX, 10, 9. 
'* As the saying is, while there is life thero is hope." 

" Aoqua logo neeessitas 
Sortlttir insignos ct imos ; 

Omne capax moyet urna nomn." 

HOBAOB. Odes, III, 1, 14. 
M Death takes the mean man with the prond ; 

The fatal urn has room for all. (Comnf/ton.) 

**Aquo animo o vita, quum ea non placcat, tatiqnam o theatre, 

cxeamus.'* OIOBJIO. J)e Mnibu.% I., 15, 49, 

44 U life IB distasteful to iw, let u$ leave it as calmly as though we were 

leaving the theatre. Jr 

41 Aecmom cat, tonorp per fidom quod creditum eat, 
Ne*b0E6 moronti Bit male bonignites," 

FLAUTOS. Cfatelktria, Act IF*., Be, II, 9A.- (BaZfaca.) 
** Safe to return what onae is given in trust 
Is just and right ; elwe the benevolent 
Suffers, who did the kindncws. 11 - (llownall Thornton.) 

" Aera nlto&t mm ; TOitis bona quaorit haborl ; 

OaBesctmi tarpi tocta relicta gitu." Ovm Amorm, L t 8 51. 
** Brass shinoa with two ; good garments should be worn ; 
Deserted houses soon In rains fall," 

11 Aesopi ingonlo statuaxa posuoro Attioi, oollooarunt aotorna in basi, 
Batera houoriB soiront ut ctraotis viam, 
No goneri tribui, sed virtuti, glorlatn." 

ffalUs, II, SJ^ilogw, 1. 

11 The Athenians raised^ a m statue to the genius of Mo$, and placed 

of h< 

on an imperlsbable pedeatel^to show that the path of honour IH 

to &** 


open to alt, and that glory is the attribute of worth and not of 

** Aafttuafc in sons 
lino in oorde pudot mixboquo insanla luotu 
Bt fariia agitato amor ot oonsoia virtuw." 

VinoiEf. JBn&id, XXI, 666. 
" Fieroo boiln in every vein 
Indignant shame and passion blind, 
The tempout of the lover's inlml, 
iie soldtert Wgh diidain/'-^ ( 


(t Aetas parentum, pejor avis, tulit 
Nos nequiores, mox daturos 

Progeniom vitiosiorem," HOBAOM. Oiks f HL, 0, 40* 

' ' Viler thau grandsirca, sire** beget 
Ourselves, yet baser, soon to curw 
The world with baser offspring yet** 

" Aganms, igitur, pingui, ut aiimt, Minorva." 


' ' Let us bring to bear ow plain mother wit, 

" Agedtim virfctis anteoedat, tutum arife omna vestigium." 

SBJNKCA, JD Flto B^ato, XIII* 5, 

' ' If virtue precede us every step will be safe,** 

" Agnosoo veteris vestigia flammae." Vi&axt, JKntid t IF., 28, 

1 ' E'en IE these ashen embers ookl 
I feel the spark I felt of old," (Oonfagton*) 

" Ah 1 orudele genus, neo fidum femina nomen I 
A"h t pereat, didioit fallen si ^ua vitum I " 

TteuiJJTrs. JB%fw III n 4 (Jl, 

" Ah cruel raee ! ah faithles naxue of woman I 
Ah, death to her who learns mm to dewlm* 1 

11 Ah miser ! etsi quis primo perjuria celat, 

Sera tamen taoitis Boena Tenit pedibus. n 

TiBuroitja, XUkgw* Z 0* 8. 

11 tlahappy man 1 though you at first eoiweal 
Your perjuries, yet ptmiahment at last 
Creeps on with silent feet," 

"Ah I nimium faciles, qui tristia orimina oaedis 

Muminea tolli posse putatis aqua. n OVID, Fmti f II, ^ 45, 

"Too easy those who think that murder's stain 
May be by river water washed away," 

" Aleator, qua&to in arbe melior, tanto nequlor." 

"A gamester, the greater master he is to his art, the urownj mm he !*** 

<( Alia initia e fine." PLINY mm BLDBB, Natwal Hi*toty t IX t 60. 
'* From the end spring new beginnings/* 

" Aliae nationes servitntem pati possunt ; populi Bomani res eil ppri 
libertas." OIOBBO. PMI^wa, FI*, f f la 

" Other nations may be able to endure slavery j but liberty is the 
birthright of the Roman people," 

" Aliena nobis, nosfcra plus aliis placent" P0BMMTO STO 0, 

" We desire what belongs to others, while others covet rftther our powiwiauft/ 1 


** Aliquls de gente hlrcosa Oentmioiium 
Dicafc ; quod satis M sapio mihi, non ego euro 
TBsse quod Arcesilas, aetuxnnosiqne Solones/' 

PMRSIITS. Mires, III,, 77. 

" Some boarded captain 
May nay ; * What is enough for me I know ; 
And I nave no desire to imitate 
ArceaiUus or some careworn Solon V 

" Alitet cafeuli kmge olenis, alifcor sues." 

s, Act IF, $c* IZ 9. 

"Puppies and pigs have a very different smell" 

*' Alitur vltium, vivitquo feegendo, 
Bum medieas adhibere maims ad vulnera pastor 
Abnegat, aut meliora doos aedot omina poscens." 

VXEGXL. G&orgics, IIL t 454:. 

11 Give ills their vent, worse by concealment made, 
The while the shepherd, sitting in the shade , 
Both supplicate the heavens above for aid." (J". B. Hose.) 

"Aliud est male dicer, aliud accusaro, Aoousatio orimen desiderat, 
rom ut dofmiat, hominom ut notet, atgnmento probet, toste oon- 
flrmot. Malodictio autem aaihil habet propositi praetar oon- 

twneliam." OXOBBO* Pro Oamo t III,, 6. 

*' To slander is one thing, to accuae another. Accusation implies definition 
of the charge, identification of the person, proof by argument, con- 
firmation by witnesses. Slander has no other object than, the injury 
of a reputation." 

** AHtuook silere quod voleg, primus die." 

SresracA. Phaedra, 884. (P"hm&ra,} 
M If you know aught another should not toll, then tell It not yourself/' 

41 Alto ost fraofeus artia, alius arMUcii; artift est fooisne auod 

artifioii feoisse cum iruoiu. Perfeoit opps snurn Phidias, etiamsi 
non veBdidit," SfiOTJOA, v* Bmefim$ t IT., 88, & 

" Tltero li this diiTerenoe between the products of the artist and of the 

craftsman : the artist produces what he himself finds good, the er&fte- 
num what is profitable, PMdtae, for instance* finished his work with 

the greatest CAW, even thotigh he did not soil it" 

1 Aliuque ot idem. 1 * IToiuoa. Carmm ^culwre, 10, 

11 Another, yet the same," 

( Alta sadent oiYilis Yulnera deacttae*'* L0axw, Phwr$aUa t J,, 82, 
4i Deop*9eatod AM tho wo-cmdn deult out in oivU brawls,'* 

*' Altar wmns aquas, alter tibi radat 

Tutus wis. Medio maxima toba mar! est." 

Ito j&Bwm XbgiM, IT., % S8 (III, 8, 
11 Sweep wlfch one our the wavei, with one the aands ; 
Thus sltall yon safety find. The rougbeit mm 


" Alter rixatur do lam saopo oaprina 
Propugnat nugis armatus." HoBAnm Wpislolop, /. JH, 

" Your bltmt follow battlon for a straw, 
As though lio'd knock you down, or teko the tow." 

(< 'omV 

" Altera manu fort lapidom, pattern oatonlafc altora,* 1 

PLAUTUS. Aululana, Act //, <S r . IZ, 18* 
"He shows us bread in one hand, but hfu* a stone in the othr. n 

" Altorms non sit, cmi suus esso potoat." 

AHONYMOUS, Mabulm Aes(ym& t XXL, fa Baw^, 22, (Printed 

with the FaUm of Phmdrm md Awnm^ 

Mpmti, ,1784.) 
"He who can "be his own master, should not serve mother*" 

" Amabit sapiens, oupient oaoteri," 

AFEAOTTO. Qmm, Wmgmmt L (FIX,)* 
<( The wise man will love ; all others will desire*" 

" Amantium irae amoris intogratio eet," 

TBEBNOBJ. Andria, Ad I1L ^0, JII n S8,-{<7)^vmf.} 
" Quarrels oflovers but renew their love w -(0^orp Oolmm,) 

" Amioi, diem perdidi." TITOS. (8wMto*> VIXl> 8.) 

"Friends, I have lost a day," 

" Amioitia semper prodost, amor at nooet, 1 * PuBEitMUS STEW, 500, 
"Friendship is ever helpful , but love is harmful* " 

11 (Vulgatum illud, quia yeram crat, to provorbiuta venifc ;) Amimtfiw 
immortales, mortales inimicitias debaro assa, n 


" There is an old saying which, from !ta truth, lim immm proverblnl, that 
friendships should oe immortal, enmities mortal,'* 

' Amicos esse fures temporls (monoro solobant)." 

BACON. D& Augmmti ^cim^mrum^ f J//^ t 
" Friends, they used to say, are the thiwa of tixno." 
" Amioum perdere est damnoruza maximum*'* 

^mmurn WJ, 
1 ' The loss of a friend is the greats of all lowes, " 

c< Amiens certus in re inoerta carnito*** 

EOTIOT. ffragmml toetr^ XLIV* (XVllL), 
" The true friend shows himself when fortune pky UH Mw/* 
f< Amittit merito proprium, qni altenum appotit.** 

PiuiDiitis, F^ki t t 9 4* 1. 
" He rightly loses his own who covets another's, 11 
"Amor et mello et felle eat fecundissuinuH." 

PLAUTUS. Cistcllaria, Ad /,, Sc. Z 71." 
" Love has both gall and bouey in 


** Amor non telia ourat." Vnicuu Eclogue.^ X n 28, 

" Juove <mx'e,*i not for Much trifles, 11 

" Amor sceleratus habeudi." Ovm, Hetamoryhom, 1., 131. 

" The criminal love of riches." 

41 Amoto quaoramus seria ludo." HOIUCIS, Satires^ J., 1, 27. 

"We wiHtry 
A graver tone, and lay our jGKmg by." (Conington.) 

'* Amphitryo, misorrima istaoo misoria est servo bonp, 
Apud heram qui vorft lo(|uitiir, si id vi yorum vincifeui:.'' 

Amphitryo, Act II., /S'c. I, 48. (Sosia.) 

ft Of all grievances 

This is most gricvoiis to a trusty servant : 
That though m tell Ma master truth, the truth 
Ho ia beat out of by authority/' -(Sonnell Thornton.) 

** Amphora ooepit 
Inatitui, outwnte rota our uroeus exit ? " 

HOEAOB. De Artc Poettca, 

" That crockery WUH a jar when you began ; 

It wuls a pitelior," (6 f o 

" Atnpliai aotatiw npatiuin aibi vir bonus. Hoc ost 

y Ivero Ms vita pofio prioro f rui. " MABTIAIJ* Epigram*^ X. 8, 7. 

** A good man has a double spun of life, 

S'or to enjoy past life is twice to live,"' 

u An male aarfca 

Gratia neq[uloq\iam ooit ot rascindite? " 

HoBAOffl. Mpistolm, L, 8, 31. 

11 la that ugly breach in your good will 
W<j hoped had clotaiod, unhoalod and gftpig still ? M ( 

" Aw ueftoiB loBgas regibus ease manus ? " 

'* Know you not how long are the arms of kings ? " 

** An quisqwam ost aliua libor, nisi ducoro vltam 

Oui lloofc ufe voluit ? Lioafc ut volo vivoro ; non sum 
Llbwior Bruio ? " PBESIUS, ^^TM, 7., 

11 1* any other free than he who lives 
His life as he hw wished t Let mo but live 

According to my will ; am I not then 

Mow fhe than Bratug I " 

Varba blanda eo atiram rara ? dicta doefea pro datls ? n 
PtAOWB, x!lwma, ^to^ JIJ, ^o. I n 21*< 

"Bo you think 

A smooth pttrsuftKire tongue will paw with its 
For ourreut coin ! or tlmt fine subtle speeches 
Will puts for 


" Awima ost arnica axna&ti ; si atot, nulluH ent ; 
Si adost, res nulla 'st, ipstia oat noquam ot iwr. fl 

FLATTTUS, BaccMde, Act //., $0. //., 10* (tVirj/li/.) 
14 A mistress is a lover's life and aowl- 
He's a more nothing wlum she in away 
And if she's with him hi* estate will IMS 
As mere a nothing jut we! he himself 
An inconsiderate wrotcn*" (XtmmU 

'* Anlmao, qnibus altera fato 
Corpora debentur, Lethaoi ad fluminis undam 
Secures latioes, t longa oblivia potant." 

Viaait, -(Wiuid, //*, 713. 
" Those souls who for robirtit 
By Fate are destined, drink from Uthe's stream 
Draughts of forgetfulness and long oblivion." 

"(Apros,) animal propfcer con vi via nataau" 

JUYIHA&. /SWIfil, I, 14 L 
11 The boar, an animal for banquets bom." 
" Animasque in volner ponuttt,* 1 

Vrnoxt,. Gtotyiat, IK, 988. (<V *** ^) 
*' They pierce and leave their lives within the wound/* 

" Animi oultus ille erat el quasi quidem humanitatia oibui,* 1 

OIOBO* Da Finibm, 7,, 19, 54, 
" This mental culture was as it were food to hit higher nature." 

" Animi est enim omBis aotio, et imago animi vuUus, incliti mmlV 1 

GIQTOO, D& Qmton* U'l, m/Ml 

1 ' All action is of the mind, and the mirror of the mind is the fk f iti 
index the eyes." 

11 Animo vidit, ingenio complexes est, eloquentia illuBtiinavit, 11 

PAJKBBOULXJS. Hutoria Itomana* tL> 60* 

" His intelligence seized on a subject, his genius embraced it, his t-ioqutmo* 
illuminated it." 

" Animula vagula, blaadula, 
Hospes oomesque corporis, 
Quae nuno abibis in foca ; 
Pallidula, rigidula, nuduia, 
Keo, ut soles, dabis jocos," 

HADBUH* (Atlfas ^partimm^ Bai^ria^ Flto*) 
" little, gentle, wandering soul, 
Guest and comrade of the body, 
"Who departest into $pace, 
Naked, stiff and oolourlesa f 
All thy wonted jests are done," 

" (TJt facile intelligi possit) Animum et vidace at audlro, BOE d 
quae quasi fexiestrae sint animi." 

OICBBO. Tmculanm XfogputaMaiui, I, 4H 
" It is the soul which sees and hears j not those parts of ttw bmly whtoh 
are, in a sense, the windows of the soul," 


" Animus aoqtuia optimum est aorumnao condimoulum," 

PLATOJS, Rmlens, Act IT,, Sc. III., 71. (Trachalio.) 
** A contented mind is the best aauco for trouble." 

" Acquam memento rebus in ardtds 

Servaro mentem." HOKA.CB, Ote, IX, 3, 1. 

' ' An equal mind when storms o'ercloud 
Maintain. " ( Coninffton, ) 

' Animus hominis divas, non area appollati aolot, Quamvis ilia sit 
plena, dum ta inanom vidobo, divitera non putabo/' 

OIOBBO. Paradom, FI., 1, d4, 

14 It is a man's mind and not Ms money clwsfc which is called rich. 
Thouffh your coffers be full, while I see you empty, X shall never 
consider you wealthy," 

" Animus quod perdidit op tat, 
At<p0 in praoterita so totus imagine versat." 

PBTBONXUS AKBITBB, Myricm, cap. 128, 
" The mind clealres always what is losb, 
Dwells ever in the shadow of the past." 

<{ Anto seneetutom otiravi *ufe bono vivorom ; in soneottito ut bone 
moriar : bono auiem mori ost libontor mori." 

SKNBOA, Bpfatofae, LXI, 2. 

" Before old ago it was my care to live well; in old age it IB my care to 

die well : for to die well is to die willingly." 

u Apettos 
Bacchus amat oollis." VIBCH&. Gfeorgics t II., 112. 

11 Bacchua lovm the open hills/ 1 

* Apox ost autem aenoctutis auctofitas." 

CIOISEO* D^ SwwctMfo,' XVII. 60, 
" The crovra of old age is authority*" 

** Apparent rari nawtes in gurglt vasto*** Viaaift. Mnd^ I,, 118. 

"/There in the vast abyw are m&n 
The swimmers few and fat between/' 

**Aptar! onus viribtis debet, neo pins ooctiparl ^uam oui auilcero 
poBaimuB." SMNTBOA. HpiBtokU) OFIII*, 2 

14 The burden should be fitted to our strength, nor should more work bo 

undertaken than we can fairly carry through," 

*Apud Ipaos fides obatinata, misorloordia In promptu, 0ct 
omnes alios hostile odium/ 1 

TACITUS, JHT&fory, T. tf, (O/ th* 
41 To each other thev show an unswerving fidelity, ad &n ever-ready 
charity, but to all who are not of their met the bitterest hostility/' 

< Apad lustitudinas forrioreplnaK insulaa, 
Um vivas hominoB mortui taoraaut bovos." 

PtAurus. Aswwria,, Ad L, $o I, 31. (Ifi^amw.) 
<* Why in dub-Mwd, and in Katttechain, 

When your di4 ox gore your living meu f> (Bonn&U Tttorton,) 


" Amid mensam plonam horaini roHbrum doHgH. M 

Act ,/,, /&. I, l3.'-( 

"Tie the man by the beak to a well- tilled 
Aqua haeret, ut aiunt" OICBEO* D<? Oflciit, l/l* 33, 

14 The water sticks, they say/* 
" Acmam a pumioo jxano posfeulas/' 

i I tfe, , 48. 
" You are trying to get water from a atone.*' 

Aquam herole plorat, quom lavat, profunderc*" 

S, Aulularia, Act ll n 4?c. IK f 20, 

' ' He will even weep 
To throw away the water he hw washed w!th,"*"{$0wt*W 

Aquila non captat musoas." 

PROVBBB. (JUrasmm, Adagforwn, Ghiliwfo*, Omtempttt* 

** Aqnila non oapit mascas," 

BAOON. y^e Jm"wdKc^m v/ to liar 

" (Quod did solet,) 
Aquilae seneotus." 

s, Ac6 III., 5fe* IJ 0* 

** As tho proverb goes, 
The old gd of an eagle," (Gteorg (M 

11 Arcades ambo 
Bt oantare pares et respon.dere parati.'* 

VIRGII*. Kckgim, vn*> 4, 
" Arcadians both, who'll sing and sing in turn/ 1 

Arcanum nec^ue tu soruiaberis ullius unqttamj 
Oommissumq^iie teges, ot vino tortus ofc ira/' 

f IS, 87. 

f ' Avoid all prying ; what you're told keep battk, 
Though wm or anger put you on the rack."~" 

"Arcus . . . 

Si nunqtiam cesses tendere, mollis erii n 

Ovm JTroiAw, IK, f L 

<4 The bow . * 

If it be ne'er unbent, will laie its power/* 

11 Oorrump^es aroum, semper tensum si hatmorig, 
At si laxaris, qutina volos erit utilis/* 

PHABBBTO, tfabki> III, 14* 10. 
"The bow soon breaks if it be always itrung ; 
Unbend it, and 'twill iem you at your notd." 

" ArduA^nim res famam praeoipifcantem retroYortere/ 1 

N t BAOOH. D& Augmmtis $$mUmm> FIX/*, fi 

" 'Tis khard thing to prop up a falling reputation/ 1 


" Arduaper ptaeocps gloria vadit ifcor, 
Hectora quis posset, si felix Troia fuiBBot ? 
Publica virfcuti per mala facta via ont" 

Ovm. Tristia, IF., 8, 7! 
" Bteep is the road aspiring glory treads ; 
Had Troy been happy, nono had Hector known ; 
But valour's path is hewn through public woes." 

M Ardua res haoo esfc opibus non tradoro moron," 

MARTIAL. Mpigrams, XL, 5, 3. 
11 'Tis a hard task not to surrender morality for riches." 

" Argon turn aocepi ; dote import urn vondidi" 

PLAUIOB, Asinaria t Ad J, /S'c. /. 74. 
** I have taken the money : I have sold my authority for a dowry." 

0Jf%rcu, n 

PLATO ws. TrintmmuSt Act IT,, $c 17. 
*' The money goes," 

* Argilla quidvis imitaberis uda," HOBAOB. Stgistolae, II., 2 y 8, 
" Soft clay, you know, takes any form you please," ~(Conington.) 

" Arma impia sumpsi." ViRGJXi. Mneid, X,L, 81. 

" 1 have ta'en ariua iu an unholy cause. " 

" Arma non servant modiim, 
Noc tomperari faoilo nee reprisal potest 
Strict! ensis via." SISNBGA, Mcrcuk* Fwens, 40T*~-(L^/cw,) 

l Aruiod hands obnorve no HmitB, None can soothe 

Or check the drawn aword'8 fury/' 

u Arma tenenti 
dat qui justa negat," LUOAN, Phwrsalia, I., 0^8. 

<f To him who cornea in arms 
He all things gives who jutioe would refuse. 1 ' 

oa&o." Vmatt, JS8neid t I*, 1. 

"Arm* tog J and the man," 

1 Armat spina rosas, mella togunt apes, 
Cresoitnt diffioili gaudia* jurgio, 
Acca30idik[uo magis, quao vofugit, Yonus, 
Quod flonti tuloris, plus sapit, osoulum." 

OLAtfDiAHtrs, Jn Nw$tia$ HonoMi, 17., 10, 
^Thorns arm the rose, the bees their honey hide, 
And lovers' quarrels load to keener joys ; 
The love that's half refused tnHamej tie more, 
Sweeteit the kiss that's atol'n from weeping maid. M 

' Ars adeo latet arte sna." OVID. Metamorphom, X H &6& 

M So art lies Wd by its own artiftoe*" 

** Ubiounmie ars ostontatur, voritaft abesso videatur." 

Da institutions Orator^ U., 8, 10S* 

1 Wheww art dlaplayi itself, there would aeexa to be &n absence 


" Ars aemula naturae," APULBIUS, Mctawwrpto**** 1L* 4. 

"Art is nature's rival" 

" Arfees serviunfc vitae ; sapientia imperat.** 

SBHKCA. JBfcfetoZo*, LXXXV* 80, 

u The arts are the servants of life ; wisdom its 

" Artibus ingentiis, quarum tibi maxima euro out, 
Pectora mollescunt, asperltasquo fugit," 

OVID, Eptetolat m Pmt&, I 6* 7, 

" The nobler arts, which are thy chiefeat caw, 
Soften onr natures and dispel all ructeim" 

"Arllfox esfc etiam oni ad xercendam artem instrnman,tfc non sup- 

petunt." SBHECA, D B^mftcii, /K, *Ji 8. 

' A man may well be an artist though the tools of hi* craft 1 not in hi* 
possession. "' 

**Arva, boata 

Petamus a^va, dMfces et imulas, 
Beddit ubi Gererem fcellus inarafea qwotannlH, 

Bt imputata floret nsqu vinea," HOBAO. J^wifot, 10, 41. 

''Seek we those blessed fields, those islands rich, 
Whore earth, though all untilled, each yar cloth yield 
Great stow of grain, and where the vteo, \mpruned 
Yet ceases not to bloom," 

" Arva nova Neptunia oaede rabesount*" 

Vmani. ^7wel FIJI, 60*1 
"Neptune's pkins nm rod with new-shed blood.' 1 

11 Asperius EiMl est humili, (juuin surgife lu altum*" 

OLAUBIAHUJS. In JKufropium, /., 181, 
" None is more aevore 
Than tlie low-born, when raised to high oateto," 

" Aspioe, ut insignis spoliis Maroelltts opimia 

Ingreditur, victoro^ue viros supereminofc oranos f ** 

" Lo, groat Marcelltts ! so him tower, 
With kingly spoils in conquering power, 
The warrior host ahovtj I " (Conin torn) 

" Assiduus in ooulis biomlnam fuer^t ; mm mn mlnm mmmlm 

homines ipsa satietate faoit, H LITY, XRttorfa, XXX V^ 10* 
11 He waa always before men's eyes; a course of notiou which, Ity iti 
creasing onr familiarity with great men, dimlxd8kt ow rwipw-t for 

" At mihi quod wo detraxewt invida tnrba. t 
Post obitum duplioi fonoro reddet honos 
Omnia post obitum fingit majora vetuntas ; 
Majus ab exsequiis nomen in ors vonii" 

PBOFBBTOUS. JBlkgiu, IK, l t 91 {frr. t i 
** All that the envious herd has U'on from nw in life 
Fame will restore with interest ate death ; 
Por after death age all thinp magntft<j, 
And greater sounds the buried gnat's nam 
Upon men's lips.*' 


'* At non ingonio quaoBitum nomou ab aovo 
Excidet ; ingenio tttat sine morto doexis." 

PUOFMRTJUS. Elcgicn, IK, 1, 68 (III., 1 and 2). 

" The name by genius earned dies not with time ; 
The lustre shed by genius knows no death." 

"At nos hinc alii sitlontoa ibimus Afros, 
Pars Soythiara ofe rapidum Orotao venionnis Oaxora, 
Bt periitus tofco divisos orbo Britannos." VIKCHL. Mdoguw, I. 65. 

11 Hence some will seek cmt A flic's thirsty shores, 
Some Seythitt, or Oaxes" rapid stream, 
Or Britain, that's from all the world shut ofil 1 * 

" At mmc dosorfcis cossant Maoraria lucis ; 

Auram omnes victa jawx pietate colunt. 
Awo pxilsa fides, auro voaalia jura : 

Auram lex soquitur, mose sino loge pudor." 

PBOPBBTITJS. Elegies, IF., 12 (TIL, 18), 0, 
"The groves, deserted, mourn their wonted rites. 
All pioty is dead : our God is (I old ; 
" r Qold is faith dcntroycd and juwtic 
Ljtw is Gold's obHoqtiioiiH follower, 

By Gold is faith destroyed and juwtico bought; 
The LAW is Gold's obsequious follow 
While modesty is of all law bereft." 

"At, pater ut gnati, sic nos debomus ajnici, 

Si quod sit vitiium non fastidire," Hoiuon* Satires^ I., 8, 48. 

" Come let w leurn how friends at friends should look, 
By a loaf taken from a father's book." ((Jonington,) 

" At qui logitimum oupiot fooittso pooma, 
Cum tabulis animum oonsoris suxaot honostl." 

HoJiAOJU. Eplstola, II, 2, 109. 

(< He who meditate* a work of art, 
Oft m he writes, will act the censor's part," (Ooninffton*) 

M At regina doles (quis Mkre possit amaBtom ?) 
Praosonsit, motuaque exoopit prima futuros, 
Omnia tuta tirnens. 1 ' Viacufc. MwW, L V., 296. 

" But Dido sooncan wight beguile 
Love's watchful eye ? perceived his wile ; 
She feels each Atirring of the air, 
Attd e'e to safety dralH a m^w^'^O 

** At aimul atras 

Yenttira est B^quilias, aliena negotia oentwm 
Per oaput et circa eatiunt latuu." HoRiom* Satires, IX, 6, 82* 

" But when I get 

To black Ktoquilto, trouble waits m yet : 
For other peopled matters in a. Dwarm 

"Bun routtd ttiyhewt, and take my ears by storm*" ( 

11 Awetoritaa in pondere e^t. 11 

FLINT rora KSBBB, Nalwal 1/istory, ZXXFZI, 10. 

"Authority is in weight" 


" Audaoter ealutnniaro, semper alicfuicl haorot." 

BACOH. De Augwentis j&imtiarum, FIJI,, 3* 

" Hurl your calumnies "boldly ; something is sure to Ktick*" 

" Audax omnia perpeli 

Gens humana ruit per vetitum nefaa." 

HoRiCB. Odm, I, 8 25* 

" Daring all their goal to wia, 
Men tread forbidden ground, and rush on Bitt/'*~(Cbnfri#fon.) 

" Aude aliquid brevibus G-yaris, et oarcere dignum 
Si via ease aliquis ; probitas laudatur ofc alget." 


" If you would be successful, something dare 
That shall deserve a little term in gaol ; 
For honesty is praised, and left to^ino." 

" Aude, hospes, oontemnere opos, efc to qiioqu digauna 
Finge deo, rebusqu vni non asper egonia," 

VDRGIEU J0iw* FIJI, 864, 

*'Thou too take courage, wealth dpiw 
And fit thee to asooud the skies, 

Nor be a poor man's courtesies 

Rejected or disdained." {Ooninfftm*} 

Audendo magnus tegitur timor.** LtJOiH, Fh&rsott&t IF1 ( 702, 
" A show of daring oft conceals great fear." 

" Auditis ? an me ludit amabilis 

Insania ? " HOEAQIU Oto, UI n 4, 0, 

14 You hear m ? or is this the play 
Of fond illusion ? " 

Auferre, truoidare, rapere falsis nominibus imporium, 
solitudmem faciunt paoem appollant." 


** Bobbery, murder, outrage are often dignified by the Mit nmm of go 
ernment, They make a aolltude wad call It patco." 

" Auream ctuiso^uis mediooritatem 
Diligit, tiatus caret obsoleti 
Sordibua tecti, oaret invideiada 

Sobrius aula. 1 ' HOBAOT, OAt ll* f 10, * 

" Who makes the golden mean hii guidt, 
Shuns miser s cabin, foul aam dark* 
Shuns gilded roofs, where pomp Mid prfdt 
Are envy's mwk^" (Qomnffton*) 

*< Auras nostras audita velooius quam leota ptaotereunt* w 

AuaoNitrs, XdyttAa, III., flU 

** Things that we hear pass quicker from our miml 
Than what we read/* 

** Aureus hano vitam in terris Satumus agebat." 


" Thus golden Saturn lived his life on earth/* 


** (Tmnno, id quod aiunt,) Auribus tenoo lupum," 

TBSBBHCJGJ. Phormio, Act 111, 80. IX, 21. (Antipho.) 

n l have, indeed, 
As the old saying goes, a wolf by the ears," (George dolman.) 

" Auruift et inutile, 
Sumini materiem mail." HORACE, Odes, III, 2&, 48, 

4 ' Useless gold, the cause of direst ill." 
"Aurum huio olet" 

P&AUOTS, Aulularia, Act II., c. //., 89. (ffiuclio.) 
"He smells the money." 

u Aurum irropertum, ofc sio melius situm 
Qtiuin terra celat, spemere forfcior 
Quam oogsre humanos in usus 

Ozone sacrum rapieafce dextra." HOBA.OI, O^s, III, 3 49. 
1 Of strength more potent to disdain 

Hid gold, best buried iu the mine, 
Than gather it with hand profane, 
That for man's greed would rob a shrine." (Oonington.) 

** Aurum per medios ire satellites 
Bt porrumpere amat saxa, potentius 

Ictu fulmineo," HQIUQE. Qdcs t III., 16, 9. 

"Gold, gold can pass the tyrant's sentinel, 

Can shiver rocks, with more resistless blow 
Than is the thunder's/' (Conington*) 

u Ausoultora disoe, si nesois loqui." 

POMBOKitis BosfOHiUNSis, Asim, fragment L 

*' If you do not know how to talk, then learn to listen," 
" Aut amafc aut odifc mulior ; nil est torfeium." P0B*aius SYRUS, 42, 

" A woman either loves or hates ; there ifl no third course," 
" Aut Oaesar aut nihll.*' Moiio of Qmwr Borgia. 

4 'Blither Csasar or nothing, 

*' Aut nihil aut Oaesar vult dioi Borgia, Quidni ? 

Cum simul et Oaesar possit et mm nihil. M 
JAOOBO SAHHAZABO. JDa Cesar Borgia (Carmina Poetwum 
Xtakntm, Vol. 

11 Osesar or nothing ? We are nothing loath 

r j?hu to acclaim mm j Oronar Borgia's both/' 

u Aufc ago profeoto ingenio ogregi ad miseriaa 
Natua sum, aut illud falsuna eflfc, quod volgo audio 

Bioi, diem adimere aegritudinem Itominibus,*' 

, Hemtowt^rwmmo, Act JII, So. I., 11. 

**Suro I'm by nature formed for misery 
Beyond the rett of human kind, or else 
"Ka a fake anylng, though a common one, 

That Him assuages grief'." (G-iorye Colmm*) 

*' Aut Insatilt Ixomo, aut tarsus faoii" HOEAOB. SoM^M t II. , 7, 117 

" The man is mad, or else he's making varies, M 


" Aut non tontaris, aut porfioo." Ovu> />** /t/ 1 /*' Awttndi, /,, JJH'J, 
" Set not thy hand to the task* or elno complete it," 

" Aut prodosso vohmi, ant dcilootare poolao ; 
Aut simul et jwnmda et idonoa dicers vitiio.** 

iloiui'U, lie Art* jPwtoi, Jl.11, 
<( A bard will wish to profit or to plcjww, 
Or, as a i&rtium gu%d t do both of thewj/* ((^minift^n.) 

" Aut virtus nomon man out 
Aut deous et pretium rote potit oxporionB vir.* 1 

1 1 OKAOU * Wpfotolae , L f I T 4 L 
" Virtue's a inoro name, 
Or 'tis high venture that achtovoti high aim.' 1 - {('A'*j//t*.) 

" Auxilia "humilia firma oonsorifliiB faoit" PuBLiuuft BYHUH, 413, 
11 Unity of aim gives strength to the feeblest aid.'* 

" Avaritia voro senilis quid sibi volit non intelligo, PotoMt dnixn ^itkl- 
esBo absurdius quam quo xuiuuH viaa rantafe^ co phw vlatioi 

re?" OKJMEO. J}0 $meciuti t XvllL, 00, 

" I can never understand avarice in an old man. For what otut tot mow 

absurd than to add more and more to the provision for y cmr j oum*y 
as you draw nearer to its end ? M 

" Avaritiam si tollere vultis^ mater ejus estt tollenda, iuxuries.** 

CKJBBQ, JD<i Of^or If., 40, 17 L 

"If you would banish avarice, you niuat first banteh luxury, the mothur 
of avarice," 

*' Avarus animus nullo satiatur luoro," 

11 No wealth can satisfy the avaricious mind." 

11 Oresoit amor nummi quantum ipna poouuta 

JavwNAT,, Mating XI V. % IW. 
" The love of money grows with growing wealth/ 1 

"Ave, Imperator, morituri te salutarnt," SuTONiUi f F, BL 

" Hail, Csesar ! those about to die aolute you." 

" Avia tuno resonant avibus virgu.Ua oanoris." 

YiRaa, Qwrgfot* IT,, HM. 
" Through every pathless copse resounda the iotag-bird% lay." 

" Avidis, avidis Natura param est*" 

SBHKOA, JSTarowte 
1 ' The world itself is too small for the covetous/* 

** Avidos vioinum funus ut wgros 
ExaBimat, mortisque metu sibi patoero oogft ; 
Sic teneros ardmos aliena opprobria saopo 
Deterrent vitiis/ 1 MOMOi. &*Mw, 7 t| 4, 

" Sick gluttons of a neact-door funeral hear, 
And learn self-mastery in the whool of fo$r * 
And so a neighbour's scttidal mmj a time 
Has kept young minds from running into crimn," 


" Balatro, strnpondens omnia naso, 
Haoo est oonclitio vivoncli, aiobat." HOXUCB. Satires, 12,, 8, 64. 

" BnJatvo, with hip perpetual sneer, 
Cries ; ' Such is life '."(Gonington.) 

" Boatnn autom esse sine virtutc nomc potcst." 

GICBJBQ. De Natura Deorum^ l n IS, 48. 
1 ' No one can be happy without virtue," 

" In virtute posita eat vora Micitas/ 1 

SMNBCA, DC Vita Bcafa, ^"F/., 1. 
True happiness is centred in virtue. 

" Boatus onim nemo dici potost extra voritatom projoctus." 

Sffi-NBOA. De Vita Bcata, 7., 2, 
" No one can be called happy who is living a life of falsehood/' 

c * Boatus est nemo qui ea logo vivit, ut non modo impune, sed etiaxn 
oum smnma intorfeotoris gloria inter fici potost." 

CTCMBO. PMU$$ica t /,, 14, 35. 

" No one is happy who lives such a life that his murder would be no crime, 
but would rather redound to the credit of his murderer/' 

** Boatus illp qui, prooul nogotiie, 
Ut prinoa gons mortalium, 
Patorna rura bobus oxercot suis, 

Solutus omni foonoro," HOBAOB, 3$$Qdes t //. 1. 

" Happy is he who, for from business cares, 
Living tlio life of our flrat aucoatorfl, 
Plougtia with his oxen the paternal farm, 
Without a thought of mortgage or of debt," 

" Bella gorant alii ; Protosilatis aaict. 11 Ovi. H&roid^ X//Z, 84. 
" Leave ww to othew ; 'tis JProtesUaus* part to lore. 11 

" Bella gerant alii, tu, felix Austria, nube 1 

Ham CIUEO Mara aliis, dat tioi regna Venus/* 

footnote to Oh. L of $ir W, Btwlmg Maxwell* 8 
M Cloister Life of Ohwrks the Fifth ",) 

11 Blot Austria, though others war for thec the marriage vow, 
Through Mars lot others hold their realm, by Venus' favour 

'* Bella, horrlda bella, 
Rt fybrim multo ipumantem sanguine como/ 1 

Vinoui. JBJneidt r/. 86, 

11 War, dreadta! war, and Tfber*a flood 

I see incarnadiiwd with blood, " 

<* Bellaque matribus 

Betestata/ 1 HOBAOI. Odm t L t 1, 24. 

** Battle, by the mother's aoul abhorred* " 


" Bellixm autem ita suscipiatur, ufe mini aliud nii pax ^uaohita vhtaa* 
tur." CICBBO, De ($,'*, /*, S A 80-8* 

*' We should so enter upon war as to show that our only tUwiro i |Ht;u/' 

** Paritur pax belle/' OOBNHWUS NBFOS* A^wwiwowto^ K* 
" Peace is begotten of war." 

" Bellum cum caytivis et fominis gororo non soloo; armalits git opwtot, 
guom oderim." 

QUINTTJS OtJETitis, D^ Eeto Gestiti Almtiulri A/i/ui, 

JTJT;, u, 17, 

'"Iwar not with captives and women , ho whom my hat pwrtmw, 
carry arms." 

"Bellum est enlm sua vitia nosse." OXOBEO. Ad AUicum t //, 17 
" It ia a groat thing to know our own vices, M 

" Bollus liomo ot magmas vis idem, Gotta, videri ; 
Sed qui bellus homo est, Gotta, pusillus homo ost, n 

MABTIAL* %i0raww J., 0, 1 (/,, 10, 1 

" Poor Ootta tries to seem at once a great mm, ft&d a pretty* 
But Cotta, sure, a pretty man is nothing etae than petty* 

Belua multorum es oapitum,' 1 HOMOB. flptotolatt L t 1, 76. 

" Thou art a many-headed beast." 

" Berie consultum inoonsultum est, si inimlcis sit tmul, 
potest, q.uin, si id inimiois usui 'st oMt mihi." 

Miles Gkriosus, Mt J/Z & f n 6. '-( 
" What is well advised is ill advised, 
The foe if it advantage ; it can't Iw 
But me it hurteth, if it profit him/' 

'* (Et) * Bene ' disoedens dioet 

Terraque seourae sit super oBsa lovis/" 

TIBULLUB. JR7&0&1, XL, 4, 49, 
14 Well may yon rest, in peace and froo'cl from oart* 

And may the earth lie light ttpon your honoi." 

<( Ossa quieta, preoor, tuta re^uiesoifee in unm, 

Et sit humus oineri non onoroga tuo.'* 

Ovi Xmof^i III,! 0, 07, 
" Calm be your rest, and undWiwbwl your tomb f 
XJpon your ashes may th earth lie light'* 

"Sit tibi terra levis, molliau togariu arena/* 

MABTUU Mp4gm?m, IX* 80, 11. 
" Light lie the soil upon you, soft be tho oapth that oww ymu 1 * 

** Bexxe si amioo fooorls 
Ne pigeat iecisse ; ut potiua pudeat fti non fooerln." 

Trmumnm, Act H, tfo. If., 00*-{ 

11 To show 

A kindness to a friend ie not to bkmo z 
'Twere a sliamcs rather not to do lt."*<-(0nn*tt 


M Benefacta male locata malefacta arbitror." 

BNOTUS* Fragment incert n XLW. (XFL). 
" Benefits ill bestowed arc rather injuries." 

** Benejfieia eo usque laeta stint, diim vidoatur oxsoM posse ; ubi multum 
antevenere pro gratia odium redditur/' 

TACITUS. Annals, IV "., 18, 

** Benefits received are a delight to us, an long as we think we can requite 
them ; when that possibility is far exceeded, they are repaid with 
hatred instead of gratitude. "(Church and Brodri'b'b.) 

" Beneficia in vulgus oum largiri instituoris, 
Perdenda sunt mtilta, ut somel ponas bone/* 

Quoted by SUHBCA. De Beneficiis, I., 2 1. 

11 When you begin to distribute largess broadcast, you will make many 
bad investments for one good one." 

" Benefioium aooiper, libortatem vender est," PuBnmnjs SYEtJS,49. 

*' To accept a favour is to sell your liberty/' 
11 Bonofioium dando aocepit, cjui digno dedit." PUBLILITJS STBTJS, 50. 

14 He accepts a favour who confers one on a worthy object." 
"Beneficium non est, cujus sine rabore momimsse non possum." 

SKISTROA. De Bewfic<ii$, II., 8, 2. 

" A favour which I cannot recall withoiit a blush is no favour.'* 

" (Inopi beneficiumt) Bis dat qui dat celoritor/' 

PuBOLitJS SYBUS, 225. 
11 To the poor a timely gift is doubly blest,'* 

" Bis dat qui cito dat." 
BAOOH* S^wch on taMng MB $lace m Chancery t lt"h> M<x/j/ t 1617. 

" He gives twice who gives quickly/' 

'* Bla vinoit qui se vinoit in victoria," PUBLILITJS SIBUS, 64. 

" He conquers twice who upon victory overcomes himself." (Bacon,) 

" Boootum in orasso jtirares aere natum/* 

HOBAOSJ. J/jnstoZae, I/., 1, 244. 
" You'd swear 
'Twos bom and nurtured in Boeotian air,''"~(0onin0tfoft.) 

'* Bona malls paria non sunt, otiam pari nuniero." 

PLINY Tina EM>,EB, Natural History ', VII. t L 
"The good thinp of this life never counterbalance the evils, though they 

way equal tfwm, in number," 

<f Bonarum rerum oonsuotudo poasima ost/' PUBMHTO SYEXJS, 70, 
" It is a vary bad thing to become accustomed to good fortune," 

" Boni pastoris ess tondaro pecui, non deglubora (soripsit)," 

TIBJSSETOS, (SmtovviW) XXL, 82.) 
" The good shepherd should shew, but not ftey his sheep/' 
" Bonis nocet quisquis peperoerit mails." PtjBWctiius SYBTO, 6G4* 
f *BoEis noeet qui malia paroet/' SJJOTOA, Dd Moribus^ 114. 
11 He who 8]MtrM fcho wicked injures th good,** 


" Bonis quod beno fit, hand porii" 

P&AUTUS, Mud&nSy Ad FI. tfc. 727., & -"('/ 

" Kindness on good mon is not throwu away." (MttnnoU 

Bono irnperatori haud magni fortunam mnmonti^ OH ;^ m<ntmu 
rationomgue dominarl." Livsr* J?f*sfc>rww A'AV/*, 2# 

" Luck is ol littlo momout to the great general, for it in under tho control 
of his intellect aud Ms judgment,'* 

Bono ingenio me esse ornatam, quam auro, raulto ma?olo : 
Aurum fortuna invonitut, natura ingonium bpnum; 
Bonam ogo, quara boatam, mo OBBO niutfo dioi mavolo,** 
PLAXJTUS, Poewtus, Act /,, ^c. /! 88, 

11 1 a good dispositiuu far prefer 
To gold ; for gpld'a fhp gift of fortune ; goodtuwa 
Of dispOHition is tho gift of nature. 
Katber than wealth, may I be blossed with virtue.** 

Bono vinoi satins est, $uain malo more injurlani vinooro," 

> XLIl 

" It is better to use fair means and fail, tlua fotd and ooaquw/ 1 
Bonum est iuglenda aspioer in alieno malo." 

Sf BTO^ 78* 

4 ' It is good to learn what to avoid by studying the misfortune 

* Bonum est pauxillum amare sane ; insane non bouuzn 
PLATJTOS. CwcMo, Act L> &c. ZTJ, 20. 

*' 'Tis good to love a little, and discreetly : 
'Tis Bad to love to a degro of matlutw." 


*' Bonus animus in mala re, dimldium est mail," 

P&AOTUS. Pseitdolw, Act Z ^c K 81 ~ 

" If against evil fortune you are bold, 
Then half the evil's gone," 

** Bonus judex damnat Improbanda, won edit,'* 

SBKKOA. D JTm, L t 1% 7. 
"The upright judge condemns the crime, but clow not hate the* orimhial," 

"Breve enim tempus aetatis, satis longum ent ad btw honontiMUft 

vivendumu" OIORO, D AtowtoUi IlX n 70, 

" Our span of life to brief, but it is long enough for m to live wtl! tat! 

" Brevis a natura nobis vita data est ; at memoria bawa wdclllw viiiw 

sexapitorua." Oiamo, frhMfypiw, XW l\ S2 

" Short is the life which nattiro has given w: but the fwimory of Ufa 
nobly laid down is eternal" 

" Brvis esse laboro, 

Ob0ouras fio." HOBAOT, Di Art* m. 

" I prove obscure in trying to be terae/' ( 


"Brevissima ad divitias per ooixtomptum divitiarum via oat." 

SIUNIOA. $lpistolae> ZXT/., 3. 
lt The shortest road to wealth lies through the contempt of wealth," 

" Oadit ira metu." QVED. Amores, II, 18, d. 

*' Fear wipes out wrath," 

" Caodimus, inque vicem praobonms orura sagittis; 
Vivitur hoc pacto." PBBSIUS, $atvres t IV "., d& 

" Misled by rage pur bodies we expose. 
And while wo give, forgot to ward, the blows ; 
This, this is life." (Cn/ard.) 

" Oaesarom so, non regain esso (respondit).'* 

JTJLITJS 0-ffiiSAB, (fluetomus, I., 79.) 
" I urn no king, but Ccesar." 

*' Oalamitas virtutis oooasio est." SBOTOA. D& Providentia, /F., 6, 
" Misfortune is virtue's opportunity." 

* ( Candida de nigris, et de oandantlbus atra*" 

OVID. Metamorphoses, JTZ, 815. 
" He makes black white, and white he turns to black," 

Candida pax homines, truar docet ira feran." 

OVIB. De Arte Anandi^ J/J., 502, 
" Let white-robed peace be man's divinity ; 
Eago and ferocity are of the beaat." 

*' (Adjicit deinde, <juod apud Baotriauos vulgo usurpabant :) Oanetn 

timidum vphornontitts latraro quani mordere ; altissima ^naequo 
tomina minimo sono labi." 

QtriHoexiB Ou l wos. De ffiebm GftisOs Akmnttri M&gni, 

r//., 4, m 

14 The cur's bark is worse than his bite ; the deepest rivers flow most 

** Cantet, axnat ^uod quis^u ; levant et oarmina extras,** 

OiLPtrBHitjs* Eckgws, I n 19. 
" Let each one aing his love, for aong will banish oaro." 

** Oaptum te nidor suae ptitat ille otilinao." 

JUVEKAL* $alires 9 7. 162. 
|C He thinks yon a vile slave, drawn by the smell 
Of his wwm kitchen/' (Oi/ord) 

*' Oatmina Paullus emit ; rocitat sua oarmina Paullus. 

Nam <pod omas, pos0i dioore jure tUOTu" 

MABTU&. M$4gr<ms t I/., SO, 1, 

*' Patillis bnys poems ; his own poems hell recite. 
For what ho buys is surely his by right," 

" Oarpo viam t susoepturn perflco munus I " 

VfiMUd. MnM, FI n 629. 

** Kow to the task for which we canie : 
Come, make we spwd. 1 '* 


" Oasta ad virum matrons parondo imperat 1 ' PUBMUIW Sviw% 8ft, 
< A virtuous wife rales her hushaud by obeying him** 

" Causa finita est" 
*' T!he argument is at an end* 1 

" (Quae tauten aooenflorifc Iguom) 
Causa latet ; dun laagao sod aooaor doloron 
Pollute, notummie, furens <uid foemina posnit, 
Triste per augurmm Teuororum pootora SuoimV 


" Wliat cause lias lit so fierce a iiamo 
They know ot ; but tho pwp of ii 
From great lovo "wronged, ana wliat 
Can make a Tbaflled woman dare, 
All this tlioy know, and knowing tread 
The paths of presage, vague and drew!*'* 

Causa latet ; vis est notissima (foxxtiu)." 

t IF*, 287. 

" The cause is hidden ; the elect is risible to XL n 

" Cavendum est tiam, ne major poena, o[Um oulpft ftlt ; fe to 
d caiissiB alii pleotante, alii ne appellontur quiftenx" 

CIOIBO, D^ ujjlotti, A 95, fl9. 

" We must take car that the punishment is not in of tlw ariow, icl 
that it is mot inflicted on some oly, while otihors Dually guilty a &#t 
even brought to trial." 

( Cavete, per deos immortalea I patres oonsoripti, no pe prwrnontta 
paois perpetuam paoem amittafeis." 

X 8, M, 

" For heaven's sake beware, lest in tho hope of maintaining j>oiiHf imw^ ws 
lose the chance of a lasting peace hereafter." 

Codant arma togae, oonoedat laurea land!.*' 

dfa) L, S2, 77, 

"Let the sword yield to the gow, let the laurel givo place to hcm<wi 

"Cedat, opinor, Sulpioi, forum oastiis, otiium ratilitia, itlliii 

pmbra soli : sit denique in ciritate ea prtmik w>i proper quttxu 
ipsa est oivitas oxoniuttx prinoeps.'* 

" Let the market yield to the camp, peace to ww> tho pa to tho xword t Us* 
shade to the fluwhme ; let us give the first ulatm in tlw to tlint 
which has made the state what it is, the nuw of tho worM. w 

"Cede repugnanti ; oedendo viotor abibis." 


" Give way to your opponent ; thus will you g*ta the orowi of vltory/ f 


* Geclimus, an subitum luctamlo acoendlmus igaem ? 

Cedamus, Lovo fit, quod bono fertur, onus, 
Vidi ego jaoiatas mota faeo orcsooro flammas, 

Bt vidi nullo concutiente inori." OVID, Amoves > /., 2, 9, 

'* By fighting 'gainst desire wo but allumo 
The sudden spark of love. Best yield ; fi 

for thus 

The burden ol" our passion lighter grows. 
The brandished torch burns with a iloreer flame ; 
But cease to brandish it, the fire dies." 
** Qedunt Grammatici, vincuntur Bhetoros, omms 
Turba taoet, nee oausidicus, noc praeoo^loquatur, 
Altera nee nralier ; verborum fcauta oadit vis. " 

JuvBNAii, jSatires, VI. t 438, 
4C Granunarians yield, 
Loud rhetoricians, bailled, quit tlxe field ; 
Even auctioneers and lawyers stand aghast 
And not a woman, speaks !So thick and fast 
The wordy shower descends. w (G^fordL) 
* Oenfion' te posse reperire nUam mulierem, 
Quae oareat oulpa ? an quia non delinquent viri ?** 

XKBBNOB, Hecyra, Act IK, S& IF., ^0, (Laches.) 

"l)o you think 

To find a woman without any fault ? 

Or is't because the men arc no'er to blame ? " (Geary Caiman.) 
" Ootifcum doetum hominum oonsilia sola baeo davinoit Pea 
Fortuna. Atquo hoo varam est ; proindo tit <piscpo fortuna utitur, 
Ita praecollet, atque oiinde Bapere eum omnos dicimus," 

Pr/AUTUs. P$MtdoJto$> Act XT., So. ///., 12, (Pseudolm*) 

" The goddess Fortune 

Frustrates the counsels of a hundrea wise heads. 
And 'tis but truththe man who knows to use 
His fortune, he surpasses all : by all 

Is therefore called a man of understanding, 1 ' (Bennett Thornton*) 
** Ooreus in vitiwn fleotl, monltoribns asper." 

HOBAOB. D& Arte Poetica^ 168. 
** Pliant as wax to those who lead him wrong, 

But all impatience with a faithful tongue/ (Oontogton.) 
** Oerfca amittimus, dum inoerta petimus/' 

PLdtrTUS. Pseudoms, Act I/., $c, XT/., 19. 
" We 1000 a certainty and grasp a shadow." (Utonnell Thornton.) 

" Oerta res J st 

Me usque quaeroro illara, cheque Mnc abduota osfc gontium; 
Weque miM tilla obsistet amnis, neque mons, nequo adeo pare ; 
Hoc oalor, neo ftlgus motuo, nequo ventum ne^uo grandinem ; 
Imbrem perpatiar ; laborem subferam, solem, sitim. 
Non oonoedam, neque quicsoaBO, usquam nootu neqne intoidius 
Brims profeoto quam ant amioam ant mortem invastigavero." 
FLAKOTXIS, M&roator, Act K, c> //., 16, (J 

"I'm resolved 

To seek her over all the world. No river, 
Mountain, or sea sball bar my way, I time 
Nor heat, nor oold, nor wind, not hail Let win 
Descend in torrents and the scorching sun 
Pweh me with thirst, I will endure it all 
No rest, no respite night or day 111 tke, 
Ttti I haw lost my life, or found my love," (BowwW 


" Oeriamlnis gaudia." 

(Attila at the battle of Colons*) JOIWAHUS or RAVRMNJU J> 
Getarum ongim, Cap, XXXIX, (Migm'$ Patrokgia* 

*, Vol. 1,1X1% 

41 The joys of battle." 

Oertum est quia impossible est.*' 

TM Cams Ghrhti, K 

*' It is certain, "because it is impossible, M 

(Probably the origin of the phrase " Cfaefo guia wnpomM ",) 

'* (At) Chartis neo furtsa nooent, nee saecula prpsunt ; 
Solaque non norunt haeo monumenta mori." 

*, X. d, It 

" No thefts can mar our poems, nor (sentuiiw* ni<! ; 
Yet we can build no otter monument 
That shall be deathless," 

" OMmaera bombinans in vaouo.' 1 BABELAIS. Paniagrml^ // 7. 
" A chimaera buzzing in a vacuum." 

" Oibi condimentum esse famem (dioit)* n 

OIOMEO. De FMIws> //,, SB, DO* 

" Hunger is the "best sauce." 

ct Cicerone secundo 
Non opus est, ubi fantur opes.' 1 

J)e Sello Trqjwu>) ///"., 261, 

" "We need no Cicero to plead our cause, 
"When riches speak for us," 

" Oitharoodus 
Bidetur, chorda qwi semper oberrat oadom." 


"Tlxe harp-player, who for ever wounds the oar 
With the same discord, makes the audience joer,"' 

Oifcius venit periculum cum oontemnitur*" 
" The danger we despise is the quickest upon us/ 1 

Oito enim exaresoit lacrima, pra8rfcim ia alienis malls* 1 * 

GICBBO, De ParMMom Orator^ IT//,* 07, 
" Our tears are quickly dried, especially when they a sltttl m othm 

" Civis Bomanus sum, n CIOBBO, In Ferrj r //, F* 5T 147, 

" I am a Roman citizen." 

4 Olarior est solito post maxima nubila pbebus ; 
Post inimicitias olarior eab efe amor." 

, Pi&rs the Pltwmm (tifoetfa @d) Pom, , XXL> 154. 
" The sun shines brightest affcr heavleit lodi| 
And after quarrels love but brighter glow*," 


" Clientois sibi omnos volunt OHSO mnltos ; 
Bonine an niali aint, id baud quaoritant ; 
lips magis quaorltur, quam olientium 
Fides quojusinodi ciuoat." 

PLAUICS. MemecJvm, Act IF"., $c> II, L~(Mwaecfmu8 

** All wish to have a number of dependents, 
BuHittlo care whether they're good or bad. 
Their riches, not their qualities, they mind." 

~~~(J3onnell Thornton* } 

" (Denio^ue) Ooelesti sunxus omnes semine oriundi," 

LtroBETius. De Berwm Natura t JJ., 990, 
" All are descended from a heavenly stock." 

11 Ooelestis ira quos preuait, miseros faoit ; 
Humana nullos." SBHIQOA, Hercules Oetaew, 442, 

1 ' Unhappy is their lot whom heavenly ire 
Pursues ; but none need fear the wrath of man." 

" Ooelo fulgebat Luna sereno 
Inter minora sidera." HORAOH, Erodes, zr., 1* 

*' The moon was shining in a cloudless sky 
Among the lesser lights." 

u Oogi ^ui potost nesoit mori" 

SBNKOA, HercuUs ffwew, iBL(Mega/ra.) 

" The man who will yield to compulsion knows not how to die," 

(< Gomes atra premit se^uiturque fugaoem." 

HOEAOM, Satvr$ t JZ, 7, 115, 

" The black dog follows you, and hangs 
Close on your flying skirts with hungry fangs,*' (Oamngton*) 

* Oomos faouudus in via pro vehioulo est." PtJBHLius StBtrs, 91. 
" A talkative companion on a journey is as good as a coach," 

* Oommodius ess opinor dupliei ape utier." 

TBMHOB, Phormio, Act IT., $c. IZ, 18. (Geka.) 
** I think it more convenient to have two strings to my bow/' 

* Oommuni enim Ht vitio naturae, ut invisis, latitantibus, atque incog- 

nitls rebus magis confidamus, vohomentiusque oxterreamur." 
OJJSAB. De Bello QMU, /Z 14, 

*' It is a common, but natural failing of mankind, in regard to the unseen > 
the hidden, and the unknown, to err on the side either of over-con fl 
denee> or of undue apprehension," 

< Qommuxda ease amioorum, inter ne omaia,*** 

TEHOffl, AdefyU, Act 7., 8& IT/., Vt.(M<ioio.) 

" All things aw common among friends." 

* Oomp0de0 quas ipse fecit, ipsus ut gestet faber," 

AUSONITO. XdylUa> FT. Fowto, 6. 
" Let the smith wear tlie fetters which he himself has macla" 


** Oompesce clamorem ao sepulcnri 

Mitte supervacuos honoras." HQBACIS* Odes, //. 20, 28. 

"All clamorous grief were waste of breath, 

And vain the tribute of a grave/' (voninffton*) 

" Oomponitur orbis 

Begis ad exemplum ; nee sic mfiectore sonsus 
Humanos edicia valent, ut vita rogontis, 
Mobile mutatur semper cum prinoipe vulgus." 

CLATJDIANUS. D& Qiwt/rto Consulate Jflbawrw, S99. 

"Tlie world 

Js fashioned on the pattern of the Mn^ 
Men's minds are moulded rather by his life 
Than by his laws, and as his fancies change 
Bo change the fickle crowd," 

" Comprime motus, 

Nee tibi quid liceat, sed quid fecisse decebit, 
Occurrat, mentemque domet respectus honesti.* 1 

Or/AtTBiANUS. De Quarto Consulatu Honorii, S66, 

41 Eestrain your impulses, and let your guide 
Be what is fitting, not what laws allow, 
Your mind controlled by reverence for the right*" 

" Ooncordia parvae res cresouiit, disoordia xnaxinaae dil 

SALLXJST* Jugwrtha, 1*. 

1 ' Small communities grow great through harmony, great ones fall to pieces 
through discord." 

" Oonfiteor, si quid prodest delicta fateri," OVID. Amores, I/,, 4, 8, 

" I will confess ; if it advantages 
In aught to own one's faults." 

" Oonjugium vooat, hoc praetexit nomine oulpam," 

&t IF n 

" She calls it marriage now ; such name 
She chooses to conceal her shame," (Comnffion.) 

" Oonsanguineus Leti Sopor." YIBOTIJ. JEtwwJ, F/. 278- 

" Sleep, the brother of Death/ 1 

Stulte, quid est SODOBUS gelida nisi mortis imago ? " 

OVID. AmorBSj IX, 9, 4t 

u fool, -what else is sleep but chill death's liken ws ? rt 
" Oonsoia mens recti famae mendaoia risit*" OVID* &a$ti, IV n 81 L 

14 The mind that's conscious of its rectitude, 
Laughs at the lies of rumour," 

"Consilia calida et audacia prima specie laeia, traotatu dura, ovontu 
tristia esse (dkit)." Lmr. Histories, XXXK, 88. 

"Such rash and impetuous schemes are at first sight alluring, but we 
difficult of execution, and in the result disastrous*" 


< Oonsilia qui dant prava cautis hominibus, 
Et perdunt operam, et cleridentur turpiter/* 

PHAEtmm Fables, L, 25, 1* 

11 Those who to pnident men give bad advice 
But lose their pains, for laughter is their price." 

" Oonsiliis nox apta ducuxa, lux aptior armis." 


"Night is the time for counsel, day for arms." 

" Oonstat autem jus nostrum ant ex soripto aut ex non scripto/* 

JUSTINIAN. Institutes, /., 2, 8. 

"Our law consists of the written and the unwritten. '* 

" Consuetudinis magna vis at." 

OICBEO. Tusculanae DisputaUones, JZ, 17, 40, 

" Great is the force of habit" 

" Consuetudme quasi alteram quandam naturam eflftoi." 

CICKBO. Da Pinibus, F., 25, 74, 

" Habit produces a kind of second nature," 

" Oonsuetudo enim, si pradontor et perite induoatur, Hfc rovera 
(ut vulgo dioitur) altera natura," 

BAOOH. De Augmcntis flcimtiarum* FJ//, S* 

** For habit, if it be guided with care and skill, becomes in truth, 
as the well-known saying is, a second nature,' 1 

(Quod superest) Consuetude ooncinnat amorem ; 
Nam, leviter quamyis, quod orebro tunditur iotU| 
Yincitur in longo epatio tamen, atque labascit* 
Nonne vides etiam guttaa^ in saxa cadenteis, 
Humoris longo in spatio perfcundere saxa ? " 

LUOBBTIUS. D& M0rum Natwra, IF., 1278* 

" Close comradeship to warm affection leads ; 
Aught that is struck with e'er so light a blow, 
Yet offc repeated, must at last give way ; 
And falling, drop by drop, in many days 
Water at last will pierce the hardest stone/ 1 

" Fao tibi consuescati. Nil adsuetudino majus." 

OVID. 3)& Arte Ammdi, II., 845. 

** Accustom her to your companionship. There's nought more 
powerful than custom," 

" Consules fiunt quotannis et novi prooonsules ; 
Solus aut rex aut poeta non quotannis nasoifcur, 1 ' 

FLOBUS* Da Qmtttate Vita, ffragmmt FIIL 

"lach year new consuls ana procoMuis are maile; but not very y ia 
a king or a poet born/' 

(Perhaps the origin of ** JPoeto nasdt^r, nmjlt n <) 


" Oonsxilque JQQB, tmiua amii 

Sed quoMons bonus atquo Udtts 
Judox honofiium praobulit uUli ot 
Rojocit alto dona nocoutium 

Vultu." HOMCI, O&w, 

" A cotttiul not of ona brief ymr, 

But oft &B on the judgment neat 

You "bond the expedient to tht* right, 

Turn haughty oyoa from hrilnw 

** Oontemnuntur ii, <jui nee sibi n&c alien, ni dioitur ; iu ^uHsuH nuliun 
labor, nulla indusfcria, nulla oura ost," 

CIOFJHO. Da Offitiit, //- 10, M. 

"We despise thoHo who, as the nayiug goen, we no goad eithw to thtm 
selves or to any one else ; who are noifehw khorunw, nor idiwtrlcnui 
nor careful" 

"Gontemptu famae contemn! vittutos." TACITUS. Anwtfat /I 7 *., 
" To despise fame is to despise merit. "~-(6V*urc 

" Oontiotior omnes, intentique 
Inde toro pater Aeneas sic oraus ab alto ; 

Infandum, Begina, jubes renovwe doloram* 
Trojanas ut opes et lamentabilo reguum 
Eruermt Danai ; quaeq.ue ipse miEorrlma vidl 
Et quoram pars magna fui. Quis talia fando 
Myrmidonum Dolopumv axit dtiri miles UHxi 
Temperet a laorimia ? n Vmam, JKiM t Jf, t 1* 

(l Bach eye was fisced, each lip comprt 
When thus bogan the heroic* guew : 
1 Too cruel, lady, is tho \mn 
You bid me thus revive again ; 
How lofty Ilium's throne august 
Was laid by Greece iu piteotw <iat y 
The woes I saw with those tuui oyuo, 
The deeds whereof large part wtw mine 
What Argive, when tho tale ww toW, 
What Myrmidon of ttternedt mould* 
What foe from Ithaoa could hmr, 
And grudge the tribute of a twwc I ' "-((]tminghm t } 

" Contra potentes nemo est munittiB Batift j 
Si vero acoessit consiliator malefi,ouB 
Vis et xiecpitia quid^uid oppugnaiat, ntit," 

FHABDWJS* ffobfa, //,, ft, l, 
(< Against the mighty noue are fully arawd j 
Join but with them an evil counsellor, 
Opposed to might and malioe nought om ntftmi* 1 

* Oomtra verbosos noli oontendoro verb is : 
Sermo dattir ounotis, anirai sapientia pauolR." 

DIOHITSITO OATO. Otofoha cfo Mbritot, /., I0 

" Against a chatterer wiwe no wordy wftr ; 

To all is given speech, wisdom to fnw*" 


" Ooram rege suo de paupertate tacentes 

Plus poscente ferent." HORACES. Epistolae, I., 17, 43. 

*' Those who have tact their poverty to mask 
Before their chief, get moro than those who ask." 


" Corpus pations mediae, algorls, Yigiliae, supra ^uam ouiqmm crodibile 
ost ; animus audax, subdoluSj varius ; cujuslibet rol simulator ao 
dissimulator; alioui appetons, sui profusus; ardens in eupiditafci* 
bus ; satis eloquentiae, sapiontiae parum : vastus animus im- 
moderata, meredibilia, nimis alta semper cupiobat," 

SALLUST. Cattttna, 5. 

* f Physically, he was capable, in an incredible degree, of doing without 
food, warmth, and sleep j mentally, he was daring, crafty, versatile ; 
ready at all times to feign a virtue or dissemble a vice ; hungering 
after the wealth of others, while prodigal of his own ; a man of /lory 
passions ; of some eloquence, but little judgment ; an insatiable mind, 
for ever striving after the immeasurable, th@ inconceivable, the inac- 

" GorrupMssima republioa plurimae leges." TACITUS. Awwls, HX, t 27. 
*' The more corrupt the state, the more numerous the laws." 

" (Hie dies anno rodounto festus) 
Oorfeicem astriotum pice dempvobit 
Amphorae fumum bibere institutae 

Oonsule Tullo." HOBACB. Odes, /"//., 8, 10. 

" So when the holiday comes round, 

It sees me still the rosin clear 
From this my wine jar, first embrowned 

In. Tullus" yQ8w. n (domnffton,) 
u Gorro <iuoque rarior albo," JTJYBNAL, ttaiwes, FJf. , 202* 

" Barer than a white crow," 

14 Oramberepotlta." JUVBNAL. ttatwes, VIL, 154. 

" Twice cooked cabbage." 

" Cras amot <^ui nun<g[uam amayit, aui^ue amavit eras amot." 

P&mgiWtmi Tawens, 1 (Authorship uncertain), 
" To-morrow let him love who ne*er has loved, 
And him who once has loved to-morrow love." 

11 Oras vives : hodie jam vivere, Postbiume, soram, onb. 
Ille sapit, CLuiHquis, Posthxxme, vizit liori." 

MARTIAL. Ityrigramst F., 58, 7. 
" You'll live to-morrow ? BJ'on to-day's too late ; 

He is the wise man who lived yesterday*" 

** Oredat Judaeus Apella, 
Non ego," HOBACB. Satvrw, J, 5, 100. 

" Tell the crwed Jews aueh miracles as these. ' 

" Ored mlhi) bone qtd latuit f bone vixit; t l&tra 
Fortunam debat quiscjue manero fluam." 

OVID. Tmtia> JJZ, 

<* Well doth ho live who lives retired, and keeps 
His want* within the limit of his raeam" 



" Grade mihi, mlseris coelostia mutaina parount, 

Nee semper laesos et Bine fine promtmt." 

OVID. Jityistolae ex Ponfo, ///,, 0, Ski* 
" Those who are suffering e'en the gods will Hfrnri, 
And grant them at tlie last surcease from jrnla," 

" Grede miH, quamvis ingentia, Posthume, dona 
Auctoris pereunt garrulitate sui," 

MABTIAL. Mpigram* F. t 52, 7, 
"Believe me, Postumus, though rich th glfte, 
The giver's chatter makes them nothing worth/* 

" Grede ratem ventis, animam no credo puollls, 
Namqu eat fominoa tutior tmda fide,'* 

l&vitafa (3d* Michael MadrianideS) Amttenfatn, 1660,) 
* c Trust thy bark to the winds, trust not thy noul to woman* 
More safely canst thou truat the sea than woman's worn/* 

" Orede vigori 
Feuairieo ; casfcum hand suporat labor ullus amorom," 

Si&ius ITAMOUS. Punic^ III*, 112, 
' * Doubt not a woman's power to aid j no toil 
Can daunt a ptire affection," 

" Oredabant hoc grando nofas, et morte plandum 
Si juvenis yetulo non assurraxerat. 1 * JWIHAI* 

" 'Twas a crime 

Worthy of death, such awa did years engage, 
If maxuxood rose not up to reverend ago." 

14 Oredite posteri," HoRiCB. Qdm, //., ID, & 

" Believe it, after years 1 " (Qonington,) 

" Credula res amor otst, Utinam temoraria dioar 

Crirainibus falis msimulasse virum ! " OVID. jflmn4 t F/ SL 
" Love is too prone to triwt. Would I couUl think 

My charges false and all too nwhly mmlo." 
" Crescentexn se^uitur cura poctiiaiam 

Majorumque fames." HORAO QdM> III,, 16, 17, 

" As riehes grow, care follows ; mtm rapine 
And tniipst for more." (Oomngton.) 

" Oresoit cum amplitndina rerum vis iugonil, IWQ q[ttiquam oittram ofe 
illustrem orationom effioer pobest, nisi qul oiwmm mmm in* 
venit." f AOIT0S* JO^ Omtotite, J JA" F//, 

"The power of genius incroaaea with the wealth of mateiiiil at Iti com- 
mand. Ko one can hope to deliver a great nad epoeli -making |Miih t 
unless he haa foitnd a subject worthy of his eloqiittnc*." 

" Oresoit indulgens sibi dims hydropn,'* HORACE Ode$ t IL t 2 III 

" Indulgence bids the dropsy grow," [0nwt$im,) 
" Orooodili laorimao*" 

Proverbial Mwgrmion* ->>>( ffirmmm* Chitiadto Adagfowm* 

" Crocodile's tears." 


" Oruda deo viridiscjue seneotus," VIBOIL, ^neid t Vl n 304 

" The god a hale and green old age displayed," 

" Grudelis ubigue 
Luctus, uTbiq^ue pavor, et plurima mortis imago," 

VIRQIL. Mieid, //., 368. 

" Dire agonies, wild terrors swarm, 
And Death glares grim in many a form." (Conington.) 

" Gui bono fuorit ? " 

OABSIUS. (Qmted by Cicero, Philip$ica, II., H, 35, and 

Pro Milone, XIL, 82.) 
"Whom did it benefit ?" 

" Gui prodest scelus 

Is fooit," SBNBOA, Medea } 503. (Medea.) 

i 1$^ Benefits by the crime, he is the guilty man." 

** Oui malus est nemo, quis bonus ease potest? " 

MABTIAL. $}pigrams t XIL t 81, 2. 
11 If ne'er a man is evil in your sight, 
Who then is good ? " 

*' Cui non convenieb sua res, ut oaloous olim, 
Si pede major Grit, subvortot ; si minor, urefc." 

HOBAOB, IBpistolae, /., 10, 42. 

'* Means should, like shoes, be neither large nor small ; 
Too wide they trip us up, too strait they gall." 

Ou! peooare lioet, peooat minus. Ipsa potestas 

Semina ne<iuitiae languidiora faoit." OVID. Amores, III., d, 9, 
*' Ho who sins easily, sins less. The very power 
Renders less vigorous the roots of evil." 

" Quod licet ingratum est, Quod non licet acrlus urit.'* 

OVID. Aniores, //., 19, 3. 
41 Wo take no pleasure in permitted joys, 
But what's forbidden is more keenly sought." 

*' Nitimur in vetitum semper, cupimusc[ue negata." 

OVID. Amores, III., , 17, 
** What ia forbidden is our chiofest aim, 
And things denied we most desire," 

" Sio mihi peccandi studium permlssa potestaa 
Abetulit, atqu ipsum talia voile fugit. 1 ' 

gies, HL, 91. 

" The power to sin destroy a the joy of sinning ; 
Hay even th will is 'gone, " 

" Oui Pudor t Justitiaa spror 
Inoorrupta Mdos nuda<g[ua Veritas 

Quando ullum inveniet parem? " HOBAOB. Oto, /., 24, 6. 

" Piety, twin sister dear 
Of Justice 1 naked Truth, unsullied Faith ! 
When will y find hia peer 1 

" Oui semper dederis, ubi negas, rapere imporas." 


H If you refuse where you have always granted, you invite to tlu*ft" 

" Oujus aufcom auros veritati clausae aunt, ufe ab amico varum audiro 
nequeat, hujus salus desporanda c\st," 

"When a man's ears are so closed to tho truth that lit* will wot Iwtwi to it 
even from a friend > W$ condition is 

Ctijus tu fidom in peounia porspexorls, 
Vexere verba ei credere ? " 

TEBBNOH. PJwnnio, Act I., Sc. Un 10, ( 
" The man wliose faitli in money you haw tried, 
B'ye fear to trust with words I " -(Qwrgft dolman.) 

" Cujusvis hominis ost orrare ; nullius, nisi inBipioniis, in errore per- 

sevorare." OJOBEO. PhiU^iea, ATI,* fit, 5. 

"Every man may err, but no man who is not a fool may p0wist Iti error/ 1 

** Errare humanum est." 

MBLOHIOB X>B POLXGSAO. Anti*Lmt^iim $ K, 58* 
"To err is human." 

" Oulpa quam poena tempore prior, emendari quam peooaw WMterlus 

est. 1 ' TA.OIOTS, AmaU, X*F; f 90. 

" In point of time, guilt comea before puniBhment, and eorreotlon follows 
after delinquency." (Church and Brodribb.) 

" Cum autem sublatus fuorib ab ooulis, otiam oito transit men to/* 
THOMAS 1 BJBMMS. De Invitation* Qhrfati, L, J3JJ, ,t 
" Once he was taken from our sight, his memory quickly pawed out of our 

" Oura oaloeatis dentibus yoniam tamen." 

PLAUTUS* Gaptwi, ActL t So, IL t B^-(Mrg^nUu^) 
"I'll come with teeth well shod," (Bonnet Thornton,) 

" Cum eoepit guassata donms subsidero, partes 

In proolinatas omno reoumbit onus, 
Ounotaquo fortuna rimam facionto dohisoant, 
Ipsa suo <3[uodam pondere teota ruunt." 

OVID. WWfa, J/., 88* 
** When that a house is tottering to its Ml, 
The strain lies heaviest on the wwkwt p&rt, 
One tiny crack throughout the structure spnstl 
And its own weight soon brings it toppling cicjwit/' 

'* Cum dignitate otinm.'* 

OIOBEO, Ad ffamiUam, Z, 9, 21, (O/. Ik Orator*, J. 1, 1} 
" Ease with dignity." 

"Id g.uodostpraestanfcisBimum, maximeaue opUbllo ottRltnn 
sanis et bonis et beatis f oum dignitato olium,** 

OicaBO* Pf0 XLY n 08. 

' That which gta&dfl first;, Atid i most to ba cltlrI by all 
lionast, and healthy-minded men, i M 


" Cum his viris oquis^ue, ut dicifcur, . . . docortandum osfc." 

QIGJEBO, De Ofmis, III,, 83, 116. 
"We must fight them, as the saying is, with foot and horse," 

** Cum insanientibus furere." PSTBOHIUS ARBIOTB. Satyncon, Cap. III. 
11 To rave with the insane." 

"Cum jam plus in niora periculi quam in ordinibus conservandis 
praesidii, oxrmes passim in fugam effusi sunk" 

LIVY. Histories, XXX7IIL, 25. 

"As the danger of delay began to outwoigh the security afforded by 
ordered ranks, the flight became general" 

" Cum lux altora vonifc 

Jam eras hesternum consunipsimus ; eooe aliud eras 
Bgerit hos annos, et semper paulum erit ultra," 

PJJSBSXUS. Mires, V. 9 67. 

" ("When dawns another day) 
Reflect that yesterday's to-morrow's o'er. 
Thus ' one to-morrow ! one to-morrow ! more/ 
Have seen long years before them fade away ; 
And still appear no nearer than to-day," (GiJ/"ord.) 

** Cum ratlone licet dicas to vivore summa ; 
Quod vivis, nulla cum ratione facis*" 

MARTIAL. l$pigrain$, IJZ 30, 5. 

** How can you say you live by roaaon's light. 
When there's no reason why yon live at all I " 

** Cum sitis similes, parescjuo vita, 

Uxior pessima, pessimus maritus, 
Miror non bene oonvenire vobis. ' ' MAMIAL, Digrams, VIII. , 85, 1. 

11 You are so like, so equal, in your life, 
A husband of the wort, a worthless wife, 
I really wonder why you don't agree." 

" Gttxnque sit exilium, magis est mihi oulpa dolor! : 
Bsfc^ue pati poanam, quam moruisso, minus. " 

OVID, EpistoloB ex Ponto, 1, 1, 61. 

"An exile 1 ; yet 'tis the fault that pains ; 
The puniahment is nought ; that J tls deserved 

Is all the pang, 11 

11 Ounotas natio&os at tubes populus ant primores aut singull regunt ; 
doleota x iia, et oottsoolata. rei publioae forma laudari faoilius 
quam evenire, vl si 0Ynit haud diuturna ease potest" 

* All nations and cities are ruled by the people, the nobility, or by one 
man. A constitution, formed by selection otit of these elements, it is 
way to commend but not to produce, or if it be produced, it cannot- 
b Ustfng." (Qhwrek md BroMbb) 


"Cupiditali nihil osfc satis, naturae? ttatfH ost otiam parum. n 

SJBNWCA. AdHctvum Matntm, X, 11. 

"Nothing will satisfy covetousneHS ; nature ia (satisfied even with too 


" Cupido dominandi ounctis adfeotibus flagrantior est." 

TACITUS, Xnfluzfo, XV,, 58. 

"The lust of dominion inflames the heart mow than any oilier 

-~(0hurch and rodribb*) 

" Gupidum, pater optime, vires 
Defioiunt," HOHIOBL Satim* II, 1, 12, 

" Would that I could, my worthy sire, but skill 
And vigour lack, how great soe'er the will." ( 

" Our ant tubam tromor ocoupat artus ? " VXBQX&. 
" Ere sounds the trumpet, why quake and fly V " 

Our deni^ne fortnnam perioHtareimr ? praosertim ^uum aon 
essot imperatoris, consilio suporaro, quam gladio,** 

Da Belfe CMK I, 73, 

11 "Why stake your fortune on. the risk of battle ? especially At a victory by 
strategy is as much a part of good generalship as victory by TO* 

Chir non mitfeo meos tibi, Pontiliane, libellos ? 
Ne miM tu mittas, Pontiliano, tuos*** 

MABTIAL, lttyigr<m8 9 Vn, t & 

" You ask me why I send you not my books ? 
Lest you should send me yours, my friend. In turn.** 


Quae laedunt ooulum, foatinas doniore ; 
Est animiim, difers ourandi towipus in 
Dimidium facti, qni coopit, habot ; aaporo audo ; 
luoipe 1 Qui recto viveridi prorogab horam> 
Hustious exspeotat dum deiluais amnis j at 1110 
Labitur et labetur in omn volubiMs aovnm, 1 * 

) I t ^ t 87, 

11 You lose no time in taking out a fly 

Or straw, it may be, that torments your ye ; 
Why, when a thing devours your mmd* iiojount 
Till this day year all thought of the ooacern ? 
Come now, have courage to be wist : begin s 
You're half-way over when you onot plungti fa ; 
He who puts off the time for mending, staudu 
A clodpoll by the stream with folded handfe, 
Waiting till all the water 1)0 gone pant ; 
But it runs on, and will, while time shall U*t M 

dura pii dis sunt, t pi coluere, ooluntw." 

OVID. M&tmmp^m^ fill, W5 

" Heaven rewards the pious ; those who cherish Ckxl 
Themselves are cherished." 


" Qura quid oxpcdiat prius ost quam quid sit houoafcum, 

Bt cum fortuna statgtio oaditque fides, 
Nee facile invenias nraltis o millibua unum, 

Virtutem protium qui putot ease sui 
Ipso decor, recte faoti si praomia desint, 

Hon movot, ot gratis poenitet osse probum." 

OVID. JSpistolae ex Ponto, II n 8, 9, 

** What profits, is our care, not what is rfglit ; 
Faith stands or falls with fortune, ft wore hard 
To find but one in thousands who shall seek. 
As virtue's guerdon, nought but virtue's self. 
Even honour, if reward Tor our good deeds 
Be wanting, moves us not, and we regret 
That no one pays us for our honesty." 

" Ourae leves loquuntur, ingentes stupent." 

SHNBOA. Pkasdra, 615, (Phaedra.) 

lt Small troubles voice themselves, great woes are dumb," 

" Ourando fieri quaedam majora "videmus 

Yulnera, quae melrus noutetigisse fnit." 

Ovi0. fflpistolae ex Panto, III., 7, 25, 

" Some wounds grow worse beneath the surgeon's hand ; 
'Twere better that they were not touched at all." 

" Ouriosi sunt Mno quamplures mail, 
Alionas res qui ourant studio maxiino, 
Quibus ipsis nulla res osfe, quam procurent, sua,'* 

Pj&Auros. StichM$ t Act Z, Sc. III., 41 (6fefciNw0m) 

' * But here are 

A world of curious mischief-making folks, 
Still busied much in other irien'M affaira, 
Having no business of thoir own to mind," 

~~*(J3onnett Thornton.) 
" Ouriosus nemo est, quin sit xnalevolus." 

PLAUWS, Stichus, Aet L, Sc, III., 54*~-(<W0$ittts.) 

"There's no one pries into th affairs of others 
But with the will to do them an ill turn." 

11 Oursu voluori, pondens in novaoula, 
Oalvus, oomosa fronto, nudo oorporo, 
Quern si oooupariB, tonoaa ; olapsuin somol 
Non ipae possit Jupifcor rofvrcvhcmcioro ; 

Oooasionem roram aignifioiit brevom," PHAUDBTTS. tables F*, 8, 1. 
" Moat swift of flight, hanging on raaor edge, 
Nude, bald, but with a look of hair upon 

** (Commemorat ut) Oygai , , providentas ([Eid in morte bonl sii?, 

cum oantu et voluptate moriantnr.'* 

OIOBEO, T'ti&CMl&na& Dis^utaiioms, Z , SO, *T8. 

"The aw&n, foregeeing how much good there is in death, dies with song 

and rejoicing,** 


41 Da epatinm tenuemque moram ; male oimeta ministrat 
Impetus." STATHTH. Tktbato, X 704. 

" Grant us a brief delay ; inumlao in everything 
Is but a worthies servant 

" Da spatium vitae, multos da, Jupiter, annos ! " 

JUVMNA&. 8aMr**t X, 188. 
" God grant us life, God grant us many years," 

" Damna tamon celores reparaut ooelestia lunae; 

Nos ubi deoidimus 
Quo pator Aeneas, quo di^os Tullus ot Anous, 

Pulvis ot umbra sumus." UOHAOB, Qdes t IT* 7 r 18. 

41 Yet the swift moons repair Heaven's detriment : 

We wlien onco thrust 
Whow Kood MnoaB, Tulhw, Anoiw went, 
"What are wo? 

Dat poenas laudata fides, quum sustinet, inquit, 

Quos Foituna promit." LXJOAN, P)mrmU t FIJI,, 

" All praise fidelity, but tlie true frland 
Must pay tae penalty, if tbose he Iovs 
Lie under Fortune's ban," 

Dat tibi seouros vIHs tegetloula somiios; 
Pervigil in pltuna Gains, eoo, jaoet." 

Epigrams, IX, 9 

" The lowliest cot will give thee peaceful sleep, 
While Oaius tosses on his bed of down," 

Dat veniam oorvis, Texat consura oolumban/* 


" While with partial aim thoir coiuturo 
Acquit the vultures, awd condemn the doven." 

"Davus sum, non Oedipus," 

TBiiiflNOJS, Amlria, Act L> Be, 1L > 23, (Afttwt.) 
"I'm JDavus and not QSdipua." (George 

ot illud 

41 The beggart timnkn 
He scarce deserveB who gives him whwwithii 
To buy him meat mil drink ; for what is givi 
Js lot, and only serves to lengthen out 
A life of misery/ 1 (Eomtll 

" De duobns mails, minus est semper oligondum.** 

THOMAS i KBMPIS, JDe JwltoMow OArisii^ III, 13, 8 
(t Of two evils we must always olxooao the toaAt*" 

"De meudico male meretur, qul ei dafe quod adit aut quod hi hut: 

quod dafc pordit, 6t ill! produoit vltam AC! mteriam/* 
PiiAUOJua. Tnmmmm, Act lL t So* II, 6&i*(!fottto. 

Be minimis HOB ourat ler*" BAUOH, IMtef OV&XXXlt. 

" The law pays no attention to little 


** Do quo libelli in celebemmis lociB proponuntur, lime no pcriro qmdom 

taoito obsourequo conceditur," QXCSBO, ProQuintio, XV n 5Q. 
" He who lias once become notorious in the busy centres of life, is not 
permitted even to die in silence and obscurity/* 

" De vitiis nostris scalam nobis facimus, si vitia ipsa calcarom" 

ST. AXJGXJSTINK. Sermo GLXXVIL, 4, (Higntfs Patrologiae 

Curms> Fok XXXVIIL and XXXIX., p. 2082.) 
11 If we tread our vices under our feet, we make of them a ladder by which 
to rise to higher things.'* 

" Decet indulgere puellae, 

Vel quum prima nocet/' OAL^XJBNIXJS. JSGlogim, XXL, 87. 

11 Even if the woman makes the first attack, 

It well becomes the man to yield to her." 

11 Decet Tereoundum esse adolescent em." 

PLATOJS* Asinarfaj Act 7., Be. Z, 6. (Demametus*) 

"It well becomes a young man to be modest." (Bennett Thornton.) 
" Decipimur specie reoti." HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 25. 

"The appearance of right oft leads us wrong," 

" Becipit exemplar vitiis imitabile." HOBAOT. Epi$tolae t I., 19, 17. 
4 * Faults are soon copied/' (Oonington.) 

14 Dedecus ille domus sciefe ultimus." JUVENAL. Satires, X, 342. 
" Still sure the last his own disgrace to hear.*' (Gfi/ord.) 

" Dediscit ammus sero <juod didicife din," 

SENBOA, Troades, &%^(Andromaehe>) 
** The mind is slow to unlearn what it learnt early/* 

"Hatura tenaoissimi sumus eorana q;uae radibns annis per- 

QCTIOTILIAN, D^ Institution* Oratorio,, Z, 1, 5, 

14 Our memory is naturally most tenacious of those things which 
we learnt in our raw youth." 

" Dedit hano contagio labem 
Bt dabit in plures ; sicut rex totus in agris 
Unius scabie cadit ot porrigine porci," 

JtjVBJSfAiu. Satires, IZ, 78. 
" Anon from, you, as from its fountain head, 
Wide and more wide the -flagrant pest will spread ; 
As swino take measles from distempered swin," (Clifford.) 

"Doformo sub armis 

Vana suporatiitio 0fe j da sola in, pector Virtus 
Bellantum vigel" Smitra iTALXoxia. Pmwa, V n 125, 

41 How odious A thing in armed men 

Is superstition ; in true warriors' hearts 

No goddess rules but Yalour." 

11 Boformius, Afar, 
Omnino nihil est ardeliona sene." MAETIAL, M$%gram> IF. 79, 9. 

" Nothing is more odious than an elderly busybody." 


"Degeneres animoa tlmor arguit," VXBQIU sKneid> JK. 13, 

" Fear proves a base-born aoul."~((?0;ft0tf0n.) 

"Doi divitcs sunt ; decs decent opulontiae 

Bt faotiones ; veram nos homuuouli 

Salillum animao : qui quum eartomplo amisimuft 

Aoquo mendious atque illo opulent JHHimiifl 

Gensetur oensu ad Aokoruntem mortuuH." 

P&MOTS. Trimmmus, Act II, Sc* JK flO.-^fcifta) 
"Ilie gods alone ar rich ; to tliem ttlouo 
Is wealth and power ; but we, poor mortal m&, 
"Wlion that the aoul which Is the wilt of life, 
Keeping oxir bodies from corruption, leaves u, 
At Acheron shall be counted all alike, 
The beggar and the wealthi68t."-(/ton7 Thornton.) 

" Delendam esse Oarthaginom (pronimtiabat),'* 

OATO MAJOB. (fflorus, flpitwne Berum Momanorufn t II n 15, | 4,) 
" Carthage must be blotted out.* 1 

" Delere lioobit 
Quod non edideris ; nesoit vox missa reverti.'* 

HOMOB* D^ Art Pmiw^t 380. 
M What's kept at home you ejuae.61 by a stroke, 
"What's sent abroad you never can revoke/*- (Con4nffion) 

* Deliberandum est diu quod statueadum samel.'* 

PoBULiua BvauB, 116. 

"We must give lengthy deliberation to what has to be decided once iwd 

for all.' ? 

*' (Qui variare oupit rem prodigialitor unarn,) 
BelpMnum silvis appingit, fluotibus aprum." 

IlOBAoa Da Arte Potica t SO. 
** Who hopes by strange variety to please, 
Puts dolphins among forests, boara in sow/'-* ((tuning ton) 

" Deme suporoilio nubom, Pleru,tac|uo xnodentus 
Occupat obsouri Hpeoiem, taoiturnua acorbi.'* 

Hoiuoa. Xptotola*, 1, 18, 94* 
f< Unknit your brow ; the silent man is tiupo 
To pass for crabbed, the modeat for obaomt, " (C^nii^ ten,) 

" Demitto auriculas ut iniquaa mentis asulltts* 
Ctim gravius dorso s-abiit onus,' 1 HOEAOI* BottoWt I* 9, ^ 

11 Down go my ears in donkey fwhion straight ; 
You've seen them do it when their load's too gwmt 1 ' 

41 Demonstratio long optima st experiential,'* 

BAQQH, Nomm OrgAnnm^ L t 70, 
" By far the best proof is experience," 

" Bemus, neone, in nostra poiestate est j no redder, Tiro boxio non 
licet, modo id facer poasit sine iajuria," 

Oioiao* D OJMii, I, IS, 48, 

" Whether we give or not Is for us to decide, but no hoawt man my * 
fuse to pay back, provided he ewi do ao without prejudice to otlwm* 1 


' Doorum injurias dis curae (scripaU)." 

(Tacitus, Annak, L, 73.) 
" Wrongs done to the gods were the gods' concern," 

~~-(Ghurch and Sradribb.) 
11 Deoscjue precetur t oret 
Ut redeat miseris, abeat fortuna euperbis." 

HOKAOB. De Arte Poetica, 200. 
1 ' The gods implore 
To crush the proud and elevate the poor," (Oonington.) 

* Deprendi miserum est." HQBAOE, Satires, Z, 2, 184, 

" 'Tis sad to be found out," 

44 Berelicta fertilius reviveaount." 

PLINY OJHE BLDBB, Natural History, XXTIF., 4=9 (17), 
" Fields left Mlow more than recover their former fertility," 

'* Berisor vero plus laudatore movetur." 

HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 483. 
c< False flattery displays 
More show of sympathy tuan honest praise/ 1 (Oonington.) 

** Bosinant 
Maledicere, malefaota ne nosoant sua." 

THBBKOB. Andria, Prologue, 22. 
"Lot them . . . 

. . . cease to rail, lest they be made to know 
Their own misdeeds," (Georg Caiman*) 

" Desine fata deum Hecti sperare preoando.^' 

ViBGtc*. j$lneid t VI. , 876, 
" Hope not by prayers to shake the will of Heaven." 

" Desine quapropter, novitate eiterritus ipsa, 
Exspuero x animo rationem : sed magis aori 
Judioio petpende, et, si tibi vera videutur, 
Dodo mantis ; aut, si falnum est, accingere contra." 

LuoBfixritrs. D0 M&rum Natwra, II. 1 1038, 
11 Do not, ia fear, because the doctrine's new, 
Expel it from your mind ; but weigh it well, 
Bringing your keenest faculties to bear; 
If it seem twe, accept it, but if false, 
Gird on your sword to combat it." 

** Destietudo omnibus pigritiam, pigrltia vetemum parit," 

APULBIUS. Florida, III,, 17. 
4 'Disuse always begets indolence, and indolence lethargy/' 

** Desunt inopia multa, avaritaae omnia. 
In nullum avarus bontis est, in se peBsimus/' 

PuatiLitrs SYEtJS, 121, 124. (Quoted together by Sewca, 

Epistola*, QVIIL, 9,) 

** Poverty wants many things, but avarice everything* The miser is no 

good to any one, least of all to himself/* 

11 (Nam) Bcteriores sumus llcentia,' 1 

TBBBNOB. HmutontmonmmoSj Act IIL, So, L> H. 
**Too much liberty corrupts us aXL."~-((?0ori0 Colmm.) 


"Detur aliquando otium 

Quiesgue fessis." SHINBCA. Jlcrcuks Wurwis, 929. (AmphUryon*) 
" God grant the weary some surceaso of toil." 

" Bourn namguo iro per crania 
Terrasque tracfcusquo maris, coolum^ profundunu" 

* YIBGXL, (korgic*, IV., Sai. 

"Through every land God journeys, and acrowt 
The ocean wastes, and through the depths of heaven." 

" Bourn qui non summum putot, 
Aut stultum ant rerum esso imporifcum oxistumem." 

" He who does not believe that God is above all fa either a fool or lww uc 
experience oflife." 

u (Dicendum est,) Bens illo fuit, Deus, inolyto Momml, 
Qtii prinoepa vitae rationom invonit oam, q[ttaa 
Nuno appellatnr Sapiential' 

LuOBiTitJS. Da n&rnm tfatnr&, F. 8, 
" A god indeed was he, most noble MommiuH, 
Who first laid down for m that rule of life 
"Which men call Wisdom/* 

" Bens nobis haeo otia fecit," VIBOXX* Mcl&gim* I 6* 

" From God it is that conies this rest from toil," 

" Beus * . . ntillo magis feominom Boparavit a caterfi, ^tittd quidmu 
mortalia essent, quam dloondi faoultftto. 1 ' 

** God has in no way more strikingly differentiated mm from the t of 
creation than by the gift of speech," 

" Bevenere locos laetos et amoena yirota 
Portunatorum nomorum, sedesauo beatan*" 

Viaaifc, MM, VL, ai8. 
" They reach the realms of tranquil Wia*% 
Green spaces folded in with tro% 
A paratlise of 

*< BeTiotae gentes nil in amor vftlent." 

PBOPKBTOTS. JBfagitit I/ n ? II 
" In love a subject race is nothing worth/* 

" Boxtrae se parvuB Iulu 
Itaplicnit seqnituraue pattern non paeslbus aeqtils.* 1 

ViitGffi. TL t TA 

11 Inks fastens to my aide, 
HiH steps scarce matching with my stride, "-((tantf #&*!.} 

" Bi immortalia virtutom approbaro, non adhiboro dobont." 

MBTJELLias (NiMMcras)* (Atilm Mlin^ NwtM Attfaa*, L 9 

6, 5,) 

*' The immortal gods are bound to approve virtui*, but uut to prtiyitl* ui 
with It," 


" Di nos quasi pilas homines habent" 

PLAOTUS. Captivi, Prologue, 22. 
<4 Men are the footballs of the gods." 

" Di pia facta vidont." Qvm. Fasti, II., 117. 

14 The gods behold all righteous actions." 
14 Di, talom terris avertsito postern I " VIBQIL. JEneid, III., 620. 

" Yo Gods ! from such a plague protect our land." 

'* Di tibi, si qua pios respeotant numina, si quid 
Usquam justitia est et mons sibi consoia recbi, 
Praemia digna ferant" ViBQir*. MneicL, L> 603. 

11 May Heaven, if virtue claim its thought, 
If justice yet avail for aught ; 
Heaven, and the sense of conscious right, 
With worthier meed your acts requite," (Conington.) 

" Die miM, an boni quid usquam est, quod qmsqua,rn uti possiet 
Sine malo omni ; aut, ne laborem capias, quum illo uti voles ? " 

PMUTUS. Mercator> ActL t Sc. I., BL (CJiarinw.) 
11 Was ever good without some little ill ? 
And would you lose the first to gain the last?" 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Diconda taoondaque oalles." PHBBITTB, Balms, IF., 5. 

" Thou knowost what may well be said, and what 
Were beat in silence hidden." 

" Dicero onim beno nemo potest, nisi qui prudenter intelligit." 

OIOBBO. Brutus, 71., 28. 
( * No one can speak well, unless lie thoroughly tmderstands his subject." 

" Dioimus aubom 

Hos quoque felioes, qui forro incommoda vifcae, 
Nco jaotaro jugum vita didicere magistra." 

" Nor those unblest who, tutored in life's school, 
Have learnt of old experience to submit, 
And lightly bear th yoke they cannot quit.' 1 (Gi/ord.) 

"Diois formosam, dioiste, Bassa, puollam, 
Istud quod nou ost, dioere Bassa solet." 

MABOJIAL. J$$igra/ni$ } F. 45. 

" Thou Bayest, Bassa, thou'rt a lovely girl; 
'Tin tiling that is not ' Bassa's wont to say*" 

Dicta dabaut ventis, neo dobita 

VALBBIXJS FLAOOUS. Argonmtica, V., 21. 
'* Their words flew wide upon the winds, nor moved the Fates one jot." 

Diotuau sapient! sat est," 

PLAUTTO. Pma, Act IK, So. VII, 19, (ffatwto.) 
f IBBKOT, Phormio, Act III, So. IZX, 8. ( 
'* A word to the wiao is enough," 

(Hew the mpmnm <( V&rtm, sa$"*) 


" Diem, aquam, solem, lunam, noctom, haec argento non emo ; 
Cetera, ^uaeque volunms uti, G-raoca mercamur Mo," 
PJGAUTUS. Asinar%a> Act I., So. ZZZ, 4Q t ' 
" True, I purchase not with money 
Daylight nor water, sun nor moon, nor night ; 
Whatever else we want, we buy for ready money/* 


" Difficile est longum subito deponere amorom.' 1 

(< 'Tis hard at once to tear an old love from the heart." 

" Difficile est proprie oommunia dicere," 


(< 'Tis hard, I grant, to treat a subject known 
And hackneyed, so that it may look one's own/* 

" Difficile est saturam non scribero ! " JUVBNAJD* Satir^ H 80, 
14 Indeed 'tis hardest not to satirise ! 

" Difficilem oportet aurom habere ad osrimina. n 

" We should turn a deaf ear to accusations/ 1 

** DifEugiunt cadis 
Cum faece siccatis amici." HOEAOU. Ode$* L t 85, 26. 

" When the cask is drained 
The guests are scattered here and there. 1 * 

" Donee eris folk multos numerabii amicos ; 
Tempera si fuorint nubila, solus aim" 

OVID. '/Viaiia, I, , 5, 

" While fortune smiles, you'll count your frfenda by Hcorea ; 
The sky clouds over, you will be alone." 

** Bn ogo non paucis quondam xrumitng amioia, 

Bum favit velis aura seounda mois, 
Ut fera mmboso tnmuorunt aoquom vento, 
In mediis lacera puppe relinquor aquls*" 

OVID, Mjrittokk d Ponfo, IX, $, id. 
41 But late surrounded by a host of friends, 
The while a favouring Zephyr filled my sails, 
Now when the wind-toased waves in raountama rfie, 
Lone in my riven bark I face the storm/ 1 

" Gum forfcuna manet, vultum servatls amlol." 

" While your fortune lasts you will so your friond'n ftu. M 

laud virum Musa votot mori ; 
Ooelo Musa boat." HoRAOl, Oto IF*. 8, 27, 

'*Kay, trust the Muse ; she opes the good mm* wave* 
And lifts him to the gods/' ( 


" Bignus est deoipi qui de reoipiendo cogitavit cum daret." 

SBOTOA. De ]3eneficiis t J, 1, 9. 
"The man who gives with a view to receiving deserves to be deceived," 

** Bimidium donate Lino, quani credere totum 
Qui mavult, mavulfc pordere dimidium," 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, Z, 75 (76), 1. 

<c He who will give the half, not lend the whole, 
Is he who wishes but the half to lose." 

" Biruit, aedifioafc, mutat quadrata rotundis." 

HOBACBJ. IBftistles, I,, 1, 100. 
" Builds castles up, then pulls them to the ground, 
Keeps changing round for square, and square for round." (Oonington.) 

" Bis aliter visum." ViEait. MmtiL, II., 428. 

" Not thus the gods decreed." 

"Bispietas mea 
Et Musa cordi est." HORAOB. Odes, L t 17, 13, 

A blameless life by song made sweet," (Oonington.) 

*' Bis proximus ille 

Quern ratio, non ira movet ; qui faofca ropondens, 
Consilio punire potest." 

OLATJDIANUS. De Consulatu tfl. MalUi Theodori, 227. 

" Nearest the gods is he 

Whom, reason sways, not angor ; who weighs well 
The crime, and with discretion learns to mete 
The penalty." 

'* Bisoe, docendus adhuo quae oenset amioulus, lit si 
Oaecus Her monstirare velit." HOBAOE. Spistolae, I,, 17, 8. 

" Yet hear a fellow-student ; 'tis as though 
Tho blind should point you out the way to go." (Oonington.) 

" (Nam) Bisciplina est eisdem munerarier 
Anoillas primum ad doininas qui adfectant viam." 

s^ Act JI. Be. IXL t 59. (Qtitqpho.) 

'* For 'tis a rule, with those gallants who wish 
To win the mistroHB, tot to bribe the maid," (George Qolman.) 

u Bisoipulu8 asb prioris posterior dies," PUBMLIUS STBUS, 124. 

'* To-day Is the pupil of yesterday/ 1 

11 Bisoit eiw oitius meminitqiue libontius illud 
Quod quis doridet, quam quod probat et veneratur." 

HOBAOB, SJpistolae, IX, 1 262. 

< For easier 'tis to learn and recollect 
What moves derision than what claims respect." (Oonmgton.) 

" Bisoite iustitiam moniti, et non temnore Bivos.*' 

4 Yisair*. Mneid, 71,, 620. 

** Behold, and learn to practise right, 
Nor do the blessed gods despite/' 


" Disoite, o miseri, et causas cognosoitp rorum, 
Quid sum-as et quidnam victuri gigmmur." 

PKRSIUS. Satires, Ill t 66. 
" Mount, hapless youths, on Contemplation'*? wings, 
And mark the Causes and the Ifind of things : 
Learn what we are, and for what purpose born." (f/$ra.) 

** Disoite quarn parvo lioeat produooto vilam, 
Bt quantum natura petat." LIJCAN, Pkanaliti, ZT,, 377. 

11 Learn then how short the IIOWH by which your life 
May be prolonged, and learn how groat the claim 
That nature makes upon you/' 

"Discite sanari, per quern didioistis amaro; 
Una ma&us vobis vulnus opexnque forot. 
Terra salutares horbas oadomquo nooeEtas 
Nutrit, et urtioao proxima saope rosa ont," 

Ovio, Bmiedia Amoru^ 48* 
11 Let him 

Who was lore's teacher teach you too love's cure j 
Let the same hand that wounded bring the holm. 
Healing and poisonous herbs the same soil bews, 
And rose and nettle oft grow aide by side/' 

" Disoordia demens 
Vipereum crinem vittis innexa oruentis.*' 

Vnaaa. JBnM, Fl, 280, 

* * And Biscord maddens and rebels ; 

Her gmake-locks hiss, her wreaths drip gore/'(GV?u//^w.) 

"Discorsconcordia." OYID. Metamorphnm, r, 4113. 

" Oonoordia disoors." LtroAN* Pharsalw, t t 08. 

1 * Discordant concord, " 

"(Undo et philosophi quidom et poetao) Dlaoordl oonoordit 
mundum const aro dixorunt/' 

LAOTAOTIUB. Dwina In$tttutionen t TL t 19, 17. 
*' Certain philosophers and pools have said that tho world j$ a 
concord of discords, " 

f{ (Bhaebe) dm, res si qua diu mortalibns ulla ost, 
Yiamus." VittO. Mmid* X t SOL 

"Long have we fared through life, old Mend, 
If aught be long that death must eaU/'^t 

"Divorsisque duobus vitiis, avaritla t luxaria,, olvitatem laboiuro; 
quae pestes omnia magna ioiperia everteraBt." 

Lmr* RbtoriM, XXXWv t. 

" The state is Btilfering from two opposite vices, avarice MI! luxury ; two 
plagues which, in the past, have been the ruin of every groat empire*" 

*' Diversos divorsa juvanfe ; non omnibus annis 
Omnia oonvoniunt : res prius apta xxooot." 

MAXIMJAHUS. Mkji$$ 7 n 108, 

"Di/Terent characters have difFerotut Jntorot atid the c$*fMigitg ymw 
bring changes in wliat ia becoming; things which were naluUry to 
youth, are often injurious in later yearSf" 


" Dives qiii -flori vulfe 

Et cito vult fieri. Sod quao revorontia legran 
Quis metus ant pudor esl unquam properantia avari ? " 

JUVENAL. Satires, XJK, 176. 
" He who covets wealth, disdains to wait : 
Law threatens, Conscience calls yot on he hies, 
And thia he silences, and that, 
Fear, Shamo he boars down all, and with loose rein, 
Swoops headlong o'er the alluring paths of gain ! "-( 

"Divina natura dedit agros, ars Iramana aodificavit urbos," 

VARRG. De He Mustica, III., 1. 
" God's nature gave us our fields, man's art built our cities." 

" Divlsum sic breve Hot opus," MARTIAL, Digrams, IF., 88, 8. 
"Divide the work and thus you'll shorten it," 

'* Divitiae grandes h.omini snnt vivre paroe 
Aequo animo ; negue enim est usguam penuria parvi, 

LUOEBTIUS. !>(? Herum Natiwa, "F., 1118. 
" Man's greatest wealth lies in a frugal life 
And mind content ; no poverty can "be 
Where wants aie small. *' 

" Divitiarum ot formao gloria fluxa atquo fragilis ; virtus olara 

aetomaquo liabotur*" SALLTJSOJ. CatiUne, I, 

"The fame which is based on wealth or beauty is a frail and fleeting 
thing ; but virtue shines for ages with undiminished lustre.'* 

" Divitiaruxa exspectaUo inter caussas pauportatis publioae erat.' 1 

TAOXTUS. Annals, XVL, 8. 

"The hope of boundless wealth to come was one of the causes of the 
general indigence." 

" Dixoris ogrogio, notum si callida verbum 

Eoddideriti junctura novum," HOBAOB. De Arte Poetic, iV, 

** High praise and honour to the bard is due 
"Whose dexterous setting makes an old word new." (Qonington.) 

" Dixerit insanum q,w me, tofeidom audiet atg.ue 
Eospicoro ignoto diBoet pondontia tergo." 

HOBAOB, Satires, II,, 8, 298. 
" Now he that calls mo mad gets paid in kind, 

And told to feel tho pigtail stuck behind, " 

*' Dixi omnia, qtnim hominem nominavi." 

PMHY THE YoxraansB, Spistolae, IF,, 22. 
" I have said everything, when I have named the man/' 

" (Me) Dootaram hedorao praemia frontium 

Bis misoont supotis* HOBAOI, Odes, I,, 1, 29. 

" To me fche artist's mood, tho ivy wreath, 
Is very heaven," (Oowinpton*) 

*' Booto sormonos utriuH^ue linguae." HQBAQBJ. Odes, III., 8 5, 

' ' Learned in both tongues." 



" Doctrma sed vim promovet insitom, 
Beotigue cultus peotora roborant ; 
Utcumque deiecero mores, 

Dedecorant bone nata culpae." HOIUCB. Q<m, IF., 4 33. 
"But care draws forth the power within, 

And cultured niindn are strong for good ; 
Let manners fail, the plague of win 

Taints e'en the course of gentle blood" (Otminyton.) 

" Doloris medioinam a pMlosopMa peto." 

O. Acadmioa, I. 8 11. 

44 1 look to philosophy to provide an antidote to sorrow," 

" Est profeoto animi modioina, philosopWa." 

GICEBO* Tuscukkae l)i$ptttatwm$ t III*, 8, 6. 
" The true medicine of the mind is philosophy," 

" Boloris omnis privatio reote nominata ost voluptaB." 

OICBRO. J)e Mmbm* I v U, 87* 
44 What we call pleasure, and lightly HO, is the absence of all piu, " 

" Doltis an -virtus, quis in hoste reqnirat ? " 

Ymaii. MnM) II, 390, 
" Who q-uostions, when with foes we deal, 
If craft or courage guides the steel I " (<3ont$$tm*) 

" (Haeo signlfioat fabula) Dominum videro plurimum in m"bm ml*** 

PHAB3DEUS. MultM, It, 8, 20* 

' 4 The storv shows that it is the master's eye which most effectually watch m 
over tne master's interests." 

" OcxOos et vestigia domini ros agro saluborrixaas/' 

OoJDaMBLLA, D 2fo $w$#cfl IK 18, 1* 
44 It is the ey 
to the field." 

Majorca fortilissimum in agro ooxiltim dominl 

*'0ur forefathers used to nay that nothing made the IWcI to 
fertile as the eye of the master," 

" Duas tamen res, magnas pmesartim, aon odo agew 
sed ne oogitando guidem rplioaw qmisc^uaiia poteit." 


44 It is impossible, either in action or in thought, to attend to two thtop 
at once, especially if they are of any importance," 

<( Duas tantum res anxius optat, 
Panom ofe OirconsB." JUVBHAG. Saiin^ X f 80* 

" Two thingH alono they ametly dwiw, 
Bread and the ganm" 

" Dubiaim f4alutoBa qui dat affliotis, negat." 

** Ho who ItoUln out but doubtful hppet of nnooour 
To the afflictod, every hope doilies, ' 


*' Due, parons, celsi^uo dominate poll, 
Quoeumcpie placuifc : nulla parendi mora osfc. 
Adsum impigor. Fao nolle, comitabor gomens 
Maiusque pafciar, quod pati licuifc bono. 
Ducunt volentem fata, nolentem trahunt, " 

SBOTOA. Spistolae, 0FIZ, 11. 
" Lead me, Father, lord of heaven's Height, 
Where'er it pleases thee ; swift 1 obey 
And diligently follow. If the path 
Be irksome, yet with groans I follow still, 
And, good or evil, the same lot endure. 
The Fates the willing lead, the unwilling drag/* 

" Dulce bellum inexpertis." 

BBASMUS. Adagwrum GMUadas." Itngwitia, " 
" War is delightful to those who have had no experience of it." 

" Bulce et decorum est pro p'atriamori : 
Mora et fugacem perse^uitur virum, 
Neo parcit imbellis juventae 

roplitibus timidoq;ue tergo," HOEAOBJ. Odes, IIZ, 2, 18. 
" What joy for fatherland to die ! 

Death catches e'en the man who flees, 
Nor spares a recreant chivalry, 

Their coward backs, their trembling knees." ((Jonington,) 

** (Sternitttr infclix alieno vulnero, ooelumque 
Adapioit et) dulces morions romimsoitur Argos." 

VroaiL. Mneid, X f , 781. 
*' Kow, prostrate by an unmeant wound, 
In death he welters on the ground, 
And gazing on Italian skies, 
Of his loved Argos dreams, and dies. 1 ' (Gonrngton.) 

** Dulcis et alta quios, placldao^ue simillima morti." 

VlBGtti*. Jffimid, ?!,, 522. 
" A lethargy of sleep, 
" Moat like to death, so calm, so deep," (Omington.) 

i{ Dulois inoxpertis cultura potentis amici ; 
Expertus metuit/' HOBAOB. Epistolae, L, 18, 86. 

"A patron's aeryice is a strange career ; 
The tiros love it, but the experts fear." (CMngrlott.) 

11 Bum bibimus, dum eorta, raiguonta, puollas 
Posoimua, obropit non intolloota seneotua. 1 ' 

JiavBNAL, SatvreSi IX, 128, 
*' While now for rosy wreaths our brows to twine, 
And now for nymphs we call, and now for wine, 
The noiseless foot of time steals swiftly by, 
And ere we dream of manhood, age is nigh/' (Oxford.) 

" Dum dttblus fluit hao aut iliac, dum timel; ancops, 
Ne male quid facial, nil bono Quintus agit." 

BwiuwnB PASQUIBB (PASOHASros). ^igrmwnata^ II. 68, 

11 Now tills, now that way torn, Quintus, in doubt 
And fear of doing ill, does nothing well/ 1 


" Dum licet, in ro"bus jucundis vivo boatun, 
Yive memor guani sis aovi brevis, 1 ' HQIUOT, Satires, XL, 6, 00, 

" Then take, good m } your pleasure whilo you may ; 
With life so short 'twere wrong to lose a day/*- ((fonMi/faw*} 

" Dum loquimur fugerit invida 
Actas : carpo diem, quam minimum orodula postoro." 


" In the moment of our talking, envious time lim obbod away. 
Seize the present ; trust to-morrow e'en as little a you may," 

Dum novus errat amor, vires sibi oolligal tisu : 
Si bene nutrioris, tomporo firams orit. 

Quern taurum motuis, vitulum mulopro solebas ; 
Sub qua mine rooubas arboro, virga fuit. 

Nascitur exiguus, sod opes accjuirit eundo, 

Quaque venit, multas aooipifc amniu aquas." 

"Young Love at first unfolds but feeble wiugw, 
But iu bis wanderings use will moke them ntrog, 
The bull you tow, you petted as a calf, 
The tree that shades you was a sapling once. 
Small at its source, the river, as it flows, 
Gains strength and volume from each tiny rill," 

Dum novus est, potius coepto pugnemus amori ; 
Flamma recens parva spam resedit aqua," 

Ovm, IkwtoMt XVIL, 180. 

" If ye would conquer Love, lie muni bo fought 
At liis first onslaught ; sprinkle but a drop 
Of water, the now-Kindled llame expires," 

" Dum pojora tiiuontur 

Est in vota locus ; sors autoxa ubi ponsima return, 
Sub podibus timer est, sooura^uo sunitna inalorum." 

OVID, Metamorphoses, XTV., 4S8* 

" While worse may yet befall, there's room for pr&yor, 
But when our fortiine'a at its lowest ebb, 
We trample fear beneath our feet, aud live 
Without a care for evil yet to csome." 

" Dum vitant stulti vitia in oontraria owrrttnt?," 

Hoiuax. Satires, J. C 2 24, 
" When fools would avoid a vice, they ran into the oppoiile xtrom," 

" Duuitaxat reram magnarum parva potosl res 
Kxemplare daro, et vesijigia notitiai, 

LUOBBTIUS* Da Merum Natura, It Wl 

11 In little things wo may find groat OUCH mirrored, 
And learn from them the path that bads to kuowtocigtt," 


" Duo guum idem faciunt, saepe ut possls dioero, 
Hoc licet impuno faoere huic, illi non licet." 

TJHJBBnsrcB, AdetyU, Act K Sc. 07., 37. (Mcw>.) 

" When two persons do the self-same thing, 
It oftentimes falls out that in the one 
Tis criminal, in t'other 'tis not so," (Qeorge Oolman.) 

" Duplex libelli dos est : quod, mum movet 
Et quod prudent! vitam oonsilio monet." 

PHAHDRUS. Fables, /., Prologue, 8, 

" Two gifts my booklet brings ; to laughter moves, 
And eke instils a prudent rule of life/' 

"Durate et vosmet rebus serrate sooundis." VIBGUI/. JffinM t Z, 207. 
"Bear up, and live for happier days." (Cowngton*) 

" Dux fenxina faoti." VIBGIL. Mneid, I,, 364. 

" A woman's daring wrought the deed," ( 

" Dux vitae, Dia Voluptas." 

s. De Berum Natura, II, 171. 
11 Divine Pleasure, ruler of our life," 

" E coelo descondit ymfa <rav?V," JUVENAL. Satires, XL, ^7. 

" The precept ' know thyself is heaven-born* " 

" Ba est enim profeoto juounda lans, cjuae ab iis proMsoitur, qui ipsi 
in laudo vixerunt." CIOKBQ, Ad Pamiliares, XV*, 6, 1. 

1 ' Praise is especially sweet when it comes from those whose own lives have 
been the subject of eulogy,' 1 

" Ba tompostate flos pootaruBi fuit 
Qui nuno abiorunt nine in oommunetn locuna." 

PLAOTUS. CasiMa> Prologue, 18, 

" Yet t at that time, lived many famous poets, 
"Who now are gone from hence into that place 
Common to m,"(JBonneU Thornton.) 

" Boce homo 1 " THB TULOATBJ. St. John, Z1X, 5. 

" Behold the man." 

** Booo iteram OriBpinus ; ot est mibl saepe vooandus 
Ad parties, monstram nulla virtute rodomptum 
Avftiis," JUVBNAL, SoM/r^ IF,, 1. 

*' Again Orispinus comes 1 and yet again t 
And oft shall he be summoned to sustain 
lite dreadful part ; the monster of the times 
Without one virtue to redeem his crimes/ 1 ' ' ' 

** Booe parens vorus patriae ! " LXJOAN. PhwsaUa, IX, 600. 

" Lo 1 the true father of Ms country," 


<( Booe spectaonlum digntim ad quod rosplciat intontus oporf sue cta 
ecoo par dec dignum, w fortis eutn fortima mala eottipoaiig, 
utique si et provoeavit." SBNBSOA. De Providently lL t 9. 
" God, as he gazes upon Ms handiwork, will find BO nobler, wo more g<xl* 
like spectacle, than tlio bravo man who lias thrown down the gugo to 
Fortune, and stands steadfast amidst her ImfTotmgB." 

** Booum tibi lupum in sermone ! PraesonB twurionB adoat 1 * 

PLAXTTTJS. Stichm> Act IF,, $e. Z fl.ffiffignomm.) 
" Speak of the wolf, and you may see his tail The prowling bwwt 
Is just upon you/' *(Bwvndl fkorntm.) 

u Bdoceantur hio, q.ui Mo nasettntur, fltafeim^ue ab infantia natale 
solum amare, fitre^uentar oonsuoscant*'* 


a * Children should he brought up where thuy are bom, and should aoottfttom 
themselves, from earliest infancj r , to love their native Boil, and make It 
their home." 

* 4 Eflodiuntur opes, irritamonta maloram. 
Jamque noocns ferrum, ferroquo nooontius auruin 
Prodierat. 1 * OVTD, M'&tamofpJmm, L t 140, 

" The earth yields up her atoreit, of every 111 
The instigators j iron, foe to man, 
And gold, than iron deadlier.*' 

" Effagere non potes necessitates, potoB vmoote." 

BBHIfldA* %t>Mk^ XXJF1J' H 8* 

" You cannot escape necessity, "but you may overcome it/* 
" Effugit mortem o[uisq.uis confcempserit ; timidissimum quomque oon- 


QUINTUS OTJETIXJS. D Rebus Gtmtw Almm&ri Magni, IF. 14* 515. 
" The only way to escape death is to despise it ; the coward it 

Ego cogito, ergo sum." 

DJGJSOARCTS* Pnnc^w PMl$o$Mm f P^ /, | 7. 
" I think, therefore I m" 

*' Ego enim sic existing, In summp imperatoro ^uattuor has tm i 

oportere, scientiam rei xailitaris, virfcufc6m auoiorit&tdm, fciHoi* 
tatem." OIOTOO, 

" In my opinion there wre four qualifications neewsary for A very grmt 
general gkUI in hte profession, coutage, aufchority wici luck/* 

" Ego meorum solus 

TBBBKOB, P^omwo, Act IF< Bo, I. tt. (Qkrmm*) 
"IVe no friend at home except myself/' (Gfwrge 

" Ego spem ptetio non emo," 

TIBBNOB, AdetyM, AM IZ, Se. JJ, 11- -( 
"I never purchase hope with rea<ly money," {Oeor 

" Ego tibi do aliis loquor, tu respondoB do c&opiB.** 

BBABMUS, Adagiornm CMUac 
"I speak to you of garlic, and you reply to me about onion*." 


(l Ego veto nihil impossibile arbifcror, sed utounque fata dacrevermt, ita 
cuncta mortalibus provenlre," 

Ap0LBitrs. MetamorpJwses, L } 20. 

"I believe that nothing is impossible, but tliat anything may happen to 
mortal men, if the fates liave so decreed*" 

" Ego virtute deum et majorum nostrum dives sum satis ; 
Non ego omnino lucraoi omn.0 esse utile homini existumo." 

PX.AUTUS. Ga$twi, Act JI. Sc. II, 74. (Megfo.) 

' "Thanks to the gods, 
And to my ancestors, I'm rich enough, 
Nor do I hold that every kind of gain 
Is always serviceable." (Bonnell Thornton,) 

"Egomet mi ignosco." HOBAOB. Satwes, J. 3, 23. 

1 find excuses for myself." 

" Eheu fugaoes, Postume, Postume, 
Labuntur anni, neo pietas moram 
Bugia efc instant! senecfcae 

Afieret indomita0c[ue morti," HOKAOB. Odes, II, , 14, 1. 

" Ah, Postumus 1 they fleet away, 
Our years, nor piety one hour 
Can win from wrinkles and decay, 
And death's indomitable power." (Oonington.) 


Quam temere in nosmot legem sanoimus inic[tiam I 
Nam vitiis nemo sin nascitur ; optimus ill ost, 
Qui xainimis urgetur." HOBAOB. Satires, I,, 8, 66, 

*' "What hasty laws against ourselves we pass ! 
For none is born without his faults : the best 
But bears a lighter wallet than the rest/' (Oowington.) 

" Bi mihi, quod xmllis amor sfc modicabilis herbis, 
Neo prosimt domino, o^uae prosunt omnibus, artes 1 " 

OVID. Metmrw$hoseS) I., 523. 
" Alas 1 that wounds of love mo herb can cure, 
And that the healing art which all men aids, 
Its master nought availelh." 

Elati spe ooleris yictoriao et hostium fuga, spperiorumque tomporam 
seotindis prooliis, nihil adeo arduum sibi existiraabaBt, quod non 
virtute oonsequi possoBt," 

De JBello GtalUco, FI1, 47, 

"Mated with the hope of a speedy victory and the flight of their foes, and 
with the recollection of their post successes, they considered no task 
too difficult to be accomplished by their valour," 

"Elegantiae arbiter," TACITUS. Awwl$ t TPI., 18. 

' The arbiter of fashion." 

11 Bmas non quod opus o0t, sed quod BOOOSS $i 
Quod non opus est, asse oarum st. >} 

OATO, (Same, HpistoUe* XOIV., 28.) 
"Buy not what you want, but what you need. What you do not want is 

40^ at a farthing." 


" EmendatiQ pars studiornm loBgo ulalirtsima." t 

QUINTIMAN. De ImtMutiom Omtona, X,, 4, 1* 
" Correction and revision of what we write is by far tho moat uBoful part of 
our studies.'* 

Emitur sola virfcuto potesbafl." f , 

> Ctmsmitu /wnorw, 188. 

"Virtue alone can purchase power." 

" (Nee ad instar imperiti medioi) Bodom oollyrio omnium oculoa vult 

ST. teQMB, Gowmcnt&ry on Kftfwdans, ProuHjtw. -(Migm's 

Patrotogiao tinnus, Vol XXV?., 539.) 

<( And does not, like au unskilful physician, attempt t<> cure tvary one's 
eyes with the same ointment. " 

Diffioilis aditus primes habot," HOEAoa, Satires, I, 55, 

4 ' In this world of ours 
The path to what we want mo'er rurw on llowow." ((/<WM^>^.) 

"Epiouri do grogo poroum," Hoiuoa. ^iolm f I n 4 10, 

1 ' A hog from Epietmis' sty.'* 

' Bquidom ego ounota imperia orudolla, magia aoerba quam diuturna 
arbitror, neq.uo quomq[uam muliis motuondam OHHO> quin ivcl oum 
ex multis formiao rooidat* n SATXUST* Ad 0wtm L 

"A sovereignty bwed on cruelty is in my opinion a (yrlovotw 

rather tnan a lasting ono, and no ouo man (san nmko himmif it terror 
to many, without that terror recoiling upon hiinsolf." 

" Equidem herole rrallum pordidi, idoo quia nunquana ullum habul. n 

PLAXJTUS, Asincvria, ActHL> So. uL t 82. -(F/itom) 

" Troth I've lost none, for I ne'er had ono yet," (Bonndl 

1 Ergo sollioitae tn causa, peptmia, vitao es ; 
Per te immaturum mortis adiiuus itor* 
Tu vitiis iiommtim orudeiia pabwla praobos: 
Semina ouraruw d oapito orta tun.," 

PjftOPMwu8. fllegiM, m, (lit, 7) t 
11 Money, thou eauseat many an anxious hour, 

Through the w untimely twad the path of elcmtli, 
On thoo, oh cruel one. man's vices feed j 
From thy head spnng the aeeda of all 

" Erlpnit oaelo fulmen, mox scepto 

Tuaaow. (In$cn$Um on a 'bmt of Xfayfarmfa 

( Condor cet> T% did Mwmw* Twm) j, 
Jfowd^ 1786.) 
" He robbed the heavenn of their thunder, the tyrant of Mi wftm/* 

"Erraro molioroulo male cum Platouo . * quam mm itl 

OXGBEO* TttscnlanoB DispufaHnwtt t f 17, SO. 
11 In very truth I would rather bo wrong with Plato than right with iuoh 

men as those," 


" (Bt) Brrat longe, moa quidem sentenfcia, 
Qui imporium oredat gravius ease, axit stabilius, 
Vi quod fit, quam illud quod amicitia jimgitur." 

TBOTNOT. AdelpM, ActL, Sc, I., 40. (Mew).) 
11 He, I think, deceives himself indeed, 
Who fancies that authority more firm 
Founded on force, than what is built on friendship." 

(George Oalman*) 
" Errat si quis oxistiraat faoilem rom osso donate." 

SKOTQA. D& Vita Beata, ZZTF., 1. 
" It is a mistake to imagine that it is an easy thing to give." 

"Esse, quam vidori, bonus malebat." 

SALLUST. Catittna, LIT. (Of Cato.) 
11 It was his aim to be, rather than to appear, good," 

" Bat aliquod merit! spatium, quod nulla furentis 
Invidiae uaensura oapit.*' 

Ox^AXJBiAisrus. De Laudibus StiUchonis, I/I., 48. 
" Merit may attain so high a place, 
That envy's ravings cannot reach to it," 

" Bst ardelionum quaedam Bomao natio, 
Trepide oonoursans, oooupata in olio, 
Gratis anhelans, multa agenda nil agens, 

Sibi molesta et aliis odiosissima." PiiABDEtrs. flabUs, II., 5, 1. 
" There is in Borne a race of Imsybodies, 

Whoso chiefest occupation's idlonoss j 

Who ask for no reward, but puff and pant 

And tear excitedly about the town 

Making a great parade of business, 

A nuisance to themselves, a curse to others, 1 * 

" Bst atque nort est, miM in manu, Megaronides. 
Quin dioant, non est ; merlto ut ne dioant, id est." 

PLAUTUS. Trimmmus t Act L, So. II., 67. (QalUcks.) 
" As to this matter, Megaronides, 
I have it in my power, and have it not. 
Beport is none of mine ; but, that report 
May be unmerited, is in my power ," (wBwwwW Thornton.) 

"Eat autem gloria laus recto factotum magnorumque in rompubli- 
oam fama merltorum, quae quum optimi cujusque, turn etiam 
multitudinis testimonio oomprobatur." 

OIOEILO. PhiUppica, I., 12, 29. 

11 True glory lies in noble deeds, and in the recognition, alike by leading 
men and by the nation at large, of valuable services rendered to the 

'* Bst brevitate opus, ut ourrat sententia, neu so 
Impadiat verbis lassas oxwrautibtis aures." 

HOBAOB. Satires, I,, 10, 9. 
"Terseness there wants to make the thought ring clear, 
Hor with a crowd of words contuse the ear,"- (Oaninyton.) 

' Bst deus in nobis," OVID. Fasti, VL, 5. 

" There is a god within tw," 


"Bet dens in nobis, et sunt oommeroia oooli : 
Sedibus aethoriis spirltus Ille vonit." 

OVID, Dfi Arie Amandi, Iff., 549. 
11 There is a gocl within us, and the heavens 
Have intercourse with earth ; from realms above 
That spirit eometh." 

11 Eet enim amioitia nihil aliud nisi omnium divinaruin huraanarum- 
OjU reram cum bonovolontia ob oaritato oonaenaio ; (jua q\iidoxn 
fiaud soio an, oxoepta sapientia, quidquam molius sit homini a 
diis immortalibus datum." OIOKRO. De AmieUfa, Vl n 20. 
"What is friendship other than the harmony of all things divine ami 
human with goodwill and affection? indeed, with tho oxoopticm of 
wisdom, I doubt if the gods have given to mankind any choicer gift" 

** Est eniin animus coolestis ox altissimo domioilio dopressns, ot 

demarsus in terxam, locum divinae nattirae aotornitaU(mo oon* 
trarium." OIOBRO. D Senectufy XX L> 77* 

"The divine soul is drawn down from its lofty home, and, 10 to say, 
plunged into the earth, an abode which is by itn nature tho antithesis 
of divinity and eternity." 

" Est enim hoc commune vitium in magnin Hbii<jtt0 oivitatibus, ut 

invidia gloriao comes sit," OOBHBOTS NBTOS* Ofei6na, 8, 
" In all great and free commxmities there is this common fulling, that envy 
follows closely upon the heels of distinction. 1 ' 

" Est enim lex nihil aliud nisi recta t a numlno deoruffl traota rafcio 
imperans honesta, proHbons oontraria, 1 ' 

PhiMppiw, XL, 12, 28. 

** What is law but a divinely inspired ethical y8tom> tooulcmtiwg morality* 
and forbidding all that is opposed thereto f " 

" Est enim mentibus hominum veri boni naturaliter 
0ed ad falsa devius error abducii** 

BO^THJXJS. De Consolation PM$ow$>Mw, IJZ ; Pr&m 1J. 
11 Nature has implanted in the minds of men a genuine dentre for th goexi 
and the true, but misled by various deluflionft they often rwoh tlw 
wrong goal." 

"Est enim quaedam etiam dolendi volupfeaB; praoscrtim si In amioi 
sinu oefloas, aptid quern laorirais tula vl laws slfe pavaU, vel 
venia." Pawnr THB YoTOaE. Mjm^lm^ VI!l n 10* 

"Even sorrow has its oharm, if it b our good forttmt to wcw|> on th 
bosom of a friend from whom our tears will draw eitlw oommemifttion 
or pardon/ 1 

M Est et f deli tuta silentio 
Heroes ; yetabo, qm Oereris sacrum 
Vtil^arit arcanum, sub isdem 

Sit trabibus fragilemve meoum 

Solvat pbaselon." HOIUG, 0<f XIL> 2 95. 

" Sealed lips have blessings sure to corns ; 

Who drags Uleusis' rite to day, 
That man stall never share my home 
Or join my voyage ; roofg give wny 
And boats are wrecked. "~ (Qtmwg 


" Bst etiani quiete et pure et eleganter actae aetatis plaoida ao lenis 
senootus." OIGMBQ. De Senectute, 7., 18. 

"A life of peace, purity and refinement leads to a calm and untroubled 
old age," 

14 Bst genus hominum qui ess primes se omnium rerum volunt, 
Nee stint : hos consoctor. Hisoe ego non paro me ut rideant ; 
Sed his ultro arrldoo, efc oprum ingonia admiror simul. 
Quicquid diount, laudo ; id rursum si negant, laudo id quoque, 
Hegat gum ? nego ; ait ? aio. Postremo imperayi egpmet mini 
Omnia adsentarL Is quaostus nune est mulfco uberrinius." 

TBKBKOB. JBunuchm, Act II., Sc. II., 17.- (Gnatho.) 

"There is 

A kind of nien wlio wish to be the head 
Of everything, but are not. These I follow ; 
Not for their sport and laughter, but for gain 
To laugh with them, and wonder at their parts : 
Whate er they say, I praise it ; if again 
They contradict, T praise that too : does any 
Bony ? I too deny : affirm ? I too 
Affirm, and in a word I've brought myself 
To say, unsay, swear and forswear at pleasure : 
And that is now the beat of all professions." 

~-(@corge Oolman.) 

" Est ipsa oupiditati tarda coleritas." PUBMHXJS SYKUS, 184:. 

11 To passion oven haste is slow." 

<4 Bst modus in rebus, sunt carti denique fines, 
Quos ultra oitracjue nequit oonsistore rectum," 

HOBAOB. Satires, I., 1, 106. 
*' Yen, there's a moan in morals ; life has lines, 
To north and south of which all virtue pines," (Oomn$ton<) 

"Bsi omnino imquum, sod usu rooeptum, q[uod honosta oonsilia vel 
turpia, prout male aut prospero oedunt, ita probantur vol ropre- 
honduntur." PMHY THK YonisraBB. JS^istolae, F., 21. 

11 It is a "UBual thing, though ontirely indefensible, in awarding praise or 
blame to a policy, to consider not whether it was right or wrong, but 
whether it was a success or a failure/* 

il Bat proowc natura multorum in alienis miseriis, 11 

PLINY THIS E&BBR, Natmal Hi$tory> Z3TFT, 2. 

M There are many who are only too ready to take advantage of the mis- 
fortunes of others," 

" Bst profeoto deus, qui quao nos gerimus auditque et videt ; 

Is uti tu me hio habueris, proinae ilium illio ouraverit ; 

Bone merenti bene profuent, male merenti par rit" 

11 There is indeed 

A God that sees and hews wlxate'er we do ;< 
As you respect me, o will he respect 
Your lost son. To the well-deserving good 

, to the ill-deaervittg m."~-(j5<?fwM# Thornton*) 


" Bst quadam prodire tonus, si non datur ultra." 

HOBACB. ffipistalae,, I,, 1, 

" Some point of moral progress each may gain, 
Though to aspire beyond it should prove vam/ J ~((/< 

" Est quaodam Hero voluptas 
Expletur lacrimis, ogeriturquo dolor*" OVID. Triatia t 1Y. 8, 37. 

44 There is some joy in weeping . for otn tcmrs 
Fill up the cup, then wa$h our pain away," 

** Bat quoque ounetaruia novitas oariesirna reruwi." 

OVH>, Jflpistoloe 6x Ptmto, IT/,, d 5L 
ft In all things novelty is what we prize." 

" Natura homlnum novitafcis avida,* 1 

PLINY THE KDBB, Ncttw&l History t J//., 6, 
"Human nature is greedy of novelty." 

" Eat vetus atg[ti0 probus, centum qui perfioit aunoH/ 1 


"The bard who makes his century up lias uto 
The test ; we call him sterling, old and 

'* Estne del sedes, nisi torra, et poiittm, et aer, 
Bt ooelum et virtus? superos quid quaorimus ultra? 
Jupiter esfc quodoumque vides r quodoumquo movoris." 

LUOAH. JShttrmli, lX f 57t* 

" God has no throne but earth and wa and air 
And sky and virtue. Why in distant roalmn 
Seek we the gods ? Whato'er we foel or soe 
la Jove himself.' 1 

"Esto, ut nuno multi, dives tibi, paupor amioifu" 

11 Be, like numlmw mor, 
Eich to yourself, to your dependent** poor." 

" Bsuriens pauper telis inoondor anwris ; 

Inter utrumque malum diligo pauperism.** 

OMUi)i4Htrs. d&tytyraww, XXJCK 
s< I suffer from the pangi of hunger and of lovt ; 
Of the two evils, 1 would rattier starve* 11 

*< Bsuriunt medii, summi satnrantu* et imi* 
Errant qui diount ; medium teuuere be^tl,* 1 

TAUBMAHK (Of Wittenberg)* Xmprom$t% on bmng 
half-way down the table at a banquet, (fmtbmaf 

jp.157. ffrmk/urt, 1710.) 
" At the top and the bottom they're gorging, while wo are left 

between ; 
How mistaken those lines of the poet In priiiw of the golden mean* 1 * 

"Bt genus et virtus nisi cum ro vilior alga ot. 


14 FamUy and worth) without the tftaff 

Of wealth to loan on, are the rwiwt draff." 



Indignor ^tiandoqua bonus dormitat Homeras. 
Vorum opori longo fas est obropore sorrminu." 

HOBACB. Be Arte Poetica, 858. 
11 While 0'on good Homer may deserve a top, 
If as he does, lie drop his head and nap. 
Tot when a work is long, 'twere somewhat hard 
To blame a drowsy moment in a bard." (Oonington,) 

" Efc nomen paois dulce eat ot ipsa res salutaris, sed inter pacem ot 
sorvitutein plurimum interest. Pax est tranquilla libertaa, 
aervitus postromuxn malorum omnium, HOB. modo bello, sed 
morte etiam repellendum." OICBEO. PUUp$ica t II., 44, 113. 
" The name of peace is sweet, and the thing itself is salutary, "but between 
peace and slavery there is a wide diftforeaoe. Peace is undisturbed 
liberty, slavery is the worst of all evils, to be resisted at the cost of 
war, nay even of death." 

"Et praeteritorum recordatio est acerba et aoerbior exspeotatio re- 
lio;uoram. Itac^ue omittamus Itigere," 

OIOBEO. Brutus, 76, 260. 

" Sad are our inemorios of the past, and sadder still our anticipations of 
the future, Therefore lot us banish mourning." 

** Et qui nolunt oooidero ^uemq.uam 
Posso volunt." JUVENAL, Satires, X, 96. 

*' Even those who want the will 
Pant for the dreadful privilege to kill." (Gtiffwd.) 

" Et spos ot ratio studiorum in Oaesaro tantum." 

JTJYBNAL. Satires, FIT., 1. 
" Yes, all the hopes of learning, 'tis contest, 
And all the patronage, on Caesar rost"--(C 

"Etenlm, Quiriteg, exiguum nobis vitae ourrioulum natura oireum- 
soripsit, immensum gloria." 

OIOEEO, Pro 0. Eabvrio $)&rduellwnis rao, X, 80. 
4 Mature lias circumscribed the Hold of life within small dimensions, but 
has left the field of glory mnmeasured." 

*' Etiam oapillus unus habet umbxam auam," PuBLiiiitrs STBOT, 138, 

" The smallest hair casts a ahadow." (Bacon,) 
' Etiam coloritas in dosidorio mora est." PCTBLILIXTS SYBUS, 189, 

"In desire swiftness itself is delay/' (Bacm*) 
" Etiam innooentos cogit mentiri dolor." PUBWLHTS SYBTJS, 141. 

11 Pain makes even the innocent man a liar." (Bacon.) 
i( Etiam oblivisci qui sis intorduia expedit." PUBMLITO SYBUS, 142, 

4 ' It is sometimes usefal to forget who yoit we," 

"Btiamsi futurum est, quid juvat dolor! mo occurrera? Satis oito 
doloMs, cum venerit : interim tibi meliora promitte," 

SBOTOA. Mpistohe, ZIII., 10, 

" Though sorrow m-ust come, where is the advantage of rushing to meet it? 
It will be time enough to grieve when it comes ; meanwhile hope for 
better things/ 1 


" Bx falsis, tit ab ipsis didioimus, vormn offici non potosl n 

CICKBO. D& Divinatione, IT., 51, XQ0 

*' From, the false, as they have theniselvea taught us, wo can obtain no- 
thing true/' 

*' Ex magno certamine magnas oxcitari forme iras/* 

Liv*. Histories, IIL, iQ, 

"It is when great issues are at stake that men's passions are generally 
roused most easily." 

" Ex omnibus praemiis virtutis, si essefe habonda ratio praomioram, 
amplissimum ease praomium gloriam ; ease hano unam, quao 
brevitatcm vitae postoritatis momoria oonnolarekir, auao ofiloccoti 
ut absentee adessemus, mortoi vivoroiuuft; hano uontyua onse, 
oujus gradibus etiam hominos In ooolum vldoteutur anoondora." 
OICBEO. Pro Mitone, X^X K, D7* 

"Of all the rewards of virtue, if we are to take any account of rewards, the 
most splendid is fame ; for it is fame alone that can otter us the momory 
of posterity as a consolation for tho shortness of life, so that, though 
absent, we are present, though dead, we live ; it in by the ladder of fauie 
only that mere men appear to rise to the hoaveiM." 

"Ex quo mtelligitiur, quouiam juris natoa ferns all, hoo soouudtma 
naturam ess, neminom id agore ut altorius ptaodotur Insoitb.** 

CIOEO. 1)& OJflofo, III, 17, 7!i. 

"We must understand, therefore, that ainee nature is the fountain of 
justice, it is according to natural law that no one vhonld tak wlvaw- 
tage of another's ignorance to his own profit* 1 

" Excogitare nemo quioquam potorit quod magis dooorum regent! $il 

quam dementia." SBKBOA. X>e dementia, Z, t ltl t L 

** It is impossible to imagine anything which better becomes it rul*r thaa 

*' Exoutienda vitao cupido est : discondumque nihil InteresHe qtiando 
patiaris quod quandoqne patiendum ost Quam bona vivaa 
refert, non quamdiu," SSJNBGA. JSpkttolae, GL, 15, 

*' We must root out the desire of life, and learn that it mattem nothing 
when we undergo what must be undergone In the natural oounu* of 
events. What is important is that we should live M well an powiblo, 
not as long as possible." 

" Exeat aula 
Qui Tult ease plus : virtus et summa potestas 

Non ooQunt ; semper metuet, quean sa7a pudebunt. 11 

LtroAH. PMfMMa, FIJI, in, 
'* Let hinx desert the court, 
Who would be pure : virtue and sovereignty 
Are rare companions ; he whom cruel deeds 
Would shame, aye goes in terror for himself/* 

" Exedere animura dolor iraque damens, 
Et qua non gravior mortalibus addita cura, 

Spes, ubi longa venit," STATITO. Th$bwi f IL> 319* 

" His heart 

With anger'a madness and with grief was torn, 
And with the deadliest of all human wo% 
Hope long deferred/' 


* Kxogi momimentum aero peronnius, 
Bogaliquo situ pyramidum altius." HGBAQIB* Odes, Zl/., SO, 1. 

" And now 'tis done ; more durable than brass 
My monument shall be, and raise its head 
O'er royal pyramids," (Oonin 

Exemplo quodcumquo malo committitur, ipsi 
Displicot ancfcori. Prinia est liaec ultio," 

L. Satires, XIII., 1. 

<f Man, wretched man, whene'er ho stoops to sin, 
Feels with the act a strong remorse within : 
"Ks the lirst vengeance. "(Gfifford.) 

** Bxemplumque dei cjtdsque est in imagine parva n 

MANXMTJS, Astvonondcon^ IK, 888. 

" Every man is a copy of God in miniature." 

" Bxigite ut mores teneros cen poUice ducat, 
Ut si quis oera vultum faoit," JTJVKNAEI, Satw& t FIX, 287. 

" Make it a point too, that, like ductile clay, 
They mould the tender mind," (Uiffwd.} 

** Exigua est yirttis praestaro silontia rebus ; 
At contra gravis ost culpa taoonda loq_ui." 

OYIB* De ArU Amandi, II., 603. 

" To preserve silence ia a trifling virtue, 
To Betray secrets is a grievous fault," 

'* Bkigui numero, sed bollo vivida virtus." Ymaxix Mmi&> V n 754. 

"A gallant band in number few, 

In wpirit resolute to dare." (Ooninyton.) 

" (Quo fit ut) Bxistimatio bona prirna omnium desorat inMioes." 

Boiraius. De Consolation PUlosoyfaiae, I,, Pros* 4. 

^'When men are wfortunate the first thing to desert them is their good 

*' Bxoriare ali^uis nostris ex ossibus ultor I " 

Vmair*. Mnmd, IF,, 625, 

" May aome avenger from our aahea riae 1 " 

' Bxpende Hannibalein ; quot libras in duoo aummo 

** Produce the tirn that Hannibal contain^ 

And weigh tlw mighty dust whioht yet remai0 ; 
And is this all [ n 

s* Hintory, V., 0. 
" We learn by experience/ 

Kxporto credits'* Tmom, JKmid, XI n 288. 

OYU>. Da Ar to AmmM* III t Wl, 
'* Put Mth in om wlio's had txperlonoe," 


"Bxsilium ibi esso putat, ubi virfcuti non sit locus; mortem naturae 
fmom ease, nou poenana." 

OXOBRO. Pro Mikne, XXX FJI, 101. 

"Exile, he thinks, is banishment to a place where virtue is not; death In 
not punishment, but nature's end." 

*' Exteinplo Libyao magnas it Fama per urbes, 
Urania, malum qua non aliud volocius ulium ; 
Mobilitato vigot, viresqu acquirit eundo ; 
Parva metu primo : mox sese attollit in auras, 
Ingredituro[u0 solo, et oaput inter nubila oondit.' 1 

Vinoxr.. JSBneid, IK, 17S* 

" Now throtigh the towns of Libya's sons 

Her progress Fame begins. 
Fame than who never plague that runs 

Its way more swiftly wins : 
Her very motion lends her power : 
She llien and waxes every hour. 
At first she shrinks and cowers for droad, 

Ere long she woars ou high ; 
Upon the ground she plants her tread, 

Her forehead in the sky."- (Cwwnffion,) 

" Bxtrema por illos 
Justitia excodens terris vestigia fooit." VxGit. Georgic&, TL 473, 

** Aatraea, when she iM to Heaven, or oro 
She qnitted Earth, left her last footmark here/'(X J 

Faoiamus oxporimentum in corpora vili." 

ANTOIHB IBISSIBB. Hloges d$ IXcmvm Bf&v&n&i AmH6 1585, 
"Antoiw Munt^ Addition.* 

Cf Let us make the experiment on a worthless body, 1 ' 

" Facios non omnibus una, 
Neo diversa tamen, ^ualem decet oss sororum." 

OVID. MofamorphotMi jr., 13* 

" Unlike and yet alike in form mul fttoe, 
As it befits in sisters," 

ITaoies tua eomputat axmos.' 1 J^yHAt. 8Mv*68 t VL^ 199. 

" Tliy years are counted on thy fae.** 

* Facile esso momento, quo qniB vellt, oodore poiseasfoae xnagno 
fortnnao : facero ot pararo earn diffioilo atmie atduutn 


" It is easy at any moment to surrender a large fortune ; to build one tip 
is a difficult and an arduous task," 

* The anecdote in which this phrase oocmra la quoted by Teiiwier IVom tli 
Prosopographie of Du Vertlior (Lyons, 1589), but 1 nave bott mmbk to verify 
the (Dotation, as the copy of the Prosopographie in the JBxitteh MUHOUIM w 


"Facile^est enim teneros adhuo animos componere; difficulter reciduntur 
vitia giaae nobiscum crevorunt," SBNBOA, De Ira, II. , 18, 2. 

" While the mind is still tender it is easy to mould it j vices wMcli have 
grown up with us are with difficulty eradicated." 

** Facile est iniperiiwn in bonis," 

PLAXJTXJS, Miles Gloriosus, Act III., Sc, I., 17* (Palaestrio.) 

"The sway is easy o'er the just and gQQ&,"(jBonneU Thornton.) 

"Facile invenies et pejorem et pejus rnoratam, pater, 
Quam ilia fuit ; xneliorom nequo tu ropories noqtie Sol vidot." 
PLAUTXJS. Stwlms, Act I., Sc. IT., 

" Ton easily may find 

A worse wife, sir, and one too of worse morals* 
A better, sure, you'll never find, nor could 
The sun e'er snine on," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" /Sio vita erat.) Facile ozones perferre ac pati : 
Cum cjnibus erat cunqne una, iis sose dedere ; 
Eorum obseo^ui studiis ; adversus nemini ; 
Nunquain praoponens se illis. Ita facillime 
Sino invidia laudom invenias, et amicos pares." 

TEIWONCB. Andria, Act I., Sc. I., 85. (Simo.) 

** So did he shape his life to bear himself 
With ease ana frank good-humour tinto all ; 
Mix! in what company soo'er, to them 
He wholly did resign uimsolf ; and joined 
In their pursuits, opposing nobody, 
f Nor e'er assuming to himself ; and thus 

With ease, ami free from envy, may you gain 
Praise, and conciliate friends." (Oeorge 

" Facile omnes, qiiwm vaJonatis, recta consilia aegrotis damns." 

TBBBNCK. Andria, Act IL } Sc. Z, 9.(0/imwws.) 

"How readily do men at ease prescribe 
To those who're sick at heart.' 1 (George Caiman.) 

" Facile prijacepB." GICOTRO. Pro Glwntto, K, 11. 

,, De Dwinatione> II., 42, 87. 

"Kasily first" 

" FaciliB dcscoBSiis Avemo ; 
Nootoe atque dies pafcot aki janua Ditis ; 
Rod rovooaro gradum BuporaBcjuo evadore ad auras, 
Hoc opus, Mo labor osl," Vinaiii. J3HnM> TZ, 126. 

" The journey down to the abyss 

Is prosperous and light ; 
Tine palace gates of gloomy Dis 
Stand optm day and night: 

But upward to retrace the way 
And pans iuto the light of day 

There comes tho stress of labour." 



tc IPacilis sprovisse modontos 

Opfeatum bene credit end qwxmmgue ppriolo t 

Holland! tempus," Soros ITAUCCUS* JPwntca, IF., 763* 

"No healer's care he claims; no price he deems 
Too high to pay for choice of battle's hour," 

"Faoilius onim ad ea quae visa, quam acl Jlla rjuae audit* Bunt, in<mfcte 

oculi feruntur," OIOSBO, jDo Oratory TIL, 41, 16J). 

"The mind's eye is more easily impressed "by what Is Men thwt by what 
is heard/' 

" Homines ampllus ooulia fuara aurttws o*odvwfc." 

Xtyistulac, YL, 5. 

4 Men are readier to beliere their eyes thaw thdr 

a certamixw abstinexe g[tiam aMttooro." 

SBNKGA. De Tm, III, 8, S 
" It is easier to keep out of a quarrel than to get out of one." 

11 Faoilius in amore finem impetros quwm modwm." 

MABOira SBNBCA* Om&rwm'sim, II, % f 10, 

"Love is more easily quenched than; moderated. 11 

"Faclnoroaos majors gnadam Yi ^uam rldlouli vnlnerari volnnt. 1 * 

OIOBBO* 3)e Qrttfwet I/*, 5H, 5587* 

" We demand that the criminal ahotild Tbe attacked with a more powerful 
weapon than ridicxtle/' 

*' Facinus quoB Inq,ui3iat aeqnat," LrjOAH- PharMUa, F n 290. 

" Crime levels all whom it defiles,** 

"Facts da necessitate virfeutem." 

ST. JKEOMB* 1^ J&ttow Buflwi, IIL, 2* 

" Tou make a vittne of necwsity/* 

** Facito aliquid oporis, ut sompor to diabolus inveniat ocoupatum." 

ST. JBBOHffi, Letter 0X/TF n S 11,- (Mime's /Wn)fcwii 

Cnrms, Vol XX IT.. 9S9.) 

11 Mnd some work for your hands to do so that the dwll may 
you idle." 

"Faciunt, nae, lutelligendo ut nlhil i 

" Troth, all their knowledge la they nothing Imow/'^ 

"Facfca fugisj facienda poti^,' 1 0?ro ffmU$> FJX, 18, 

"Yon put aide the wor"k that's done, and awk aome work to <W 

"Pactujoi esfc illud, JPiori infoctium non pofcflt." 

FJDAUOTS, Aufakwfo t Ad IV ^ Sc* X n ll.' 
itr Tw pwt wliat r s done cannot bo undone. 1 ' (BmmU 

"Faotus natoa et oonwtotudiiw oxoroitus volarc oditnn 

blandibiia." TACITU, ^wwafe, XW*, 56*-* (O/ J 

"He wa formocl by nature nd tmfned by Iwbit to nil fill It^tmi 

delusive flattery." (Vhw& and 


"Fallaces sunt permultl et leves, et diuturna servifcute ad nimiam 
assentationem eruditi," 
CIOEKO, Ad Quintum ffratrem, I,, 1, 5, 16. (Of the Greeks.) 

*' They are for the most part deceitful and unstable, and from their long 
experience of subjection skilled in the art of flattery." 

" Fallaoia 
Alia aliam trudit." 

TERENCE, Andria, Act IF,, Sc. IV, t 89,(Davus.) 
11 One piece of knavery begets another. "~~(@eorge Colman.) 

" Fallentis semita vitae." HOEAOBJ. MSpistolae, J., 18, 103. 

" The patli of my unnoticed life," 

** Fallit enim vitium spocie virtutis et> umbra, 
Quum sit triste habitu vultuque et veste severam." 

Satires, ZIK, 109. 

" Thus avarice the guise of virtue takes, 
With solemn mien and face and garb severe," 

" Fallitur egregio quisq[uis sub princip 
Servitium : nunq_uam libertas gratior exstat, 
Quam sub roge pio." 

CLAUDIANUS. De Laudibus StiUchoms, III., 118. 

*' He errs who thinks himself a slave beneath 
A great king's sway, for nowhere liberty 
More proudly lifts her head, than in the realms 
Of virtuous princes." 

"IPalsum est nimirum, quod oreditur vulgo, testamenta hominum 
speculum ess morum," PLINY THIS YOXJNGHIB. ffijoi&tolae, FIJI., 18. 

"It is certainly false, though generally believed, that a man's will is a 
reflection of his character." 

*' Falsus honor juvat, et mendax infamia terret 
Quern nisi mendaoem et medioandum ? " 

HOBAOB. JSpistolae, I., 16, 89. 
*' Trust me, false praise has charms, false blame has pains 
But for vain hearts, long ears, and addled brains." (Oonwgton*) 

"Famae quidom ao fidei damna majora esso q[uam q,tiae aestimari 
possent," LIVY, Histories, III., 72. 

*' It is impossible to estimate the injury which may be done to us by an 
attack on our credit and our reputation." 

14 Familiate est hominibus omnibus sibi ig&oscere, nihil aliis remitters, 
et invidiam rerunx non ad oausam sd ad voluntatem porsonasque 
dirigere." YBJDLBIUS pATBjaouLtrs. Histona Eomana, U,, 80. 

M Men are prone to find excuses for themselves, while admitting none for 
others, and to throw the onus of ill-success always on the person, and 
never on the attendant circumstances," 

14 Fas ost ot ab hoste doeori" OVID. Metamorphoses, IF,, 4=28, 

11 *Tia right to learn e'en from our enemy/* 


"Fas est praotedtos sompor amaro viroa." 

Mlegies, III,, 4, 86 (II,, 18, 

"Our reverence is due to those wlio have passed on." 
" Fata obstant," VIEOID. Jffineid, IF., M(X 

1 ' The Fates say us nay." 

"Fateor enim duriorem ess conditionom spootatao virfcutis, quana 

BBUTUS. (Cicero, ad Brutum, X 16, 10.) 

" It is, I confess, far harder to maintain a good reputation before the world 
than in private life." 

" Fecere tale ante alii speotati viri 
Humanum amare est, humanum autom ignoscere st." 
PJJAXJTUS. Mercator, Act II, Sc, II., 47. 

" Many great men have done tho samo l>efore. 
*Tis natural to all mankind to love : 
J Tis natural to all mankind to pardon," 

** Fecunda viroram 

Paupertas fugitur, totoque arcessitur orbe, 
Quo gens quaeque perit," LXIOAH. PhwrsaUa* L t 165* 

" Poverty, fruitful mother of great men 
Is ostracised and shunned on every side, 
And thus has fallen many a mighty race/* 

*' Fecttndi calioes quern non focere disortum ? " 

HOBAOB. MpistaU, I. 5, 19. 

" What tongue hangs fire when quickened by the bowl I** (6 v wtwt0tf0n) 

" Felices ter et amplius, 
Quos irrupta tenet copula, nee malis 

Divulsus querimoniis 
Suprema oitius solvot amor die. 1 * HOBAOH, Oto I n 18, 17. 

'*Bappy, happy, happy they 
Whose living love, untroubled by all strife, 
Binds them tin the lant sad day, 

Nor parts asunder, but with parting life ! 

Felicia dicas 

Saecula, qua quondam sub regibus atqu trlbttnia 
Yiderunt uno oontentam caroero Bomatti** 1 

J0VMA&, SoMm III* 812, 

" Happy, happy were the good old tixai, 
Which saw, beneath their king***, their tritmnen* reign, 
One cell the nation'0 criminals contain*'** (Oifford.) 

" Felicitas oat fortuna, adjutrix consiliorum bonomm ; qulbus qul tto 
utitur, f elix ease nullo paoto potost. f * 

OIGBBO, Epistofa a^ CormUmn N$$otm (ffmymmi IF.)* 

'* Success con0i#fca in good fortune, alllcHi to good dwlgu j if the littler bt 
wanting, succeas is altogether i 

EST tfON~~FER LfBMfEfc. 69 

" Felix est non qui aliis videtur sed qui sibi : vides atitem, quam rara 
domi sit ista felicitas." 

SENECA. De Remediis Fortwtonm, XVL> 10. 

11 Not lie whom others think happy, "but he who thinks himself so is truly 
the happy man ; and how rarely indeed is such happiness seen/ 1 

" Felix, heu nimium felix 1 si litora tan turn 
Nunquam Dardaniae tetigissent nosfcra carinae/' 

Mneid, IF., 657. 

" Blest lot I yet lacked one "blessing more, 
That Troy had never touched my shore," (Oonington.) 

4 Felix, qui potuifc rerum cognoscere causas, 
Atque inetus onrnis et inexorabile fatum 
Subjecit pedibus strepitumque Acherontis avari I 
Fortunatus et ille, decs qui novit agrestis, 
Panaque Silvanumque senem JSTymphasque sororea 1 
Ilium non populi fasces, non purpura regum 
Flexit et infidos agitans discordia fratres, 
Aut conjurato descendens Daous ab Histro, 
Non res Romanae, perituraque regna ; nequo ille 
Aut doluit miserans inopem, aut invidit habenti." 

VIBO-IX/. Georgics, IT., 490, 

" happy is the man who may discern 
The cause of all that irks the heart to yearn ; 
He fears not, he, inexorable fate, 
Nor Acherontine waves insatiate ; 
And fortunate is he who may behold 
The rustic gods, Pan and Sylvanus old, 
And sisterhood of Nymphs ; alike to him 
The fasces and barbaric diadem : 
No more fraternal rage at home alarms 
Than the far Dacian, federate in arms ; 
He knows not poverty, nor envies pelf 
Of bankrupt nations or of Boman wealth." (J". B. Mose.) 

Feminls lugere honestum est, viris meminisse." 


11 Women may mourn the lost, men remember them." 

( Fere fit malum malo aptissitaum." Livir. Histories, Z, 46. 

" One misfortune is generally followed closely by another/' 

Fere libenter homines id quod volunt oredunt," 

0-msAB. Da Bello GalUco, ZTZ, 18. 

** Men are generally ready to believe what they wish to be true." 

11 Quod nimis miserl volunt, 
Hoc facile credunt/* 

SBOTJOA. Hercules Jfwaws, &Vt.~~(M0g&ra.) 

14 What the unhappy have most at heart they readily believe/ 1 


"Fere maxima para raorom hunc homines habont: quod sibi voltmt, 
Dum id impetmnt, boni sunt ; sod id ubi jam pones seo habeut, 
Ux boms pessimi ot fraudulontiSHimi 
Sunt." PLAUTUS. (Jtiptivi, Act Il n $$, L, 85*-~ (. 

" It is oft the \vay 

With most me when, they're suing for a favour, 
While their obtaining it is yet in doubt, 
They are most courteous ; hut when oiico they've got It, 

They change their matiwers, and from just hi 

Dishonest and deceitful" (Xtonnett '" 

(Constat inter nos quod) Fero totus mundus oxorcoat 


11 Almost the whole world practises th6 dramatic art," 

"Natio comoeda est." JUVISNAID, Satire, III 100, 

" Greece is a theatre, where all are play era. " 

"Fertilior seges est alianis sompor in agris." 

<( The heavier crop is aye in others' ftel<l.' f 

"Fervefe opus, redolentq[ue thymo fragrantia 

Yiaaii/p Geor$i$ t XK, 169, 
" Swiftly the work goes on, and redolent of thyme 
The fragrant honey's stored," 

"Fiat justitia at ^eroat mundus." 

Motto of Ferdinand L (18w$wor of Germany)* 

^anUm, "Loci GowtMtnea," XT,, 
" Iiet justice be done tlioxtgli the world perish." 
11 Piat juatitia, ruat ooolum." 

NATiUHifflfj WABD. Whe Simple CMUr of Affmimm in Aintrica. 
Printed in London A.D, 1647. (1\ 14 o/ llttaton ,#</,, 1H43.) 
LOKP MANSFIKLB, Iti^He^ih Wtlkes," tturrvwtf 

*' Let justice be don though the heavoiw ML" 

fious, ligonem Hgonam vocal" 

Prover Ual m$r&mm* (BVmtt^ Adagwnm 

14 A fig's a fig, a spade a spade he calls." 

Fidem qui perdit, q_-uo s seirvet reliouo ? " I?ciBMLiu8 SYKHS, 101* 
"He who has lost his credit, what has h left to live upon! " 

JFidus Achates/' V ittaiL* j&n$id t jcwwiw* 

" The faithM Achates." 

Kos noHlitim tu quoo^ua foatlum, 
Me dicent cavis Impositum ilicom 
is, undo loqxiacoH 

Lymphae dasiliunt tuaa/ 1 HO^AOM* 0^ III,, IS, IS, 
" Thou too om clay shalt win proud omixmuo* 
*Mid honoured fountft, while 1 the ilex sif 
Orowttteg the oaverzi) whc 
Thy tobbling wavelela pring. 


11 Fine tamen laudandus erit, qui morte decora 
Hoc solum fecit nobile, quod poriit." 

AUSQNIUS. yetrasticha, FIJI, (Of Otho.) 

" Yet must we praise him in his end ; for this 
Alone he nobly did : he nobly died." 

11 Finis Poloniae." 

KOSCIUSKO, in the " Sild/preussische %dtomg" 25$t Oct., 1791 
"The end of Poland." 

" Fit magna mutatio loci, non Ingemi." 

OICEEO. Pro QuwPio, IIL t 12. 
" There is indeed a change of scene, but not of nature." 

14 Goeliun, non animum mutant, qui trans mare currant." 

HORACE. JSpistolae, L t 11, 27. 
" 'Tis but our climate, not our mind we change," (Qonington.) 

" Fit via vi." VIRGIL. MnM, II,, 4=94. 

*' Force wins her footing." (Oowbngton*) 

" Fixus Me apud nos ost anincms tuus clavo Oupidinis, " 

PLAXJTXJS. Aswwiwh Act J,, So. JIT,, 4. (CUaereta.) 
"Your heart's locked up with us, and Cupid keeps 
The key." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

(Ponamus nimios gemilus) ; Flagrantior aeoLno 
Non debet dolor ease viri, nee vulnere major." 

JuYBNAii. Satires, XIII. , 11. 
14 Then moderate thy grief ; f tis mean to show 
An anguish disproportioned to the blow." (Gfffiord.) 

11 Flectere si neqnoo Superos, Acheronta movebo." 

YiBGir.. JEJmid t FJZ, 812. 
" If I cannot bend the gods, I'll move the powers of hell," 

" Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia libant, 
Crania nos itidem depasciniur aurea dicta," 

LUGBBTIUS. De Eerwn Natwr& t JIZ, 11. 
" Just as the bee in flowery meads from every blossom sips, 
E'en so we feed on every word that falls from golden lips." 

(t Flos ipso civitatis." APULEIUS. MetamorphoseSt IT,, 19, 

" The very flower of the state," 

'* Flumina pauca vidos magnis de fontibus orta ; 
Hurima colleotis mtiltiplicantur aquis." 

OVID. B&mMa, Amoris, 97 
44 Few streams you'll find from mighty fountains flow ; 
Most gather many waters as they go." 

<( Foentmi habet in cornu, longo fugo : dummodo ristim 
Exoutiat sibi, lion hio cuiquam paroet amico." 

HOEAOB, Satwe$ t J n 4, 84, 
" Beware, ho*s vicious ; so he gains his end, 
A selilsh laugh, he will not spare a friend," 


" Forma botium fragile ost." OVID. De ArU Amandi^ IT,, 118, 

" Beauty is a fragile gift" 

" Kes eat forma fugax : quis sapioan bono 
Gonfidat fragili." SBNKCA, Pliaedra, 781, (CJ*ortt&) 
" Beauty's a floating thing ; the #age will no*w 
Confide in aught BO fragile," 

*' Format onim natura priuft nos mtus act oranem 
Fortunarum liabibum j juvat ant impel lit ad iram, 
Aufc ad hunram maororo gravi dedncit ot augit." 

HOBAOW. De Arte Poetica^ 108, 
" For Nature forms our spirits to roooivu 
Eacli bent that outward oircuniBtamto can give : 
She kiu<Ue pleasuro, bMa reaeiitinont gltw, 
Or bows the HOU! to earth in liopol&sH wQQ."~~'((3t 

" Formosa faoios muta oommtmdatio oat'* PUBMLUJB SvBtm, 163. 

" A. beautiful face is a silent recommendation," 
"Fors dicta rofutot." VmaiL, Jiimd* XTL> 41. 

" Ward the omen, heaven, 1 pray. 11 (Oaninfflfm*) 
** Forsan at haoc olim meminisso juvabit." VrRaifi. MmM^ I,, SOE* 
11 This suffering will yield us yet 

A plowttwat tale to tell."-*-((/(mt^<wiO 

" Forsan misoros meliora soquoatur." Vxncnii. Jflmid^ XH n 168. 
'* A better fate perchance awaits tuo unhappy," 

*' Forbom animum praostant rebus, 0[uas ttirpitor audont.' 

JuviNA'L. Satirw, VT,, 97, 
" But sot illicit pleasure fax thir eye, 
Onward they rush, and every tod defy,"- >((fiffwl*) 

tl FortoB oreantur forfcibus ot bonis,* 1 HDEAOB* Oto, I K 4, M. 
" (lood sous and brave good mroe approve," (C/<mft^ftm.) 

"Fortes fortuna adjuvat." 

TmuioNoa. Pkmnio t Act L t Be, IF n 37. (Ifcla*) 
"Fortune favoura the brave/* 

* * Andantes forttina juvat." Vntaxr*. Jimid 1 X*, 284, 

** Audont deus ipse juvat." OvtP* M*t(ww$ho*6$t Z., 506. 
11 Evotitus doouit fortes forfeunam juvaro* 1 * 

LXVY. JIMorfei, Fill.! d9. 
<* Forduna, ut saepo alias Yirtutom eHt aoouta*" 

LIVY. //i^^nef, 1F" 4) ST. 
** B^ortune, m often happens, followed valour," 

"JDooB fortioribus adesso (dixlb)," TACITUS. If^/0fy f 1F.4^ 

'* The godn fight on the side of the stronger,*' 
"Fora juvab audontea, Oei sontontia vatls, 1 * 

OLAUDUNua, Myittoleu, IF, 9, 
" OhAttoe aids the bold, us slugti the Oowi bar<l. ltr 


" Fortior quam folioior, cxii farna bollaudi inclyto per gentes, nunquam 
tamen vires consilio superfuerant." 

DIOTYS OBETENSIS. D& Bella Trojano, III., 16. 
" A man more brave than fortunate, whose fame as a warrior was world- 
wide, yet whose force never outran his discretion," 

"Fortuna amorera pojor inflammat magis." 

SENECA. Hercules Oetaeus, &&l.(Deiawra.) 
"When fortune frowns, love's flame burns fiercer." 

"Fortuna belli semper ancipiti in loco eat." 

SENECA. Phoenissae, 629 (267). (Jocas ta.) 
"The fortune of war stands ever on the verge," 

"Fortuna multis dat minis, satis nulli." 

MABTIAD, Epigrams, XIL, 10, 2 
" Fortune to many gives too much, enough to none." 

"Fortuna nimium quern fovet sfeultum faoit," 

PuBLiLiua SYBUS, 167. 
"Fortune makes him a fool, whom she makes her darling." (Bacon.) 

" Fortuna opes auferre, non animum potest." 

SBKEOA, Medea, 176. (Medea,) 
" Fortune may rob us of our wealth, but never of our courage." 

"Fortuna, quae plurimum potest, quum in reliquis rebus, turn 
praecipuo in bello, parvis momontis magnas rorum oommuta- 
tiones elTioit," GJGSAB, De Bello Cwitt, III., 68, 

"All-powerful fortune, in war above all things, produces momentous 
changes from very small beginnings." 

" Fortuna aaevo laeta nogotio et 
Liulum iiiHolentom ludere pertinax, 
Transmutat inoertos lionores, 

Nuno mihi, nuno alii benigna, 
Laudo manentem ; si celeres cjuatifc 
Pennas, rosigno quae dedife, et xnea 
Tirtute me involvo, probamque 

Pauperiom sloe dote quaoro." HOBAOU. Odes, III., 29, 49. 
** Fortune who loves her cruel game, 

Still bent tipon some heartless whim 
Shifts her caresses, fickle dame, 

.Now kind to me and now to him. 
She stays ; 'tis well, but let her shake 
Thofle wings, her presents I resign, 
Cloak me in native worth, and take 
Ohiwto Poverty undower'd for mine," (Oonmffton.) 

"Fortuna yltrea est ; tuna cum splendet, frangitur," 

11 Fortune is made of glass ; when brightest it is most easily broken." 

"Fortunaeaaaufragium." AHJOSHJS. Metamorphoses, TX, 5. 

M A shipwreck of our fortunes. " 


" ITortimati ambo ! si quid rnea carmina possunt, 
Kulla dies unquam momori VOH oximot aovo." 

VBRCH&. JBnMt IX, 440, 

Blest pair ! if aught my verse avail, 
No day shall make your memory fail 
From off the heart of time.*' 

" (luvidia ) Fragili quaerens illidore dentoxn 
Offendet solido." HORAGB, SaHrta, IZ, 1 77* 

" (Envy) When she fain on living flesh and bono 
Would try her teeth, shall close tliora on a stone. " (Oonington* ) 

"Frangas enim citius quaro. oorrigaH, quao in pravum induruorunt," 
QUINTILIAN. D<? Institution Qrtttoria, L, 8> 12. 

'"What has hardened into some distorted form you may break but you 
cannot straighten," 

"Frangitur ipsa suis Roma suporba bonis." 

PEOMCBTIUS. Elegies, IF., 12, 60 (IJX, IB, 60), 

11 By her own wealth is haughty Borne brought low/' 

" ffrons oooipitio prior esfc n 

MAEOXTS OATO, D^ Be Hmtic&, Co$ IF. 

11 The forehead is worth more than the back of the head." 

(J.e,, It is tetter to look oftw thmffs than to tun, yaw* 5<$ vpvn tkm>) 

14 Front! Eulla fides. 11 JtJTUNAia, Sa^rM, J/ 8, 

(< Trust not to outward show." ( 

laodentis in dolore laosi est Urgo oura fruotum ojaa aw* 
teris ttou dolondo, ipse doloafc necesso est amissiotto fmotim Hui 11 


" He who works you a mischief takes a pleasure in your pata ; if thewfwt 
you spoil his pleasure by betraying no pain, tfie pain is hit who few 
lost his pleasure." 

Frugi hominem dioi, non multxiin habet laudls in rag ; fortem 
turn, soveram, gravom, magiiauimum, largum, 
liberalem ; haoo sut regia laudos, ilia privata 

14 Fnigality is no great merit in a king s courage, reotitnde f 

dignity, magnanimity, generosity, beneficence, liberality; thaw a 
kingly qualities, frugality bete rather a private tetioii 

'* Fugaoissimi ideoque taux diu superstites," 

" Prone to flight, and therefore more likely to survive,** 

*' Fuge magtta ; lioet snb pauper taoto 
Beges et regum vifea praeourrere amices. 11 

HOBAOB. J$pi$tola* 9 X 10, $& 
" Keep clear of oourta : a hoitioly life trautioeutis 
tThe vaunted bliss of monarchn and thoir Mends, "-( 


" Fugit irreparabile tempus." ViBGir.. Georgics, III., 284. 

" Time flies, never to "be recalled." 

" Utendum est aetate, Cito pede labitur aetas. n 

OVID. DeArt& AmanM, JIT,, 65. 
" Use the occasion, for it passes swiftly." 

" Fuimus Troes, fait Ilium et ingens 
Gloria Teucrorum." VIBGIL. MnM, II, 325. 

" We have "been Trojans : Troy has been : 
She sat, but sits no more, a queen." (Cfonington.) 

" Troja fuit." VIB<H&. Mmid, HZ, 11. 

"Troy has been." 

11 Fuit haeo sapientia quondam 
PubHca privatis secemere, sacra profanis." 

HQBACB. De Arte Poetica, 896. 
f<> Twas wisdom's province then 
To judge 'twixt states and subjects, gods and mm f t> (0on > ingrton.) 

11 Fuit in illo ingenium, ratio, memoria, litterae, oura, cogitatio, dili- 
gentia: res bello gesserat, qnamvis reipublioae calamitosas, 
attamen magnas; multos annos regnare meditatns, magno 
labore, magnis periculis c[uod cogitarat effecerat : muneribus, 
monumentis, oongianis, epulis multitudinem imperitam, de- 
lenierat : suos praemiis, adversaries clementiae specie devinx- 
erat. Quid multa ? attulerat jam liberae oivitati partim metu, 
partim patientia oonsuetudmem serviendi." 

OIOEBO. PMUy)$ica> IT,, & 
"He had great natural capacity, judgment, memory and culture; was 
painstaking, thoughtful and earnest ; his military exploits, though 
disastrous to his country, were of the first magnitude ; he aimed for 
many years at the supreme power, and eventually, after great hard- 
ships and no little peril, reached the summit of his ambition; he had 
won the affections of the ignorant populace by means of entertainments, 
"banquets, largesses, and other public benefactions, while he had bound 
Ms immediate followers to him by Ms liberality, his opponents by an 
appearance of clemency* In a word, he had so revolutionised public 
feeling, that partly from fear, and partly from acquiescence, a state 
which prided itself upon its freedom had become accustomed to subjec- 

" (Sed) fulgente traMt constriotos Gloria ourru 
Non minus ignotos genorosis." HOBA.OBS. Satires, Z, 6, 28. 

" But glory, like a conqueror, drags behind 
Her glittering car the souls of all mankind." (Ooninfffon*) 

11 Fundanaentum autenx esfe jusfeitia Mes, id est dicfeorum conventor- 

umque constantia et verltas,*' OIOIBG,, J)e Qfficiis, J. t 7, 28. 
"The foundation of justice is good faith ; that is to say, a true and un- 
swerving adherence to promises and covenants." 

" Fundum alienum arat, moultum familiarem deserit," 

ta, Act K, Sc IZ, 24,- (Artemona.) 

" He ploughs 
d, and leaves Ms own tintill'd." 

(Sonmll Thornton*) 


" Fungar vice coils, acutum 
Beddere quae ferrum valet exsors ipsa secandi." 

HOBAGB, De Arte Poetica, 801 
" Mine be Hie whetstone's lot, 
Which makes steel sharp, though cut itself 'twill iiQW 

Furo* fit laesa saepins patientia." PUBHMUS Biznm, 175. 

41 Patience too sorely tried develops into madness." 

" Furor, iraqne montem 
Praecipitant, pulclurumque mori succumb In armls." 

Vraaxfc. JKndd, II,, 816, 
** Fury and wrath within me rave, 
And tempt me to a warrior's grave.'* 

lt Gallum in suo sterguilino plurimum posse (intelkxit).* 1 

SBOTCA. Ludus d& Morte Ciaudii, FII., 8 
' Every cock fights best on Ms own dung-hill" 

" Gaudium st miseris socios habere poonaruin.'* 

DOMINIOUS E GEAVINA (circ, I860 A,D.), Ohronicon d 
m Apulia* $@8ti$* (PtlliGoia, 

eolta di van$ Oromche &pri 
alia $toria M E^gno d% 
NaplM, 1781, V&l III,, jp. 220,) 
" It is a joy to the unhappy to have companions in misfortune** 

" Solamon misoris socios habuiss dolori8, n 

SPINOZA. Ethics, IF,, 7. (Quoted <u an oMjwovwb*) 
11 (At) genus temortale manet, multoB^uo per annos 
Stat fortuna donius." Vmam. Gcwgic$, IF n 208, 

'* Deathless their race, and year by year eudnrea 
The fortune of their house." 

'* (Multa fero ut placem) genus irritabilo vatUM, n 

HOEAOHJ, BpistokM) IL f % 102, 
** I will do much to keep in peasant mood 
That touchy race, the poets." 

De nibdlo nihil in nihilum nil posse revert!. 11 

*, 83* 

"JPoiMng cm come from mMm. Apt and plate ! 
t ng Cfcod again ! " 

** (Praeterea) Gigni pawlter oum oorpore, et una 
Oresoere sentimus, pariterque aenesoere mentexn," 

LtJQBBTim D Mmtm Natora t III, t 
" The mind, we feel, doth with th "body grow* 
And with the body age.*' 

" Gloria vinoendi junota ost cum milito, Oasar, 
Caesar, paroendi gloria sola tua ost*' 1 


11 Thy soldiers, Casar, share in victory *$ ayi, 
Of clemency thine only ia the praiae* 


" Gloriam qui spreverit, veram habebit." 

LIVY. Histories XXIL> 39, 
"True glory is the appanage of Mm who despises glory." 

" Gradiensque fleas supereminot omnes." VIECHB. <88neid> I., 501. 
"Though all be gods, she towers o'er aU."-~ (CMigrfon.) 

* Graiis ingemum, Graiis dedit ore rotundo 
Musa loquL" HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 823. 

" To Greece, fair Greece, ambitious but of praise, 
The muse gave ready wit, and rounded phrase." (Conmgton.) 

''Grammaticus, Rhetor, Goomotros, Pictor, Aliptes, 
Augur, Schoenobates, Medicus, Magus ; omnia novit 
Graoculus esuriens ; in coelum jusseris, ibit," 

JtiVENAii. Satires, III., 76. 

11 Grammarian, painter, augur, rhetorician, 
Kope-dancer, conjurer, fiddler, physician, 
AH trades his own your hungry Greekling counts ; 
And bid him mount the sky, the sky he mounts." (Giford*) 

" Gratia atque honos opportuniora interdum non cupientibus." 

Livy. Histories, JF., 57. 

11 Fame and honour sometimes fall more fitly on those who do not desire 

** Gratior et pulobro voniens in corpore virtus." 

VIBGIL. Mmid, F., 3M. 

" Worth appears with brighter shine, 
"When lodged within a lovely shrine/' (Conington.) 

" Grattim est, quod patriae civem populoque dedisti, 
Si facis ut patriae sit idoaeus, utilia agris 
Utilis et bollorum, et pacis rebus agendis*" 

Satir&s, XIV. 70. 

11 True, you have given a citizen to Borne ; 
And she shall thank you, if the youth become, 
By your o'orruling care, or soon or late, 
A useful member of the parent state." ( 

41 Gravior multo poena vidotur, quae a miti viro constituitur." 

SBNBOA. De Ckmmtia, L, 22, 3. 

" A punishment always appears far more severe, when it is inflicted by i 
merciful man," 

** Graviora quaa patiantur videxi jam hominibus quam quae metuaiat." 

Liyy, Histories, IIZ, 39. 

"The troubles which have come upon us nlwaya seem more serious thai 
those which are only threatening/' 

M Gravis Ira regum est semper." STOGGA, Medea, 497. (Jason*) 
* Dangerous ever is the wratli of kings," 


" Gutta cavat lapidom, consumitur annulus usu ; 
Efc teritur pressa vomer aduncus humo." 

OVID, Jtyistola &x Panto t IK, 10, 5. 
41 By constant dripping water hollows Htoue, 
A signet-ring frora UHC alone grows thin, 
And the curved ploughshare by soft earth is worn/' 

" Habent Irnnc morom plorkue argentari!, 
Ut alius alium poscant, readant nomini, 
Pugais rem solvant, si quis poseat dnrius." 

P&AUTUS. CtmwJio, Act III*, 80. L t 7. (Ttyco.) 
*' 'Tis what most bankers do ; borrow of <me 
Or of another, but to none repay ; 
But if one ask it in a highw tono, 
They then discharge the debt in cuffs." (BonneU Thornton,) 

*'Habent insidias hominis blanditiae inali.** 

"There lurks a snare beneath a bad man's 

<* (Fro captu looioris) habont aua fata Hbolli.'* 

TjDJftTDNTiANus MAVBtJs. De Ltiwis, Syllabk el Mctris, L 1280, 

" A book's fate hangs tipon tlio reader^ whim," 
" Habeo opus magnum in manibus," OICKBO. Acmkmic^ J n 1, 2, 

41 1 have a great work in hand," 

"Habeogue senootuti magnam grafeiam, qua mihi serxnoniw avidiUtwu 
auxit, potionis at oibi sustulit," 

OICMRO, Ik Sewctutrt, A7K. 40, 

< I feel deeply grateful to old age, which has inorowwl my dmn for mn 

versation, and taken away my appetite for drink and &<{,** 

"Habos igitur, Tubero, quod ost aocunaiori uiaxlmo optatulum, ootvft- 

tentem reum," Oicwao. Pro Liyano> L, 2, 

** You have therefore, Vubero, what a proHeoutor moat dtwiim 
who pleads guilty.** 

"Habet aliquid ex iniquo omno magnum exomplum, quad 
singulos utilitate publioa repouditur*" 

TACWUS, Anmto, JJF n 44, 

" There is some injustice in every great precedent, whicln though 
to individuals, has its compensation in the publl advautnK0, 

11 Habet nim multitudo vim quamdam Mem, wfe, nuomadmo<lum tlhioen 

sine tibiis canero, sio orator Bine multitiut'Uuo audiatitci nlomiimi 

esse non poaait/ 1 Oiowuo. DC Oraferu, Xl t 8% 888, 

' So great is the influence of numbtsra, that an otor m m mow bt 

eloquent without a crowded audience, than a toe-player nfoy 

without a flute," * J 

Habet has viooa conditio mortalium, ut aflvwua er nocmndiK, ox 

advorsis socunda nasoantur." PWNV TKB YOUNG wii* ranegi/rfc, K* 

''Thevici8itxulc0f human existence arw uoh tltat minfortutte ofttii' hw 

its origin in prosperity, and good fortune iu adversity/ 1 


" Habet nafcura, ut aliarum omnium rerum, sic vivendi modum." 

OIOBBO. &e Sencctute, ZZIIJ., 85. 

"Hature has a standard of living, as of everything else," 

** Habet pmnis hoc voluptas, 
Stimulis agit fruentes ; par volantumi 
Ubi grata mella fudit, 
Fugit, et nimis tenaci 
Ferit iota corda morsu." 

BoisTHitrs. De Consolatione PMlosophiaa, TIL, Metrum 7. 

" This bane has every pleasure, that it spurs 
Its votaries on ; then like the winged bee. 
When it has poured its honey, takes to flight, 
And leaves its sting to rankle in the heart." 

u Hae nugae seria ducerit 
In mala derisum semel exceptumcrae sinistre." 

HORACE, De Arte Poetica> 4=51. 

" Such trifles bring to serious grief ere long 
A hapless bard, once flattered and led wrong. "^((Jonington.) 

" Haec animos aerugo et cura peculi 
Cum semel imbuerit, speramus caraxina fmgi 
Posse linenda oedro et levi servanda ouprosso ? " 

HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 330, 

11 0, when this cankering rust, this greed of gain, 
Has touched the soul and wrought into its grain, 
What hope that poets will produce such lines 
As cedar oil embalms, and cypress shrines V(Ooniinffton.) 

"Haeo differentia naturarum feantam liabet vim, ut nonnunquam 
mortem sibi ipso oonsoisoere alius debeat, alius in eadem 
oauBsa non deboat." OICBBO. D& Officiis, I., 31, 112. 

** This difference in men's nature is so powerful in its operation, that it may 
even on occasion be one man's duty to compass his own death, while 
the same circumstances would not justify another man in so doing." 

*' Haeo est, in gromium viotos quae sola reoepit 
HumanumgtiQ gonus oommuni nomine fovit, 
MatriB, lion dominac, riliu ; civesque vocavit, 
Quos domuit, noxuquo pio longinqua revinxit." 

De Consulate Stittchows, IJZ, 150. 

"She alone among nations has received into her bosom those whom she has 
conquered, and has cherished all humanity as her sons, and not as her 
slaves ; those whom 8he has subdued she has called her citizens, and 
has bound to herself the ends of the earth in the ties of affection. 

" Haeo habeo, <pae edi, quae^ue exsaturata libido 
Hausit ; at ilia jaoent multa. et praeclara reliota." 

OIOBBO. Tuscukvnm Duputatiane, T 7 "., 85, 101. (JBpitaph on 


"What I have eaten is mine, and all my satisfied desires; but I leave 
behind me all those splendid joys which I have not tasted." 


u Haeo Iraoundos admonobit fabula, 
luapune potius laedi quam dodi altori*" 

PIMDBTO. JRg&tar, 17., 4, 18. 

" 'Tis wiser patiently to suffer wrong, 
Than, for tlic aako of vengeance, to become 
Another's slave." 

"Haeo natura multitudinis est; aut aorvit humiUtor, aufc snporbo 
dominatur: libortatoBa, quao media OHti, noc nponiora medico, 
neo haboro soiunt," LilVY. Jlistwictt, XXIV n 25, 

" Tho masses are so constituted as to be capable eithw of KlavLsh HithjwMon, 
or of arrogant dominion, but the libwty which Urn hctwwu lli^s two 
extremes they can neither tolerate in othors nor enjoy 

" Haeo plaouit semol, haeo decies ropotita plaooblt.*' 

HOHACB, De Arte Po^ica, 861 

"One pleases straightway, ono when it hw jMuwwd 
Ten times before the mind will plcant) at liwi" -((li 

"Haeo studia adolescontiam ahinfe, sonootutom ol)lootant } 
ros ornani;, advornis porfugium ao Holafcium praobont ; 
domi, non impodiunt foris, pernoctatit uobiHounx, por( s g 
rusticantur." OIOMUO* ProArchw, }'//, 1C* 

"Such stfldipfl nourish, us in youth, and entortnin w in oM aguj they 
embollisli our prospority, and provido for n wfttgo nnd a olit,rt< in 
adversity ; ^they are a dolight at home, yot no <tmlnwwmt thna<i ; 
they aro with us throughout slocplonB nightn, on todioun jfHU'tttt) f % in 
our country retreats," 

u Haoroat InHxi pecfcoro volta 
Yerbaque, noo placidain mombris dat oura quioteitt**' 

vinan/. J^wui^ IV., 4* 
Cl Eacli look is pictured in her bteant, 
Each word : nor panwon tote hw rut* f ( 

" Hannibal, orodo, orat ad portas/ 1 ClCffiEO* PM%jwa 1 6, 
H Hannibal was at the gates," 

" Has omms, ubi miile rotam tolvew per iwmos, 
Leiliaeum ad fluvium dous vocat agmino 
Scilioot inimoxnoros supora et oorivoxa rovi 
Buxsus et Inoipiant in corpora vollo revorfci," 

ViBOMi, Mrid) l t TIB, 

"All these, when centurioa tea time* told 
The wltool of de,stmy have rolled, 
The voice divine from far and wide 
Oall up to l 

That earth wart I they may pang once more 
Remembering not the thingn before, 
And with a hliud propwwiou 
To fleshly bodies to return. M 


w Hand igitur leti praeolusa eat janua coelo, 
Noo soli terraeque, neo alfcis aequoris undis ; 
Sed patet immani et vasto respeofcat Matu." 

LUOBETIUS, De E&rim, Natwra, F., 878, 

"The gates of death are closed not to the sky, 
Nor to the Sun, or Earth, or watery deeps ; 
With vast wide-gaping jaws they open he 
For all created things. 

" Hand igitur redifc ad nihilum res ulla. " 

LUCKETIUS. De Rerum Natura, L t 242. 

" Nothing therefore returns to nothingness," 

"Haud ignarus eram, qtiaiituni nova gloria in amis 
Efe praedulce decus primo certamine posset." 

VIBGIL, Mneid, XI,, 154. 

*' I knew the young blood's maddening play, 
The charm of battle's first essay." (Oonmsfton.) 

"Haud ignarus surnma soelera inoipi cum periculo, peragi cum 
praexnio." TACITUS. Awials, XII. , 67. 

II He knew that the greatest crimes are perilous in their inception, but well 

rewarded after their consummation." (Chwrtih, am& JSrodrXb.) 

" Haud incerta cano." VratHi* MnM % FIJX, 49. 

41 No legends form the subject of my song, 

" Haud solo an pietate adversus decs sublata, j&des etiam et societas 
generis humani et una exoellentissima virtus, justitia tollatur. 11 
OIOBBO. D^ Natwa Deorum, Z, 2, L 

II 1 am disposed to think that if reverence for the gods were destroyed, we 
should also lose honesty and the brotherhood of mankind, and that 
most excellent of all virtues, justice." 

** Haud semper errat fama ; ali<g[uando et elegit." 

TACITUS. Agricola, IZ, 

" Fame does not always err ; sometimes she chooses well," 

* Haud ullas portabis opes Aoherontis ad undas ; 
Nudus ad inferaas, stulte, vehere rates." 

PBOFBBOTUS. fflkgies, IF., 4 (UL t 6), 13. 

11 No riches may'st thou bear *cross Acheron's tide ; 
Fool 1 naked must thou enter Charon's bark." 

** Haut f aoilesfc venire illi ubi sitast sapientia : 
Spissum est iter ; apisoi haut possem nisi cum magna miaeria." 

SaacTtors TUEMMUS. Om&pn&nts, ffragmmt L (III.)* 

11 No easy task it is to climb to wisdom's throne. 
Steep is the path : only thou can'st attain 
Through pain and weariness*" 


" Hei mihi ! difficile ost imitari gaudia fala; 

Difficile cat tristi Pmgoro monto joeum, 
Noc bone mondaoi risus oomponHur oro, 
Neo beno sollioltis olbria vorba Honatit." 

Canning, HL, f> 88, 

"Alas ! how hard to fdgn an imiolfc joy ; 
How hard to jest when we ate wok at heart ; 
111 do we shape our lying lips to swilo ; 
111, from the careworn, sound the rovdlor'w words." 

Hem, ista virtuft eat, quaudo uauatj qui inalum fort fortifcer. 
Fortiter malurn qui patitur, idem pot patitur, b>um*" 
Asinaria, Act ZT. i?c. ff., 57, 

1 ' Tins is true virtue. He who rwolutolv 
Evil endures, shall in the end sou good.'* (Mtmmtl 

Hem, ista parpntxim ost vita vilis HboriH : 
XJbi malunt jtfetui, quam verori so al> stiis.' 1 

Fr agmenti I, , 4. 

"The father's Wa not precioiw to lit ululdrn 
Who would be fearad rather than rovtjrencwl* 1 

11 Heredia fetus sub persona risua mW* PUWMI*ICS Stiws t 187, 

" The tears of an hoir are laughter under a vizard/* ( 

" Hen Fortuna t qtds cat orudolior fix noft 
To dens ? ut semper gaudes illudcro robu 
Humanis t " HOBAOW. $&>iw^ JI*, 8, 61 

" Fortune, cruellest of heavenly powarn, 
Why make such game of this poor Ufa of ours 1 " 

"Hen, heu ! quam brevibus perount ingontia fati ! " 

/, 49, 

** Alas, alw ! witJnu how short a Hpiuut 
A mighty nterprle h brought to nought." 

" Heu misaranda piaer 1 si qua fata aspe rampaf*, 
Tu Maroollus eris" VIRGIL. JRnM> VL> 88S, 

"Dear child of pity ! shouWst thon burst 
The dungeon oars of Fate accurst, 

Our own Mwoellus thou t ' -(Cbmfv^n*) 

'* Hou piotas, heu prisca Mos, iaviotaque bollo 

Bextoral " YiBWL, JKnM, FJ* f 37S. 

11 piety 1 ancient faith I 
liana untamed in buttle scathe 1 " 

Heu ! quam difficile ost orimen non prodoro vultu ! ** 

OVID, M8twn&ry1toMi U n 447* 

" Alas ! how difficult it is aot to betray one' guilt by oue' look/* 

1 Heu 1 oiiam difficilis gioriae eustodia, ost/* PtJBMLX0s 8tfto0 188. 
44 How dilUoult is the safe custody of glory/' 


14 Heu 1 quanto minus esb cton rolio[uis versari, quam tui memmisse." 
SHENSTONE. On an ornamental urn, inscribed to Miss Dolman, 

" Of how little value is the comradeship of those who are left, while we 
may still remember thee," 

" Heu, quibus ille 
Jactatus fatis 1 quae bella exhausta oanebat I " 

VIKGHL. JEneid, IV. , 13. 

" What perils his from war and sea ! " (Qonington.) 

" Hi mores, haeo duri immota Catonis 
Seota fait, servare modum, finemgue tenere, 
Naturamgue segui, patriaeque impondere vitam, 
Nee sibi, sed toti genitum se credere mundo," 

LtJOAN. Pbarsatia, IL, 380. 

" This was stern Oato's rule, his changeless course : 
To observe the happy mean, and keep in view 
His goal ; to follow nature, and to spend 
His life in service of his fatherland, 
Believing he was born, not for himself, 
But for the world at large." 

" Hi motus animorum atgue haeo cortamina tanta 
Pulverls exigui jaotu oompressa quiesount." 

VIBOIL. Oeorgics, IF., 86. (Of bees swarming.) 

M Yet all this life and movement, all the strife 
May with a pinch of dust be brought to silence." 

" Hie amor, haeo patria eat. 1 ' VIBCHL. ^neid, 17., 847. 

11 There is my heart, my home is there,"- (Ooninyton,) 

'* Hio domus, haeo patria est." VIBGIL. JElnM, FIT., 122. 
"Here is our country, here our home." (Qwvtogton.) 

*' Hio domus Aoneae cunotis dominabitur oris, 
El; nati nalorum, et qni nascentur ab illis," 

ViBaii., Mneid, IJJ., 97. 

"There shall Eneas' house, renewed 
For ages, rule a world subdued." (Qonfagton*) 

11 Hio ego qui jaoeo, toneroram lusor amorum, 

Ingejiio peril, Naso poeta, meo, 
At tibi qui transis ne sit grave, qtaisquis amastl, 
Dioere, Hasonis molliter ossa oubent." 

OVID, Tristia, III., 8, 73. 

M Ovid lies here, the poet, skilled in love's gentle sport ; 
By his own talents worked he his undoing. 
Oh. thou who pasMt by, if ever thou hast loved, 
Think it not shame to wish him calm repose." 


" ITic mantis ol> pafcriam pugnaxuto voluora 
Quiquo sacordotOH casti, dura vita mauobat, 
Quique pii vafcos, ot Phoobo digna loouti, 
Invontas ant qui vitam oxcoluoro por arti, 
Quique sui memoros alios focero moroudo ; 
Omnibus bis nivea cingutitur tompora viUa." 

Vnuirn, Mndd> VL, 660. 
11 Here sees he the illustrioiw dead 

"Who %litmg lor their ttountry blwl ; 

Priests who whilo wtrilily life n*inil 

J^-t'Hiirvoil that lil unMnUnU uiisliunml; 

BU1 burds, Iranspurt'nt HMU!S ntid rlcar, 

Wliose sons was worthy l*lmimH* iw ; 

Invt'iilom who by arts kliiud 

f rh( k . c-oinnioH lot of human kiml, 

With all who {wtiiul Jiunnory won 

By HC'i'viccH to othtU'N (lout* : 

A f?<Hlly brotlic.rluKxl, hoili^tit 

With coronals of virgin whiti*. 1 ' 

** Hie mtir us aenotiij onto, 
Nil consciro sibi, mtlla pallcHcoi'O oulpa." 

HORACE. K^Mrn^ 7. t 1, GO* 
" Be this your wa.ll of braw, your cont of nmil 
Aguiloleas heart, aohook no crime turna pale. n - 

<( Hio quantum in bello fortuna posait ofc qtianton adforat 

cogwoBci potuit. 1 * C^KHAB. /> iMo tlatUe^ 17, , JI&. 

11 We have hera an excellent example of the valuo of Ibrtunci, tuitl of the 
opportunities it offers in war." 

" Hie ultra vires habitus nitor," JUVBNAT/* fitoldw, !//, 1BO 

"Here beyond our power arrayed we go," -((tt/tml) 

"Hie viviratis arnlntlusa 
Paupertato omnes." JUVINAIJ. Satires* Jl/ n 182* 

"And BO we ikunt 
Frond in distress and prodigal in 

Hino Augustus agons Italos 10 

Cum Patribiw Populoauo, Ponatibua efc magnis 

VIRGIL. MwtiA, Vlll, 678. 

" Here Owsar, leading ftrom their home 
Tlx fathers, people, gods of Eotoe,"- 

" Hino illae laotimae ! haeo ilia ' 

f BBBNCfl, Andria t Act I n Be. J., O0.*"-( 
"Hence were those tears, and hence all ttyat oompiuwion* 11 

" Hino illao laorimao i " OIOMBO. 2*n> (fadto, -Y.Y F. III. 

HOBAOM, M^iMWt /,, III, 41. 

" His ego nee metas rerum nee tompora pono ; 
Imporium sine fin dodi." Vinoir*. JK^wl, / n S?a 

" No date, no goal 1 ltw ordain 
Theirs is an endk^ baxiudlww rigij. n - 


11 Historia vero tostis temporam, lux veritatis, vita memoriao, magistra 
vita, tmntia vetustatis, qua voce alia nisi oratoris immortali- 
tati commendatur." CICERO. De Oratore, II., 9, 36. 

14 History is the witness of the times, the light of truth, the life of memory, 
the schoolmistress of life f the herald of antiquity ; receiving from the 
voice of the orator alone her credentials to immortality." 

" Hoc adsrniil st, quasi de fluvio qui aquam derivat sibi : 
Nisi derivetur, tamen onrnis ea aqua abeat in mare." 

PJGAUTXJS. Trucukntus, Act II., Sc. 7IZ, 12.- (Geta,,) 

" *Tis as you'd turn a stream upon your field ; 
Which if you do not, it will all run waste 
Into the sea." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Hoc cogitate ; ubi probus est architectus 
Ben lineatum si semel oarinam collocavit, 
Facile sse navom facere ubi fundata et constituta at." 

PLATJTUS. Miles Qloriosus, Act III., Sc. Ill, 41. 

" When the shipwright, 
If he has skill, has once laid down the keel, 
Exact to line and measure, it is easy 
To build the ship thus laid and tightly founded/' 

(JBonnell Thornton.) 

" Hoc erafc in yotis ; modus agri non ita magntts, 
Hortus ubi et tocto vicinus jugis aquae fons 
Bt paullum silvae super bis foret." HOBAOB. Satires , II,, 6, 1, 

* This used to be my wish : a bit of land, 
A house and garden with a spring at hand, 
And just a little wood." (Oonington.) 

** Hoc erit tibi argumentum semper in promtu situm ; 
Ne quid expootes amioos quod tut ager possies," 

ENNIU$, (Aulw QelUus, Nodes Atticae, II., 29, 6.) 
"This rule of life will ever be ready to your hand: never to wait for 
friends to do for you what you can do for yourself." 

'* Hoc fouto derivata olades 

In patriam populumque fluxit. r} HOBACE, Oto, III., 6, 19. 
" Thence rose the flood whose waters waste 
The nation and the name of Rome," (Conington.) 

" Hoc genus omno." HOBAOB Satires, I., 2, 2. 

" All that class of people," 

**Hoo nabo quodcnnqn dedi." 

0. BABIBIUS* (Seneca, de Bmeflcvis, 71., 8, 1.) 
" Whatever I have given, I still possess." 

** Bxtra fortunam est, quidquid donate amiois : 
Quas dodoris, solas semper babobis opes.'* 

MABTIAL. flgigrcmst V*> ^2, 7. 
fl A present to a friend's beyond the reach of fortime ; 
That wealth alone you always will possess 
Which you have |?iven away," 


" Hoc mihi perpetuo jus ost, quod solus amator 
Nee oito desisto, noo tomoro incipio." 

I'noi'iraicius. Mlegies, III, 12, 85 (IX, 20, 35). 
" This justice must be done me, that alone 
Of lovers I am constant when I love, 
Yet love not hastily or rashly," 

"Hoc nobis yitium maximum ost : quuin amamus tuna perimus ; 
Si illud, quod volumus dicitur, palam quum mouiiiuntur, 
Terum ease insciti oredimns." 

RGAXJTUS. Trucukntus, Act I., Sc, XL QB*(Binarchw,) 
" This is our greatest fault : when we're too much 
In love, we're sure to be undone. For if 
They tell us what we wish, fools as we are, 
The most notorious falsehood we believe," (Bonndl Thvfnttm*) 

11 Hoc patrium eat, pofcins consuofaooro filium 
Sua sponte recte faooro qnam aliono mobti." 

TERKNCHJ. Adetyhi, Act L, $c* X, 49.(Mtcio.) 
" "Tis this then is the duty of a father, 
To make a son embrace a life of virtue, 
Eather from choice than terror or restraint," (CMwp dolman.) 

" Hoc pracstat amieitia propinquitati, quod ex propinquitafco bene- 
volentia tolli poteafe, x amioitia non, potent; wublata onlm 
benevolentia, amicitiae nomen tollltur, propinquitatiH manfc." 

Oxoano* DeAmititut, V n 10. 

"Friendship has this advantage over kinship, that the latter may ox tat 
without good feeling, the former cannot ; if there be no good filling the 
very name of frien<fship vanislies, while that of kinahip contl/' 

**Hoc quideia in dolor niaxime est providondum, wo quid abjooto, 
quid timide, ne quid ignavo, no quid Rorvlliler imiliobri 
faoiamus.'* GICJWBO. Tm&ulanae Dispwtotom, I'I, 28, 

11 When in deep sorrow, we must be apeeially o^refwl to do nothing which 

savours of dejection or timidity, of cowardice, wrvility or womanish- 

** Hoc sttstinoto majus ne veniat malum.** 

PHA10E0S* Fabks* L t 2, $1* 
" Bear the ills ye have, lest worse befall ye/ 1 

" Hoc tibi pro servitio debeo 
Oonari manibus podibus, nootesque ot dies 
Capitis periolum adiro, dmm prosim tiW." 

TBBEHOB. Itw^na, Act JT*, jSfe. T,, 52*(Dawi*) 

1 ' 'Tis my duty an your slave^ 
To strive with might and main, by day and night, 
With hazard of my life to do you servioe,"-^/*^ O&lman,) 

11 Hoc vince." BusBBitjs PAMPHIOTS* 
"By this conquer," 

(These words, or th&ir GhrMk tiguiwknt, 

on the cros which is mid to haw b$m twi fa th$ heewm$ 5y 
Comtmtim, jmi toffw he gam batik to Mmm$m* Thty or* 
wmmonly quoted 4I In 


"Hoccin' est credibile, ant momorabile, 
Tanta vocordia iimata ciriqnam ut sit, 
Tit nialin gauduant, alquo ex inconimodis 
Alterius sua ut comparent comraoda ? " 

Ti'MNCM, Andria, Act IF,, Sc. I. 1. (Gharinus.) 

" Ts this to be believed or to be told ? 
Can then such inbred malice live in man, 
To joy in ill, and from another's woes 
To draw bis own delight 1 "(Gfeorffe Colman.) 

14 Homine Imperito nunquani quidquam injustius, 
Qui, nisi quod ipse facit, nihil rectum putat." 

TBBBNOB. AdefyM, Act I., Sc, IT., 18, (Micio.) 

" How unjust 

Is be who wants experience ! who believes 
Nothing is right but what he does himself ! "-(George Caiman.) 

" Hominem inaprobuin non aoousari, tutius est quam abBolvi." 

LIVY. Histories, XXXIV,, 4. 

" It is better that a guilty man should not be brought to trial than that he 
should be tried and acquitted." 

** Horninom malignum forsan osso tu credas ; 
Ego ease miserum credo, cui placet nemo," 

MABTIAL, J8$igram$, V. , 28, 8. 

" You think yourself malicious ; I should say 
You're most unhappy, if for none you caro." 

"Hominem pagina nostra sapit." MABTIAL. J$)igrams> X. t 4, 10, 
*' In humanity my page is deeply skilled. 1 ' 

" Hominem sorvom suos 
Domitos habcre oportet oculos ot manus 

PLAXJTUS. Miles Gkriosus, Act II., Sc. FT., 80* (Peryplectomenes.) 

" A servant should restrain his eyes and bands 
And speech too." (ttonnell Thornton.) 

* Homines, dum docont, discunt." SBNEOA. JSpistolae, VIL, 8. 

"While we are teaching, we are learning." 

** Homines enim ad doos nulla re propius accodunt qnam salutom 
horainibus dando," OIOWKO. Pro JAgario, ZII,, 88. 

"At no time does man approach more nearly to the gods than when 

engaged in the rescue of his fellow-man." 

'* Homines exdm, quam rcm dostraore non possunt, jactationom ejus 

incessunt, Ita, si silonda fecoris, factum ipsum; si laudauda, 
quod non siloas ipso, oulpatur." 

I^JNY THM YQTOTQBR, S^tolae, I., 8. 

11 When mtm are unable to pull your conduct to pieces, they are the more 
ready to fall foul of you for boasting of it. Thus if you do anything 
to be ashamed of, they blame the deed; if anything to be proud of, 
they blame you for talking about it/* 


* 4 Homines, quamvis in turbidis robus smt, tamon, si mode homines 
aunt, intordum animia relaxantnr," 

OICIBBO. Philtypica, II., 10, 89. 

" In whatever trouble men may be, yet so long as they are men, they 
must occasionally have their moments of cheerfulness." 

" Homines qui gostanfc quique ausoultanb crimina, 
Si meo arbitratu liceafc, omnes pondeant, 
Gestoros linguis, auditores auribuH." 

PLAtraxjs. Pseudvlus, Act L t Sc* 7., 11 (Gallipho.) 

"You reporter, 

And listeners after faulty, by my goodwill 
Should both 1)0 hanged, the former by the tongue, 
The latter by the ears." (Bonndl Thornton,) 

" (Dii inimortalos 1) Horaini homo quid praostat ; stulto intelligenv 
Quid interest I " 

TBBBHCB. JGunuchus, Act II, So. I/",, l.~-(<7n0#t&) 

" Good heavens ! how much one man excels another I 
What difference 'twixt a wine man and a fool ! "((h&rffe OWm<m.) 

" (At heroules) Homini plurima ex homino suni mala." 

PLINY TUB ELDBE, Natural Hi&toryt VTI. 1* 

11 Most of man's misfortunes are due to man/' 

" Hominura divomquo vohiptas, 
Alma Yomis. n IiXJoaaajixjs. D& Xtenm 

" Oentle Yenns, delight of gods and men, 11 

" Homo antiqua virtuto ao ild.'* 

TBIOTOB. AdefaM, Act ITL, So, III, 88 ( 
11 A citfeon of ancient faith and virtue." -((Mw/ CW/Mn.) 

'* Homo dootus in se seinpor divitias babot/' 

PHAKDHOT, FablM, IK, 2% 1. 
" A learned man has always riches in himnoll" 

11 Homo est animal bipoa rationalo." 

BoJtextJS. J)e Otmsolatim& PhilMOtfhtot, F n Prom IF. 

'* Man is a two-footed reasoning animal" 

" Homo extra corpus est sutim cju! irasoitur. 11 

P0BWWXJB Sf BUI, 108. 

"A man who has lost his temper is a man outalde himself." 

" Homo homini dous esb, si suum oiBoium so!at. n 

OAKcmrtm BTATIUS. ffragmmt XFJ- 
H Man is a god to his fellow-man, if he know hi duty." 

*' Homo proponit, aed Bous dinponit," 


"Man proposes, but Clod diftpose**" 


" Homo qui orranti oomiter monskat viam, 
Quasi lumon de suo lumine accondat, facit, 
Nihilominus ipsi lucet, quum illi accenderik" 

BNNIUS, (Cicero, de Officw, Z, 16, 51.) 
* "Who shows the path to one who's gone astray, 
But lights the wanderer's lantern from his own, 
Yet when 'tis lit, his own lamp's burning still" 

" Homo sum ; human! nihil a mo alienurn puto." 

TBBBISTOK. Heautontimorumenos, Act I., Sc. I, 25. (Chremes.) 
" I am a man ; there's naught which touches man 
That is not my concern," 

11 Homo totiens moritur quotiens amittit suos." 

" A man dies as often as he loses his friends." (Bacon,) 

" Homunouli quanti sunt I " PJDAUIUS. Ca$tM % Prologue* 51. 

" How insignificant are men," 

" Honesta quaedam soelera suocessus faoit." 

SBNHOA. Phaedra, 606, (Phaedra.) 
(< Some crimes are by success made honourable," 

" Honesti 

Spadices glauoique, color deterrimus albis 

Et gilvo.*' Vmairi, Gfeorgics, III,, 81. 

ct The colourgrey or chesmit are the best, 
Not white or dun." (/, J3, Rose,) 

" Honos alit artea," OIOBBO. Twculanae Disputabiones, Z, 2, 4. 
11 Fame is the nurse of the arts/' 

"Horae quidem ocdunt, et dies et menses et anni; nee praeteritum 
tempiis unquam reverfcitur, nee quid sequatur soiri potest." 

GIOTBO. De Senectute, XIX., 69. 

11 The hours pass by, and the days and months and years ; the time that is 
past never returns, and what is to come none can tell." 

11 Horrenda late nomen in ultimas 

Extondat oras," HOBAOB. Odes, III., 8, 45. 

Aye let her scatter far and wide 
Her terror." (Conington.) 

< Horresoo referens." YIBGIL. JEneid, II, 204. 

14 1 quail, 
"E'en now, at telling of the tale." (Oowfajytofa) 

11 Hos ego versioulos feoi, tulit alter lionores : 
Sio vos non vobis nidificatis aves : 
Sio vos non vobis vellera f ertis oves ; 
Sio vos non vobis melliflcatis apes : 
Sio vos non vobis fertis aratra boves." 

YIBGIL. (Tib, Claudius .Donatw, Life of Jwgil. 

edition, 1880, p. 17-) 

** I wrote thcBO lines ; anotlior wears tlie bays ; 
Thus you for others build your meats, birds ; 
Thus you for others bear your fleece, sheep : 
Thus you for others honey make, bees ; 
Thus you for others drag the plough, Ma0* 


"Hos omnes amices habere oporosum o&t; satis est inimioos non 
habere/' SMNBCA. IBpistolae, XJF. t 7. 

" It is troublesome to have so many friends ; it should suffice that we hav 
no enemies.** 

" Hospitium est oalamitatis. Quid verbis opu'st ? 
Quamvis nialam rem quaerons, illio reporias. " 

PJXNOTUS. Trinummw, Act II., 8c. IF., 162,- (Sfatiwus*) 

"'Tia the abode 

Of misery. But without more words, whate'er 
Evil you d search for, you might find it here," 


"Hostem adversum opprimoro, stronuo hoxnini hand difficile oBt; 
ocoulta porioula nequo facoro, xioqtio vitaro, bonis in promptu 

Mn, 7X 

est." SAWDUST. Ad i 

"'Aman of vigour has little difficulty in overcoming a declared wieray; 
men of honour, however, while slow to prepare an ambush, we only 
too prone to fall into one/' 

" HoBtem oton fugeret, se Fannius ipae poromit, 
Hio, rogo, non furor cat, no moriare, mori I " ' 

MAIVWA&. Spigrams^ II., 80, 1, 
" To avoid his foe, Fmius himself haa slain, 
What maduegR thia from fear of death to die 1 f> 

" (Toto prlncipatu sue) Hostem generis human!/' 

Pr.iOT THB BLDBB, Natwral History t FII f 6, 
11 An enemy of the human race." 

" Hostis OBt, guis^uis mibi 

Non monstrat host em/ 1 SBNEOA. Hercules Wwww* 1107* 

" He is mine enemy who shows mo not mine enemy," 

" Hue omnis turba acl ripaa oilusa ruebat, 
Matres ato^ue viri, dofunota^uo corpora vita 
Magnanimum heroum, puon innuptaoqu ptiolia, 
Impositi^ue rogis jxivonos anto era parontuin," 

VIHGIL* J5Biwi&) VX* t 805. 
11 Towards the ferry and the shore 
The multitudinous phantoms pour j 
Matrons and men and heroes dead. 

And boys and maidens yet unwwl,' 
And youths who funeral flr< 

flrw have fed 
Before their pa-rentis' eye/*- 

14 Hue propins me, 
Dtim dooeo Insanire omnes, TO ordine adite." 

HOBAO, 5a^lf IT,, I 
"How listen while I show you how the rest, 
Who call you madman, are themselves poiMeftsed*" 

" Huio maxima pufcaxnus male fuisso nimiam oplntonem !n|en!f 

; Hffli0i 

"Nothing waa more prejudicial to lik career than the vtodulr high ettimatt 

which ww formed both of his mental and his moral cjuwittei/ 1 


"Hujus ilia vox vulgaris, 'audivi,' ne quid reo innocent! noceat, 
oramus." OXOBBO. Pro Plancio, %XIIL t 57. 

11 It is our earnest prayer that an innocent defendant may suffer no injury 
from evidence of that too common class, the * I have heard V 

" Humana malignas 

Gura dedit legos, et quod natura remittit, 
Invida jura negant." OVID. Metamorphoses^ X, 829. 

" The wit of man most cruel statutes has devised, 
And nature oft permits what is by law forbid.'* 

11 Humanitati qui se non accommodat, 
Plerumque poenas oppetit super biae." 

PHIBDEUS. Fabhs, IIL t 16, 1* 

" Who obeys not the dictates of humanity 
Oft for his arrogance pays penalty." 

" Humano papiti oervioem piotor equinam 
Jungere si velit, et varias inducero plumas, 
Undique oollatis membris, ut turpiter atrura 
Dosinat in piscem mulir formosa superne : 
Spootatum admissi risum teneatis amici ? " 

HOBA.OB, De Arte Poetica, 1. 
" Suppose some painter, as a towr deforce, 
Should couple nead of man with neck of horse, 
Invest them both with feathers, 'stead of hair ; 
And tack on limbs picked up from her and there, 
So that the Hgure when complete should show 
A maid above, a hideous fish below : 
Should you be favoured with a private view 
You'd laugh, my Mends, I know, and rightly too," (Ooninffton.) 

" Humatmm genus est avidum nimis auricularum." 

LUCRETIUS. De Merwm JVatfwra, IF., 594* 
" Man suffers from the plague of itching ears." 

41 Humanus autem animus docerptus ex divina mente, cum alio nullo 
nisi cum ipso deo, si hoc fas est diotu, comparari potest." 

OICEBO. Tuscitlanae Disgutationes, T 7 "., 88. 

" The human soul, being an offshoot of the divine mind, can be compared 
with nothing else, if it be not irreverent to say so, than with God 

11 Hunc, qualem nequeo monstrare, et sentio tantum, 
Anxi elate oarons animus facit, omnis acerbi 
Impatiens, oupidus silvaram, aptusque bibendis, 
Fontibus Aonidum," JTJVBNAI*. Sa$res t FIT,, 56. 

" He whom I feel, but want the power to paint, 
Springs from a soul impatient of restraint, 
Aid free from every care ; a soul that loves 
The Mtise's haunts, clear founts, and shady groves." (Clifford.) 

11 Huno saltern everso juvonem suoourrero Baeclo 
Ne prohibete t ?l Ymatr,i, Georgic&> L, 600. 

'* Oh, hinder not the youth who would, at last, 
succour unto this perverted a^e," 


Ibant obscuri sola sub nocte per umbram, 
Pexcjue domes Ditis vacuas et inania rcgna.** 

I.. Mmid* 7J. 268 

" Along the illimitable shade 
Darkling and lone their way they made, 
Through the vast kingdom of the dead, 
An empty void, though tenanted." 

11 Iblt 00 <juo vis qui zonam perdidit" 

HOBACBK $pi$tola& t IT., 2, 40, 
11 He makes a hero "who has lost his kit" (Oonington,) 

"Id arbitror 
Adprlme in vita e-sse utile, ut no quid nimis," 

TBRBNCB, Andria> Act I n Sc f J., 3,*-($0n&*) 

" This I hold to bo the Golden Bxile 
Of Life, too much of one thing's good for nothing," 

((Jeort/e Oolman.) 

"Id deraum est homJm turpe, <juod meruit pati,' 1 

PiiABi>BUS. Fabks, III, 11, 7, 
'* What truly disgraces a man is a ptinishment which he has doHwved,' 1 

"Id faoere laus est <pod deoet, noaa quod licet," 

SBOTGA* Qdmw> 400*- (Stncca.) 

"That your actions are becoming is praiseworthy, not that they euro lawful 

"Idem est ergo beate vivere et seoundum naturam." 

SKNBOA, De Vita Jtoto, FIJI, 1 

" To live happily i the same thing as to live in accordance with fttwe f 

" Idem iufioeto ost mfieetior ruro, 
Simul poemata attigit ; nequo idem wnquam 
Aec^ue est beatus, ao poema cum soribit ; 
Tam gaudet in se, tamquo so ipse miratur." 

CATULLUS* 0mina f ZX (XXIL)> 14. 
fi He is more clownish than the country clown 
When he's attempting poetry ; and yet 

He's ne'er so happy a$ when writing vena ; 
So much he joys and marvels at aimatll** 

"Idem velle atque idem nolle, ea demum firma ainioltia 8t lf 

SAUCitJST. Catilim, XX 
11 The firmest friendship is based on an identity of likes and dMilm*' 

M Ignavia corpus hobotat, labor firmat, ilia maturam ftonoctuiom hlo 

longam adol6HC63atiam roddit/' OTOSTO. 1)0 MtiUdna, I 1. 
11 Inactivity weakens the body, exertion Atreugthens it ; the former himtwtif 

on old age, the latter prolongs youth." 

11 Ignavis preoibus fortea repugnai" 

OVID* M$tmnor$'hm 9 FIJI,, 78. 
** The prayers of cowardi Fortune ajmrm 1 * 


" Ignavlssimus quisque et, ut res docuit, in periculo non ausuvus, 
nimii verbis, linguae forocos.** TACITUS. History, J., 35. 

"The most arrant coward, the man who, as the event proved, -would dare 
nothing in the moment of danger, was the most voluble and fierce of 
speech." (Ghurdi and Brodribb.) 

" Ignis aurum probat, miseria fortes viros. 1 ' 

SENBCA. De Providentia> F,, 9. 

" Gold is tried by fire, brave men by affliction." 

"Ignis, quo clarior fulsit, citius exstinguitur." 

A. Ad Mar dam, de Consolatione, XOII., 4. 

" The more brightly the fire has burnt, the sooner it is extinguished." 

" Ignoranti quern portum petat, nullus suus ventus est." 

SENECA. jBJpistolae, LXXL, 3. 

" If a man does not know to what port he is steering, no wind is favourable 
to him." 

u Ignoscito saope alter! ; nunquam tibi." PUBLILIUS SYBUS, 208. 
11 You may often make excuses for another, never for yourself." 

"Ignoscas aliis multa; nihil tibi." 

ATJSOHIUS. Sept&m Sapientium Sententiae, CUobulus, 4 

" Pardon much to others ; nothing to thyself." 

u li vivunt qui ex corporum vinoulis, tanquam. e oaroere, evolaverunt." 

CIOBEO. De BepubUca, 71, 11 

" Those truly live who have escaped from the fetters of the body, as from 
a prison." 

" Ilia meo caros donasset funere crines, 

Molliter et tenera poneret ossa rosa," 

PEOPBETIUS. Elegies, I., 18 (17), 21. 

" Her cherished locks upon my tomb she'd lay, 
And fill my grave -with leaves of budding rose," 

*' Ilia mulier lapidem silicem, ut so amet, potost." 

P^AtJ-rua, Poenulus, Act I. Sc. JI., 77. (Agorastocks.) 

H This woman would constrain a flint to love her." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

41 Ilia placet tollus in qua ros parva beatum 

Me facit, et tenues luxuriantur opos." 

MAETIAL, E$igr(m$ $ X, 96, 5. 

" That land for me wlwre wiMi a tiny store 
I'd happy be, and whro fmall means are wealth," 

M (Quaequo soquonda forent, quaoque evitanda vicissim,) 
Ilia pritis oreta, mox haoo carbone notasti ? " 

PBESITJS. Satires, K, 108, 

" What should be followed, and in turn what shunned, 
Host noted, those in chalk, in crayon these ? " 


'* lllam, quiocj[uid agit, juoquo vontigia movit 

Gompomt furtim Hubsoquiturqua Decor." 

T i u u 'tJB, jW% i>#, I K, 2, 7. 
" Whate'er she does, where'er whe tuniM her step, 
Grace is her tire- woman, and her follower*" 

** Ille dolor solus patriam fugiontilms, ilia 
Maoatitia eBfc, oaruisao anno Gixoensibus tmo." 

JTTVKNA&. Satires, XI n 52, 
** Q&& thouglit alone, what time they leave beMml, 
Friends, country, all, weighs lieavy on their mhul, 
One thought alon," for twelve long months to lone 
The dear delights of Borne, the public shows, "~~((JiJfwd.) 

14 Illo egregiam artem o^uassandarum urbium profoHHUH,"* 

SKNUSOA. De Constantia tiapwnt'is, FI. 1. 
" That professor of the noble art of destroying cities." 

" Ille igitur nunquam diroxit bracchia contra 
Torrentoin, noo oivis erat, qui libora posHofc 
Verba animi proferre et vitam impondoro voro." 

JtrvBNAri. Satires, IK, 89, 
'* ITe'er did he try the torrent's force to stem, 
Nor, as becomes a worthy citizen, 
Would he give utterjuxce to his inmoat thoughts, 
And speak the truth at peril of his life/' 

** Ille potens &ui 

Laetus^ue deget, oui licet in diem 
Bixisse, vixi '." HOBAOB, Qda t I/I,, 29 r 41, 

" Happy he 

Self-centred, who each night can sny, 
My life is lived, " (6 v < 

"Ille profeoto 
Beddere pewonae soit oonvenientia 

HoiiAoa. De Art Poetica^ 815, 

" That man, when need occurs, will soon invent 

For every part its proper sentiment/' (6^wir/if^) 

* 111 quidem digmnn. virtutibus min vitaa termlimm ponuit." 

APOLBIW. totomarptofM, JF* ? 12. 
"He ended his life to a lamaer befitting hte Tirtues.** 

" Ille terrarum miM praetor omnes 

Angulus ridet," HOEAOB. OcU^ II, 0, 18* 

"That little comer, beyond ail the world 
Is full of smiles for me, " 

'* Ille, ut depositi proferret fata parentis, 
Soiro potiostatas Tbierbarum nsumqtia medendl 
Maluit et mtitas agitara inglorius attos, " 

* But he, the further to prolong 

A sickly parent's span, 
The humbler art of meaiolne chose, 
Tlie knowledge of eaoh hrh that grows, 
JPlying a craft unknown to song 

An unambitious 


" Ille, velut pelagi rupoa immota, resisUl" 

VIRGIL. JEnM, VIL, 686. 

" Like rock engirdled by the sea, 
Like rock immoveable is he." (Conington.) 

"Illi dura quies ooulos et ferrous urgot 
Somnus ; ixi aetornara clauduntur lumina nootom." 

VIBGUL. jffineid, XII., 809. 

41 A heavy slumber, ironbound, 
Seals the dull eyes in rest profound 

In endless night they close." (Oonington.) 

1 Illi mors gravis incubat, 
Qui, notus nimis omnibus, 
Ignotus moritur sibi." SEOTCA, Thyestes t 401. (Chorus.) 

" Ah, heavily weighs death on him 
Who, known to others all too well, 
Dies to himself unknown," 

" Illi robur et aes triplex 
Circa peotus orat, qm fragilem traol 

Comxnisit pelago ratem 
Primus." HOEACB, Odes> I. 3, 9. 

' ' Oak and brass of triple fold 
Encompassed sure that heart, which first made bold 

To the raging sea to trust 
A fragile bark," (Oonington,) 

" Illio vivere vellem 
Oblitusque meorum, obliyisoendua et illis." 

HOEAOB. Mpistolae, I., 11, 8, 

"Yet there, methinks, I would accept my lot, 
My friends forgetting, by my friends forgot,"- (Oonmgton.) 

** Illud ingoniorura velut praecox genus non temere unquam pervenit 
ad frugem." QUINTILIAH, De Institutione Oratorio,, I., 3, 8. 

"That class of intelligence which we call precocious very seldom beara 

14 Illud quod medium est atc^ue inter utrumque probamua. 1 ' 

MARTIAL. Epigrams , Z, 67 (68) 
"That we approve which both extremes avoids." 

** Illud tamoxi in prinais toBtandum est, niMl praeoepta atque artes 
yalora, nisi adjuvanto natura," 

QWHOTIAN, D& Inslitutione Oratorio,, Proowwum, 26, 
" We must first of all put it on record, that without the aid of nature, 
neither precept nor practice will be of much service to us." 

M Ilium ego per Eammas et mille sequentia tela 
Bripui his Tbumeris, medio<p,e ex hosto recepit" 

YiBero. Mneid, 71,, 110. 

"Him through the fire these shoulders bore, 

And from the heart of battle tore,'* -(Oonington.) 


*' Ima pornratafc brevis hora suxnxnis/ 1 

SJKNEGA. Thycates, 698. -(Chorus.) 

"But one short how will change the lot of highest and of lowest/' 

" Imago animi sermo est/* SBRBOA. D& Morib^ t 72, 

'* Speech is the mirror of the mind/* 

" Imuaane regmim est posse sin rogue patl" 

SMOTGA, Thyestes, 470. -(Thymtes*) 

" Wide is your nile, if withoxit ruling you have learnt to suffer/* 

* (Oimota prius tentanda, sed) Immedioabile vulmis 
Bnse reoidendum est, n6 pars sinoera fcrahatur/* 

OTID. HetamorplioseSi L t 190. 

*' First try all other means, but if tho wound 
Heal not, then use the knife, lost to the souud 
From the diseased the canker spread/* 

" Immo id esfc genus hominum posaimum, 
In denegando modo quis pudor paululum adest : 
Posfe, ubi tpmpus est promissa porfioi, 
Turn coacti, uoooasario se aporiunt ; 
Et timent ; et tamen res ooglt denogaro/' 

Andria, Act IF. Sc l n 5. 

1 Yea, suoh there are, the meanest of mankind, 
Who, from a sneaking bashfulneaa, at first 
Bar not refuse ; hut when the time comes on 
To make their promise good, then force perforce 
Open themselves and fear ; yet must deny/' 

Immodiois brevis est aetas, et rara 

Quicquid amas, oupias non plaouisso nitais. n 

MABTUL. Mpigr&mt, FI. f 29, 7. 

** Short life la their who know not nelf-reatralnt ; 
Pray not to love too much the things you love," 

* Immortalia ne spares, monot anirns ot almnm 

Quae rapit hora diom," HOBJIOES. Od48 9 IV., 7> 7* 

11 Ho 'aeaping death,^ proclaims the year that speeds 
This sweet spring day/ 1 * 

" Impedit ira animum, ne possit oeriaer verom." 

DroKifaroa OA.TO. Distioha d$ Moribus, IL f 4, 
" Ajnger so clouds the mind that it cannot perceive the troth/' 

u Impendendus homo est, deus OSBO ufc possife in ipso/* 

MANIUDS. Astronomioon^ lF. f 407* 
11 Man must be so weighed as though there were $ God within him." 

"Impansa moEumonfei suporvacua est; memoria Eostei duwbit, ti tit* 
zneruimus/ 1 

(Pliny th$ Younger, MpUtolm^ JX 

- A monument is a useless expense ; our memory will live, if our life bus 
deserved it/' 


'* Imporat ant servlt colleota pecunia cuicjna.0. " 

HORACE. fflgistolae, I., 10, 47. 
11 Gold will be slave or master," (Coniny ton.) 

"Divitiae meao sunt ; tu divitiarum as." 

SBOTCA. De Vita Beata, XXII. , 5. 

" My wealth belongs to me ; you belong to your wealth." 

"Divitiao cnim apud sapientem virum in servitute sunt, apud 
stultum in imporio." 

SBOTOA. De Vita Bea,ta } XXVI., 1. 

1 ' Wealth is the slave of a wise man, the master of a fool." 

" Ea invasit homines habendi oupido, life possidori raagis quam 
possidere videanfcur." 

PLINY THE YOUNO-BB. JSpistolac, IX,, 30. 
" Men are so enslaved by the lust of gain, that thoy seem to be 
possessed by it, rather than to possess it." 

" Imperatorem (ait) stantem mori oportere." 

VBSPASIAN, (Smtonim 1 V&sgasim, VII. , M.) 

" An emperor should die standing." 

" Imperium oupientibus niMl medium inter summa ot praeoipitia." 
TACIOTS. History, II., 74.(Quotmg Vespasian.) 
"They who aim. at empire have no alternative between complete success 
and titter downfall." [Chit/reft and BT 

"Imperium facile his artibus rotinetur, quibus initio partum est. 
Verum, nbi pro labore desidia, pro contmentia et aectiiitate libido 
atque superbia invasero, fortuna simul cum moribus immutatur." 

SALLUST. Oabilma, IL 

" Sovereignty is easily preserved by the very arts by which it was originally 
created. When, nowever, energy has given place to indifference, and 
temperance and justice to passion and arrogance, then as the morals 
change so changes fortune." 

11 (Scriptor honoratum si forte reponis Aohillem,) 
Impiger, iraoundus, inexorabilis, acer, 
Jura neget sibi nata, nihil non arroget armis.'* 

HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 121. 

11 If great Achilles ligure in the scene, 
Make liim impatient, fiery, ruthless, keen ; 
All laws, all covenants let him still disown, 
And teat his quarrel by the sword alone." (Ooninff ton,) 

u Importuna tamen paupories abest, 

Heo, si plura velim, tu dare denegos.'' 

HOBAOE. Odes, IIL 16, 37. 

11 Yet Poverty ne'er comes to break my peace ; 

If more I craved, you would not more refuse." (Comnffton.) 

" Impossibilium nnlla obligatio est." 

OBLSUS. (Corpus Jwis Oivilis Jlomam, Digesta, Jjib. /^,, 

V * Tit. XVZL, 185.) 

*' There is no legal obligation to perform impossibilities," 



" Imprimisque nominis est propria vori incjtusitio atque mvostigatio. 1 ' 

CiOttftO. De Offl>ciis t J. 4, IB. 
<8 The iirst duty of man i the seeking after and investigation of truth*" 

"Improbo amor, quid non mortalia pectora cogls? " 

VIBOIL. JSneid, IF. 412* 
" Curst Love ! -what lengths of tyrant com 
Wreak'st not on those of woman bornP (O'wu^&w.) 

" Improbe Hepfcunum aooixsat qui itoruui naufragium faoit." 


s< He accuseth Neptxme unjustly who makes ship wreck a second time," 


11 Improbus est homo qui boncfioium soit suixiore, ot roddoro nowoit." 
PLAUTUS. Persa, Act V. t Sc. L t 10 t (Toxilus.) 
u The man's a knave in grain, who can receive 
A favour, and yot knows not lo return lt,"-~(Bonnell Thornton*) 

"Improviaa leti 
7i8 rapuit rapiotque gentos." 1 IORAOM. Ode^ IL t 18, 19. 

'* Death witli noifloltw foot 
Has Htolen and will steal on all," ((/<wtw#&w.) 

"Impudious prorsus rovorentiam mi perdidife, c^uod fraonum esfe 
omnium vitiorum." 

BACON. I><? Augments $C'kniiarum t VL, 8, ,17, 

**Tho profligate, in a word, lias lost his aolf-rcwpoct, which is a <mrb cm 

every vice." 

<( Impulverea, nt dioi solet, inoruonta^uo victoria." 

AtJLtrs GJBLMUS. Nocttw AUiccw, K., t 5, 
e< What is called, a dustloss and a hloodloss victory." 

" In aetato hominum plurimao 
Fiunt trariBonnao, uM docipiuutur doliH ; 
Atqiie odepol in oaa plorum<{uo oaca iniponitur. 
Quam si quis avidus paKcit oficam avarifcor, 
Cooipitur iu transonna avaritia aa." 

PLAUTUS. JRudens, Ad IT., Sc, 

a There aro many trapn 
Laid to ensnare mankind, and whoaoovor 
Snaps at the bait i* caught by his own 

u In amore liaeo omnia insunt vitia ; 
Suspioionos, inimicitiao, induciaa, 
Bcllum, pax rursum." 

TBBBNCM, JQwiuchw, Act J., Be, L, 
** In lovo are all those ills : $upicions, 
WrongHj pocontjilomoutB, war, and pe 

** INuno) In Ariatippi Eurlinx praocopta relabor 
mi mild res, non mo robuB mtbjungoro oowor." 


*' Anon to Aristipptw' wwup I Hit, 

And say, the world's for me, not 1 for it* M * 


" In audacos non cat audacia tuta," OVID, Metamorphoses, X, 544. 
c< Against the daring daring is unsafe." 

" In causa facili cuivis licet osse disorfco, 

Bt minimao vires frangoro quassa valent," 

OVID. Tristw, III., 11, 21. 
"If but the subject's easy wo may all "he wise ; 

What stands not firm the smallest force o'erthrowa." 

" In civitate libera linguam montomquo liberas esse dobere (jaotabat)." 

TIBBBIXJS. (Suetonius, Tiberius, III,, 28.) 
" In a free state there should be freedom of speech and thought," 

" Iti collooaudo boneficio et in referenda gratia, si cetera paria sunt, 
hoc tnaxime officii oat, ut quisque naaxime opis mdigeat, it a oi 
potissimum opitulari ; quod contra fit? a plerisque." 

GICBBO. De Offitite, Z, 15, 49. 

" In conferring a favour, or returning a kindness, it is above all things our 
duty, other things being equal, to consider where assistance is most 
needed; most men, however, take the opposite course." 

" In corpora si quid ejusmodi ost, quod roliquo corpori noceat, id uri 
secarique patimur, ut membrum aliquod potius quam totum 
corpus intoroat : sic in roipublicae corpore, ut totum salvum sit, 
quidquid est pestiferum arnputetur." 

CIOBBO. Philippic, TOT., 5, 15, 

" If in the body there is anything of such a nature as to bo injurious to 
the rest of the body, we permit it to be burnt cmt, or cut away, pre- 
ferring to lose one of the members, rather than the whole body; so in 
the body politic, that the whole may be preserved, it is necessary to 
amputate whatever is noxious." 

" In dissension civili, cum boni plus quarn multi valont, expendendos 
oives, non numerandos puto." 

OICBBO. De RepubUca, VI. , 1. (Fragment.) 
" In civil dissensions, whore character is worth more than mere numbers, 
we should, I think, weigh our fellow-citizens, and not count them 

'* In oadem re utilitas et fcurpitudo esse non pot ost." 

OIOEBO. De Officiis, III., 8, 85. 

"It is impossible for the same course of action to be both expedient and 

44 In oo nequo auctoritate neque gratia pugnat, sed quibus Philippus 
ornnia castella exptignari posso dicobat, in quao modo asellus 
onustus auro possot asoondore." 

OICBBO, Ad Atticum, I., 16, 12. 

"His woapoua are neither authority nor popularity, bxit rather those re- 
ferroff to in the saying of Philip of Maceclon, that no city was impreg- 
nable so long AA it could be entered by an ass laden with gold." 

" In flagrant! orimino oomprehensi." 

JUSTINIAN. (Corpus Juris Givilis Jtom&ni, Codex IX"., 

TiL XUL, 1.) 

'* Taken in ilagrant violation of the law." (Generally quoted u injlagrante 


In fuga foeda mors est j in victoria gloriosa," 

OICMBO. PUiippica, XIV., 12, 88. 

" In flight death is disgraceful ; in victory, glorious," 

In hominom dicendum est igitur, qwim oratlo argumentation ora non 
habot." Oioano. Pro Flacco, X. t 28. 

" Wo must make a personal attack, when there is no argumentative bawl* 
for our speech, " { Whm you have no case, abuse thejpl&intijFs 

/Nam) In hominum aetato multa eveniunt liujusmodi ; 
Gapiunt voluptatos, oapiunt rursum misorias ; 
Irao intervemunt, rodeunt rursum in gratiam ; 
Vorura irae si quae forte eveniunt liujusmodi, 
Inter eos rurflum si revontutn, in gratiam est, 
is tanto amici sunt intor BO, quam prius." 

PJDAUTUB. AwpM'tryo, Act III., Sc, II., 57. (Jupitor.) 

" For in the life of mon full many a eliam-o 
Befalls them in this \viso ; and now tluy take 
Their fill of pleasure, then again of miwry : 
Now qxiarrols iutorvone, and now again 
They're reconciled : but wlicu than kind of quarrels 
Haply ariso botwixt two loving souls, 
When reeonoiliatiou*s made again, 
Their friendship doubles that they held boforw." 

t( In ingenio g,uog[u0, siout in agro, ^uan^uam alia diu Boranttir atquo 
elaborentur, gratiora tamon quae sua sponto naBotttittir." 

TACITUS. DC Omt<nibm, VL 

*' Man's mind is like a field; though by sowing and caroful wi 

other things may be produced from it, yet w like boat what grows 
there naturally." 

" In mala uxoro atquo inimioo, si c^uid auman, sunitUB ot ; 

In bono liospito atquo amioo ^uaost^iB ot, quod sumitur ; 

Efe quod in divinia robus Ruman, sapionti luoro osfe." 

PJDAUTUS. Miles Gloriosus, Aci XIL> Sc. L , 79. ( 

"Upon an onarny 

Or a bad wife, whatever you lay out, 
That Is eiponse indeed ! But on a friend, 
Or a. good guest, "whafc you expand is gain : 
As also, what is cost in gftorifiooe, 

rof it. 

'* In maxima fortuna minima lioentia eat/' 

" The higher your station, the 1 your liberty." 

" In mollo aunt linguae sitao vogtrao, at^ue orationas 
Laotoquo ; oorda falle sunt site atquo aoorbo aooto*" 
FLAUWS. Trueultwtiw, Act 1, So. IX W,~ 
1 * Your tongucw drop milk and honey, 

Your hearfct are atooped In gall and van war," 



" In montoin venit 

To bovora osso ot mo OBSO asolkim ; ubi locum conjunctus siom 
Ubi onus noguoam forro paritor, jacoam ogo aBinus in luto." 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia, Act II., Sc. II., 51. (HJucHo,) 

1 ' Wlien I am coupled with yon, 
Unequal to the load that you can bear, 
I the poor ass shall founder in the mire," 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" * In. nemora et lucos ' id est in. solitudinom secedondum cst. " 

TACITUS. De Omtoribiw, IX. 

" We must retire * into the woods and groves, 9 that is to say, we must seek 

(( In nullo quidem morbo plus fortuna sibi vendicare, quam ars, ars 
cjuam natura, potest : utpote cum, repugnante natura, nihil 
medicina profioiat." OBLSUS. De Medicina, III., 1. 

" In no disease can fortune claim more than skill, or skill than fortune ; 
so much so that unless nature aids, all medicine is in vain." 

" (Opinor gnia) in numero ipso est quoddam magnum collatumque con- 
siliuna; quibusq.ue singulis judioii parum, omnibus plurinram." 
PLINT THIB YouifrcniiB. JUpistolae, FIZ, 17, 

M In a multitude of counsellors there is a sort of collective wisdom ; though 
individually they may be deficient in judgment, yet united they are 

** In omni adversitate fortunae infelicissimum genus est infortunii 
fuisse felioem." 

BOBTHITJS. De Gonsolatione Pkilosoph'iae, II., Prosa 4, 
" In every reverse of fortune, the most unhappy condition of misfortune 
is to have known happiness." 

" In omni onim arte vel studio vel guavis soientia, ut in ipsa virtute, 
optimum quidque rarissimum." 

OICBBO. De tfimbus, II., 25, 81. 

" In every art or science, or branch of learning, as in virtue itself, perfec- 
tion is but rarely attained." 

u In perpetuum, frater, av atque vale." 

CATULLUS, Canmna, WIX. (01.), 10. 
" For ever, brother, fare thee well." 
(< In portusum ingerimus dicta dolium, operam ludimus." 
PLAXJTUS. Pseudolus, Ad I., Sc. III., 135.( 

"All we say 

3s just like pouring water in a sieve ; 
Our labour's all in vain/' (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" In pretio pretium nuno est. Dat census honores, 
Census amioitias ; pauper ubiq^ue jaoet." 

Oviix tfasti, I., 217. 

" Money is now the prize. Wealth in its train 
Brings honours, and brings friendships ; he who's poor 

Is ever cast aside." 

<* In primoribus habent, ut aiunt, labris." CIOBBO. fragment. 

<* They have it on the tip of the tongue, as the saying goes," 


In priBoipatu ooxmnutaudo 

"Nil praotor domini nnmen mutant pauporos." 

PHATSDIOJS. Fables, I., 15, 1. 

(( When states now rulers Beak, 
The poor change nothing but their master's name," 

(< In publiois nihil est loge gravius : in privatis firmissimum ost tosta- 

raentum." GXGISBO. PhiUppfoa, II,, 42, 109, 

" In public affairs there is nothing weightier than law ; in private matters 
nothing more binding than a will'* 

* In re mala, animo si bono utaro, adjuvat," 

PLAXJTUS, Captvoi, Act II., Sc, I,, 8, (Lorarim.) 
" Our boat support and snccour in distress 
Is fortitude of mind." (Iknnell Thornton,) 

"In robus asporis efc tenui spo, fortinsmna <^uaoquo connilia 

tiztissima snnt." LIVY. Histories, XXV, > 88. 

"In difficult and desperate cases, the boldest counsels are the 

*' In sapientis quo^uo animo, etiam oum vulnus sanatum ost, oicatrix; 

manet." SISHEOA. D& Ira, Z, 16, 7. (^L saying of %mo.) 
"Even in the wise man's mind, after the wound is healed, the soar 

** In soirpo no 

PjDAtram M&mcfam, Act IL, S& I, 22. ( 
"You are looking for a knot in a bulrush." 

u ln so magna ruunt ; laetis hunc numina rebus 
Orescendi posucre modum*" LUOAN. Phar&alia, L, 81* 

"What beyond measure grows, of itn own mlf will fall ; 
Such bounds the gods have set to fortune's increase, " 

"In se sempor armatiis Furor.* ' 

flercuks Jf'uretw, 98. (Jwiw.) 

"In atoriles oampoa nolunt juga forre juvonoi : 
Pingue Bolunx lassat, wd juvat ipno labor," 

MABTIAI^ Mpigrmts, J M 107 (108K ( ?- 
" When the land's poor the steer the yoke will shirk : 

Rich soil may weary, yet the toil's a Joy." 

" In suis cfaoque malis ita gerero se oporfeet ut dolori tantam &*, 
quantum posoit, non quantum oousuofcudo," 

SMNMCA. De Tran%uiltitate A*wmi t JTK 0, 
"In ouo'a OWBI misfortunes one should so boar oaaaelf tt to giv the win 

to sorrow only as for as in necessary, not aa far m In eiwtoowry* 1 * 

"In tanta tolutatione tor urn Immanarunx nihii ouifl[uam nisi mowi 
oertuwx ost; tamou do oo ^uerawtur omneg, in <5[uo uno iwmo 
deoipitur." BJKKBCA* Styfatokurt XOXX., 

"Among tho inntuoaorable vioisitutie of human affalra, no oat can be mro 
of anything except death : yet ail nmn complain of the on thtag in 
which no one ia uecoivod." 

* In i<3 onmis domus inclinata rootunbit." 

VIRGIL. MnM> X1L, 59. 
"A house dismantled and decayed, 
On you is fain to leau," 

" In tempore ad earn veni : quod remrn omnium esb 

TBKKNCB. Hemtontmorumenos, Act II, $c. Ill,, 123. (Syrus.} 

u I came just in time, 
Time, that in raosfc attains IB all in all." ((Jeorge dolman.} 

"In tenui labor, at tennis non gloria." VIRGIL. Qeorgics^ IV., 6. 
" Slight is the subject of my work, not Blight shall be its fame," 

" In tnrbas et discordias possimo ouiquo plurima vis ; pax ot quies bonis 
artibtts indigent," TACITUS. History, JF., 1. 

u ln stirring up tumult and strife, the worst men can do the most, but 
peace and quiet cannot be established without virtue," 

(Church and Brodribb.) 

" (Fidens animi atque) In utranaqn paratus, 
Sen versaro dolos, sou cerfcae ocoumbere morfci. 1 * 

ViK0iL. Mneid, II. , 61. 
*' Nerved with strong courage to defy 
The worst, and gain hip end or die." ((Jonington.} 

" In vindioando oriminosa ost ooleriias." PUBLILIUS Btstis, 236. 
( *In taking revenge, the very haste we make is criminal," (Bacon.) 

" In vino voritas." 

Proverbial expression. (Jfirasmw, Adagiorum GMliades, 

" Zdbertas".) 
"In wine is truth." 

" Incedunt viotao longo ordine gentes 
Quam varia linguis, habitu tarn vestis et armis," 

VIBQIL. JSneid, FIJI., T22. 
% "There march the captives, all and each, 
In garb as diverse as in speech^ 
A multifonn array," (Oomngton.} 

"Inoeptio 'st amontium, Taaud amantinm." 

TBRTSNOB. Andria> Act L, Sc, TIL, 13, (Dawus.) 
"They are beginning like lunatics, not like lovers." 

11 Inoipe ; dimidium facti est, coopisso : superRit 
Bimidium ; rursum lioo incipo, ofc officios," 

AtJSONius. Epigrammata, LXXXL 
lt Begin ; 'tis half your task j the half remains ; 
Again begin, and all your task is done." 

"Indc oaput morbi." JUVBNAL. Satwes, JIZ, 286. 

"Hence the seeds of many a dire disease," (GUffvrd,) 

"Indo faces ardent, voniunt a dote sagittao.' 1 

ti/reSt VL, 189, 

d, not Cupid, touched liis sordid heart, 
And 'twas her dower that winged th* unerring dart," 


" Indo lit ut rare, qui so vixinno boattnn 
Dieat ot oxacto oontentus tomporc vita 
Oedat uti conviva satur, roporiro quoamus/' 

HOBAOSJ. S&tfrea, L) 1, 117 

** Hence conies it that the man is rarely scon 
Who owns that his a liappy life has been, 
And thankful for past blessings, with good will 
Retires, like one who has enjoyed Ms m 

"Inde ilia maxima medicorurn exolamatio est, *vitaia brevem esse, 
longam arbom V SENBCA. De Brewit&te Vitoe, L 

" Hence that greatest of the sayings of the doctors, that ' Mio is short, but 
art ia long V 

" In dice noxx opus est nostris, nee vindice libris : 
Stat contra, dicitque tibi tua pagina, fur OB," 

MABTIAI*. Epigrams, J, 53 (54), 11. 

** My books nor spy nor yet avenger need ; 
Thy pages to thy face proclaim thy theft." 

Indigaa digna habonda sunt, qinim herus faoit." 
s. Q 

aptivi, Act II,, $c* I,, 

1 * Should a master 

Commit unworthy actions, yet Ms slaves 
Must think them worthy oaea." (Bmndl fflwrntm.) 

Indignor qwioqtiatn reprehend!, tton quia crass 
Compositum, illepideve puteta, sed quia. nupor." 

HoBAOtfi, Hpi$talm t II, , 1 76* 
** I chafe to hear a poem called third-rate, 
JSTot aa ill-written, but m written late," 

"Indooti diacaBt et amont merainisso periti." 

H/^NAULT. Abrtgi Ghronoloyique de Vlfiatoire d France, 

A translation, as JtFtnault states, of the following line$ 

from P&fic'$ ISnsay on Criticism, 741 and 741 
** Content if hence th* unlcmriiod their want may view, 
The learned reilect on what before they knew/' 

** Indum sanguinoo voluti violatorit oatro 
Si quis bur, ant mixta rubent ubi liiia mtxita* 
Alba rosa ; tales virgo d&bat ore oolores*'* 

Jimid, A7X 67. 

" So blushes ivory's Indian grata, 
When sullied with vermilion stain ; 
So lilies act in roseate bod 
Enkindle with centurions red, 
So lltiahed the maid. 

'*Inorat tamon simplioitas ao Hboralitas; q,uae, ni adslt modu% jbo 
oxitium yortuEtur,'* 

TAOIOTS. tiMory* *# 86, (Of HMUm.) 
4t Ho had a certain fi'ftnkuoH and generosity, qualities indeed which turn 
to a nmn'ti ruin, tml tempered with aUoretion,^ 


* JLnfolix opens smnma, quia poneto totum 
Nesciot ; hunc ogo mo, si quid componore curom, 
Non magis ess volim, cjuani naso vivoro pravo, 
Spectandum nigris oculis, nigroquo capillo." 

HOBACJE. De Arte Poetica, 34. 

" Yet lie shall fail, because lie lacks the soul 
To comprehend and reproduce the whole, 
I'd not be he : the blackest hair and eye 
Lose all their beauty with the nose awry." (Oomngton.) 

" Infmita est velocitaa temporis, quao, magis apparet respioientibus." 

SEOTSCA, fflpistolae, XIJX, 2. 

"Infinitely swift is the flight of time, as we see, in especial, when we look 

*' Inteni animi est pati non posse divitias." 

SBNHOA. JSpistolae, F., 6. 
" It is the sign of a weak mind to be unable to bear wealth." 

"Ingenia Humana sunt ad suam cui^ue levandam culpam nimio plus 
facunda." LIVY. Histories, XXVIIL, 25. 

* * Men are only too clever at shifting blame from their own shoulders to 
those of others." 

" Ingerdis patuit campus ; certusque meronti 
Stat favor." OLAXJBIANUS. De Oonsulalu ffl Malii Theodori, 262, 

" Fame's wide field 
To talent open lies, and favour sure 
Waits upon merit/' 

** (Negiie, si quis scribat, uti nos 
Sermoni propiora, putes hunc essa poetam.) 
Ingenium oui sit, cui mens divinior atque os 
Magna soniturum, des nominis hujus honorem. 1 ' 

HOBAGB. Satires, J., 4, 43. 

" 'Tis not poetry, 

No : keep that name for genius, for a soul 
Of Heaven's own fire, for words that grandly roll," 


'* Ingoniuni ingons 

Inculto latet hoc sub corpore." HOBAOB. Satires, I,, 3, 33, 

"That coarse body hides a mighty mind." (Oonington,) 

" Ingenium, longa rubigino laesum, 
Torpet, et est multo, < fuit anbe, minus/' 

OVID. Trfotia, V., 12, 21. 
** G-roat talents, by the rust of long disuse, 
Grow somnolent, and shrink from what they were." 

" Ingeixuas didioisse Meliter artes 
Bmollit mores, noo sinit esso foros*" 

OVID. Mpistolae c% Ponto, IT., 9, 47. 

" By faithful study of the nobler arts, 
Our nature's softened, and more gentle grows* ' 


"tugenvu vulkis piiot iagouuiquo piutom. 17 


" Ingenuous grace 
Beams from his eyes, and flushes In his face." 

"Iniqua mmguam rogna perpotuo manent." 

SENKCA, Medea, 195. (Medea.) 

" "Unjust dominion cannot be eternal." 

" rare maximis virtutibus 
Fortuna paroit," SEOTJOA. Hercules JZftwena, 829. (Megara,) 

"Fortune, the jade, but rarely spares 
Those of the loftieat virtue. 

" Ini^uissima haeo bellonun conditio eni; prospers omnea Bibi vindi* 
cant, advorsa uni irapniaBtur." TACITUS. Agricala, XXVIL 

tl Kothing in war is more unjust than that all concerned claim ite BuceoAftCA 
for tnemHolves, and throw on some one individual the blame for its 


"Iniquuro. est collapsis mantam now porrigore: commune hoc jus 
generis ktimam est." 

MARCUS SBNBOA* Qofttrover&iae, L t 1, 14, 

{t lt is a denial of justice not to stretch out a helping hand to the fallen ; 
that is the common right of humanity/* 

" Initia magistratuum nosfcrotum moliora forme ot finifl inolinat, dum 
in modum oandidatorum suflragia couquirimuB," 

TAOITUB, Annals, XV,, 21. 

"Out magistrates generally administer their ofltaj better at th*> lnwitudug 
of their tenure*, but with less vigour toward** tho end,, when tnoy ar 
in the position of candidates soliciting vottw." 

" Initium est salutis, notitia poooati," 

RttNKOA, Spistola*t XX Fill, 9. 

"The first step towards amendment is the recognition of error.** 

** Injusta ab justis impotrari Eon dooot ; 

Justa autom ab inju&tis peter insipiantia 'st ; 
Quippe illi iniqtii jus ignorant, no^ue tonont. 

B&AOTtm. Awphitryo, Prokgrn, 85, 

" It befits not to pray the just to do injustice ; 
And to asl< justice from the unjust is foolishness, 
For the unjust nor know nor practise justice." 

11 Inops, potentom dum wit imitati, perit.** 

PXUBDRTO. JPables, I*, S4, L 

1 < It is destruction to the weak man to attempt to imitate tha 

cjuiaai ogregios adjtmcta Huporbia mores*" 

OLATOUHm De Quarto Qonwlatu IJmoni, B0& 

' Pride sullies tiw uobloftt oliwaoter* 


"Iiwani nomoti sapiens forat, aeguus miqui, 
Ultra quam satis osfe viHutom si petat ipsam." 

HOBAOB. Epistolae, I., 6, 15. 

" E'en virtue's self, if carried to excess, 
Turns right to wrong, good sense to foolishness," (Goningtm*) 

" Insania sclre se non potest, non magis qii&m caeoitas se yidere." 

"Insanity cannot recognise itself any more than blindness can see itself," 

" Insanire paret oerta ratione modo<3[ue." 

HQBAOT. Satires, II, 8, 271. 
"There is a certain method in his madness." 

" (At nos homfioo cinefactum te prope busto) 
InsatiaMliter deflebimus ; aeternum<g[Tie 
Nulla dies nobis moerorem e peotore demet, " 

LUOBBTIUS. De R&rum Natwa, III. , 918. 

" By the dread pyre whereon thine ashes lie 
we mourn thee ceaselessly ; no day to come 
Throughout all time shall consolation bring 
To our grief-fltricken hearts." 

"Insperata acoidnnt magis saepo cjiiam quae speres," 

PLAXJTUS. Mostella^ia } Act I., Sc, III, 40.- (Sca/pha.) 

"Things we not hope for oftener come to pass 
Than things wo wish." (Bonnell Carter,) 

"Inspicere, tan^uam in speculum, in vitas omnium 
Jubeo, atque ex aliis sumere exemplura sibi" 

TBBBNOB. AdelpM, Act III. , Sc. Ill,, 62. (Demea.) 
" In short, I bid him look into the lives 
Of all, as in a mirror, and thence draw 
From others an example for himself." (George Oolman.) 

" In star mentis eguum divina Palladia arte 
Aedifloant." VIBQIL. Mn&id, II., 15, 

"The Danaan chiefs, with cunning given 
By Pallas, mountain-high to heaven 
A giant horse uproar," (Gonington,) 

" Integer vitae Boelerisque purus, 
Non eget Mauris jaculis ne^ue arcu, 
Neo venenatis gravida sagittis, 

Fusee, pharetra." HOBAOBS, Odes, I., 22, 1, 

"No need of Moorish archer's craft 

To guard the pure and stainless liver ; 
He wants not, Fusous, poison'd shaft 
To store his quiver." (Oonington.) 

** Intolligisne me essepliilosoplmm? . . . Intelloxoram, si tacuissos." 
BoidTnius* De Consolationc PMloso^MaBf II,, Prosa 7. 

11 Do you understand that I am a philosopher ? . . . I should have so 
understood had you remained silent." 


" Inter fmitimos vctus atquo antigtia simuUas, 
Immortalo odium ot> nunquanx sanabilo vulnus 
Ardofc atlhuc." JUVBNAL, Satires t XV, r 33. 

" Between two neighbouring towns a deadly Bate, 
Sprang from a sacred grudge of ancient date, 
Yet burns ; a hate no Tonionts can assuage. 
No time subdue, a rooted rancorous rage." (dttyford.) 

' * (Mioat inter omnes 
Juliiim sidus volut) inter 

Luna minores," HORACE. Oto, I., 12, 47. 

"Great Juto' light 
Shines like the radiant moon amid 

The lamps of night, "(Oonington,) 

" (Saepe audivi) inter os atquo oUam multa intorvoniro posse/* 
M. OATO (OBNSOEiisrusJ (Aulus GdUus, Noctes AtMca 

17, 1.) 

" Many things may coin between the mouth and the morsel," 

" (Huno ego) inter sacrum saxum^uo sto," 

PLATJOTS. Oa$twi, Act 111, 8c, IK, 84. ( 
<{ 1 am standing between the knife and the victim.'* 

c< (Quod ait vtus proyorbium,) inter sacrum ot saxum posiluft 
cruoiabar,'* APUiiBius. Metamorphom, XL, 28, 

" I was suffering agonies between the knife and the victim/' 

" Inter spem curamqiip, timores inter ot iras 
Omuem credo diom tibi diluxisso supromum ; 
Grata suporvoniet quae non sporabittir hora." 

HOKACB, Ejwfolae, f. 4, 11 

" Lot hojjea atxd sorrows, fears and angors bo, 
And think <iach day that dawns the lant you'll see ; 
For so the hour that grwte you unfortie<m 
Will bring with it enjoyment twice aft koon."- (Oani^ftm.) 

" Interduro laorimae pondara voois habont.*' 

Ovw>. %istol<w Ponto, JIT., t, ;i58 
"BTen tears at times hay all the weight of speech/' 

*' Jnterdnm vwlgus reotaa yidit ; est ubi pecoat." 

HOEAOB, S$Mofae> IT., 1, 08, 
"Sometimes the public sees like any lynx j 
Sometimes, if *tis not "blind, at least It b 

** Infcoroa duloes pondont cironm oaoulft nati, 

Casfea pudieitiam sorvat domus ; xibora "vacca 
Laotea domitttmt, plnguosquo in gramino laoto 

Inter se adversls Imotantur comibus haodi.*' 

VXHGWJ. Gwrgictt IT., 

** Meanwhile his children clamber for his kiss, 
And chastity assures domestic blim j 
Tlifl kino afford exuberance of food, 

And his kids fatten in their wimton mood/ 1 (X & 


*' Interea gustus elementa per omrua 
Nunquam animo protiis obstantilms." JUVENAL. Satires, XL, 11 

" Meanwhile, ere yet tlio last .supply be spent) 
They earct for dainties ovory element,, 
Awed by no price." (Gi/ord.) 

<( lulererit multum JDavusno loquatur an horos," 

HOBAOB. De Arl& Po&tica, 11&. 

" 'Twill matter much if Davus 'tis who's speaking, or a hero." 

(This line to generally quoted as above, but the inore correct reading is 
wrdbobly tl J)wu$*\ Coninyton adopts this, awd translates the 
line, ct Gods should not tafk wee heroes"*) 

"Interrogas, q.uid petam ex virtute? Ipsam. Nihil onim 

molius, ipsa pretrom sui." SBETBOA, De Vita Beata, JX, 4, 

' You ask what I seek from virtue ? Itself, For virtue has nothing better 
to give ; its value is in itself." 

"Ipsa (jnideia virtus sibimet pulcherrima merces." 

Sinus ITAHOUS. Punica, XIIL, 663. 

" Ipsa quidem virtus pretium sibi." 

OJDAXTDIANUS* De Consulate M. Mallii Theodori, 1. 
" Virtue is indeed its own reward," 

* Intrat amor mentes usu. Dediscitur usu. 
Qui poterit sanum fingero, sanus orit." 

OVID. Bemedia Amoris, 503, 

' By habit love doth enter in our hearts, 
By habit too we learn to drive him forth. 
He who can feign that he has cured love's wound, 
"Will soon bo cured indeed." 

"Intret amieltiae nomine tectus amor." 

OVIP. De Arte Amandi, I., 720. 
" Love will enter cloaked in friendship's name." 

"Intus est hostis; cuna luxuria nobis, cum amentia, cum scelere 
certandum est." OIOBBO. In GatiUnam, XL, 5, 11. 

*' The enemy is within the gates ; it is with our own luxury, our own folly, 
our own criminality that we have to contend." 

"Intuta guae indecora," TACITUS, History, I., 33, 

" That cannot be safe which is not honourable." 

-(Church and JBrodnbb.l 

<( Invoni portum, Spes ot fortuna valote ; 
Bat me lusistxs ; Indite nunc alios," 

JANUS PANNONIUS. JOpigrammato, QLX. (3d, Traj. ad BliGnwm, 
,1784.) A translation of an epigram m fh& Greek Anthokgy, 
IX,, 49. 

(Quoted by Lasage, Oil Bias, IX,, 10, and Bwton, Anatwny oj 
Melancholy, Part 1L, Sec. 111., 6.) 
" My havon's found, Fortune and hope, farewell ; 
Knough yo've toyed with me ; toy now with others," 


"Invenias etiam disjecti membra poetae." 

HOBAOJHJ. Satires t I., 4, 62, 
"The bard remains, unlimb him as you will." (Conington*) 

" Invoniat quod (|"aisquo vplit. Non omnibus unuxn esfc 
Quod placet. Hio spinas colligifc, illo ronas, 7 ' 

PiflTKONitis ABBWBB, Jfyagment XXX K 
" May each man find what lie doairos ; all tastes 
Aro not the same. One roses plucks, one thorns." 

"Invioti perstant, animoquo suporsunfc 
Jam prope post animam," 

SIJDOHIXJS APOLLINABIS, Oorwwa, V. (Migm's Patrologw 

Cursm, Vol LV11L, 317.) 
a XJnconquered slill they stand, and their high courage* 
AH but outlives their life." 

"Invidiam, tanguam ignem, summa potero." 

LIVY. Jlis^onw, vnt> 81. 
*' Bnvy like fire always makes for the highest points/' 

" Invidus, iracundus, inors, vinosus, amator ; 
Kemo adoo forus osfc iit non mitescero poaait, 
Si modo onlturae pationtom oommodet aurora, 
Virtue est vitram iugoire, et sapientia prima 
Stultifcia oaruisso," HOBAOK. flpistokte, t t 1, 88, 

*' Coward, pickthank, s^itllro, drunkawl, dbauchoo, 

Submit to culture patiently^ you'll ttutl 

Her charms can hunianiso tho rudent mind* 

To fly from vice is virtue : to bo free 

From foolishness is wisdom's ilrst degroo," (Oonintjtm,) 

" Tnvisa nunciuain imperia rotinontozr diu." 

SENBOA. Phowvisnac, GGO (298)* (Ko 
'* An unpopular rule is never long maintained." 

"Invitus oa, tanquam vxilnera, attingo; sod nisi taota traofcataqxw 

sanari non possunt." LIVY. Histories, XXV12L, 27, 

" I approach those questions unwillingly, as thy wo sore subjccta, but no 
euro can bo oifoctod without touching upon and handling {horn." 

l( (Subito adforbur nuntius horribilis,) 
Ionics iluoW, postquam illxto Awtiua isaob, 
3Tam non lonioe ease scl Hionioa/' 

CUwnaitrs. Oormiw, LXXXIL (LXXX1 V,), 11 

""We've just hoard the dreadful new*, 
That since our Arrins* visit to tho a, 
Tho Ionian waves aro now Hionian called." 

" Jpga dioa alioa alio dodit ordino Luna 

Folioos oporum. " VIEOIL. Qwrgic&t I 270, 

* tr rho moon, horaclf doth changing indicate 
Auspicious day, and thoHe opposed by fate,"-(/, B, 

" Iptfa Bciontia potostan ost" 

11 Knowledge is power/' 


" Ipse faoit versus, atque uni cedit Homero 
Propter millo aBnos." JUVENAL. Satires, FIX, 87, 

** He scribbles verses, and he llriuks himself 
The greatest bard save Homer, to whom he yields, 
Because he lived a thousand years ago." 

" Ipse quis sit, utram sit an non sit, id quoque nesoit." 

CATULLUS. Garmina, XVIL, 22. 
** He knows not who he is, nor if ho is, nor if he is not." 

" Ipse tibi sis senatus ; quooumque te ratio reipublicao ducet, sequare." 

CICERO. Ad Familiar es, X., 16, 2. 

" Be to yourself the senate ; wherever the well-being of the state points the 
path, follow there." 

"Tpsi illi philosophi etiam illis libellis, quos de contemnenda gloria 
soribunt, nomen suum insoribunt; in eo ipso in quo praedica- 
tionem nobilitatemque despioiunt, praedioari de se, ao nominari 
volunt." OIOHIIO. Pro Archia, XL, 26. 

" Even those very philosophers who write treatises on the despising of fame, 
put their names on the title-page ; in the very place in which they 
deprecate self-advertisement and notoriety they take steps to have 
themselves advertised and made notorious." 

" Ipsi medium mgenium, magis extra vitia quam cum virtutibus." 

TACITUS, History, Z, 4:9. (Of Galba.) 

"His character was of an average kind, rather free from vices than 
distinguished by virtues." (GhurGK and Brodri&b.) 

"Ipsum enirn bonum noa est opinionibus, sed natura," 

OIOBEO, De Legibus, I., 17, 4.6. 
" The absolute good is not a matter of opinion but of nature," 

* Ira furor brevis est : animtun rege qui nisi paret 
Imperat: huno frenis, huno tu compesoe catena." 

HOBAOH. Jfijpistolw, L, 2, 62. 
" Wrath is a shortrlived madness : curb and bit 
Your mind : 'twill rule you, if you rule not it."- (Qonington.) 

lt Ira q:uae tegitur nocet ; 
Piofessa pordunt odia vindictae locum." 

SBNEOA. Medea, 153. (Nutria),) 
" DangerouB is wrath concealed ; 
Hatred proclaimed doth lose its chance of wreaking vengeance." 

"Is demura mihi vivor, atgue frai anima videtur, qui, aliquo negotio 
intontus, praeolari faoinoris ant artis bonae famam quaerit." 

SALLUST. Catilina, IL 

" He only seems to mo to live, and to make proper use of life, who sets 
himself some serious work to do, and seeks the credit of a task well 
and skilfully performed." 

"Is demran vir oujus animum noque proBpera (fortuna) flatu suo 

offorot, BOO advorsa infringofc," JJITY. Histories, XLV., 8. 
" Ho is truly a man who will not permit himself to bo tinduly elated when 

, fortune' breeze is favourable, or cast down when it is adverse." 


u Is habitus animorum fuit ut possraum faoinus auderonfe pauoi, plures 
vellont, omnes patoronlur, " TACITUS. Zlistory, Z, 28. 

"Such was the temper of men's minds, thai, while there were few to 
venture on so atrocious a treason, many wished it done, and all were 
ready to acquiesce." (Church and Rrodri&b.) 

"Is minimum egofe mortalis qui minimum eupit" 

ANON, (ttibbcck, Sc&nicaa Romanorum Poem Fragments* ex 
inocrtis incertorum^ LXV.) 

t{ ? Mongat mortals he's the least in want who least desires.' 1 

'* Contention voro suis rebus esso, mazimao sunt cortissimaequo 
divitiae," CXCBBO. Pwadom, VI., S, 51. 

"To 1)0 content with what one has is the greatest and truest 

"Hon qui parum habot, sed qui plus oupit, paupor ost." 

SJBNBJCJ*. tyristtrtac, II., 6. 

c *Not he who possesses little, but he who desires more, is the 
poor man." 

* ( Is maxima divitiis fruotur, qui minimo divitiig indigot. 1 * 

SBNBOA. Mpistolae } XI^ t 17. 
"He most enjoys wealth who least desires wealth." 

11 Is plurimuta "habebit qui minimum desidorabit*** 

APTOuras. D Magw> XX, 
11 He will have most who desires least." 

11 JMicem spivi, non qui, quod vollefe, "haberet, 
Sod qui por fatum non data non ouporot." 


"Not that man's happy who obtains las wish, 
But he who wishes not for what fate giv^s not* 1 * 

<* Semper inops quicunaquo cupit." 

Or>AUi>iANtT8, In Rufinum> Z, KOO. 
"He who desires in always poor.** 

** IB (Solon) quum interrogarotur, our nullum supplioium 

in eum, qui pardntom neoasset, respondit m id nominom 
facturum putaBae.'* OIOBBO, Pro ftoscfo Amerim, XXV., 70. 
(< Solon, when a$kod why ho had not Appointed any penalty fot parrlid(\ 
replied that he had not thought any man capable of the crimo." 

*Mst.a sonilis stultitia, quao deliratio ajpellari solot, flonum levium oi, 

non omnium, 1 ' OiowBo. D$ Bmeciut^ XL, Bll 

u Tltat senile stupidity which we call dotage is not eharaetorMto of all ohl 
men, but only of those of small mental capacity.** 

"Ittlhaoo oommcmoratfo 

Quasi eiprobratio est immomoris botiofioi!/* 

Andria, A& I, 80. Z, 10* -(Sosfa.) 

forcing your kindness on my memory, 

Seems to wproaob me with ingmbituu* M (Gtwyt Chfatw } 


** Isthaoc in me cudetur faba." 

TEBTBNOB. fflunuchus, Act II., Sc. III., QQ.(Panneno.) 
" I shall have to serve for the threshing floor." 

" Istuo est sapero, non quod ante pedes modo 'at 
Videre, sed efeiam ilia quae futura sunt 
Prospicere." TEBBNOB. Adelphi, Act III., Sc. III., &2.(Syms>) 

" That is to be wise, to see 
Not that alone which lies before the feet, 
But ev'n to pry into futurity." (George dolman.) 

* Istuo est sapere, qui, ubicumque opus sit, animum possis fleofcere ; 
Quod faciendum fortasse sit post, idem hoc nunc si feceris." 

TEBENGB. Hecyra, Act IF., Sc. III., 2. (Laches.) 
"That man is wise who so can bend his mind, 
"When need arises, as to do at once 
That which hereafter he will recognise 
As having been the proper thing to do." 

14 Ita comparatam esse hominum naturam omnium, 
Aliena ut melius videant et dijudicent 
Quam sua." 

TEBTSNOB. Heautontimorwnenos, Act III., Sc. I., 97. 


" Gods ! that the nature of mankind is such, 
To see and judge of the affairs of others 
Much better than their own." (George Colmcwi.) 

" Ita Dis placitum, voluptatem ut maeror comes consequatur." 

PtAtJXTO. Amphitryo, Act II. , Sc. II., 5. (Alcumena.) 

"Thus it pleases Heaven, 
That Sorrow, her companion, still should tread 
Upon the heels of Pleasure," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Ita enim finitima sunt falsa veris, eaquo quae percipi non possunt, iis 

quae possunt ut tarn in praecipitem locum non debeat se 

sapiens oommittere." GIGEBO. Academica, II. , 21. 

"The false borders so closely on the true, and the possible on the 
impossible, that the wise man should refrain from venturing on such 
dangeroxis ground." 

" Ita est amor, baiista ut jacitur : rdhil sic celere est, neque volat; 
Atquo is mores Ixominum moros et morosos efFicit : 
Minus placet, magis quod suadotur ; quod dissuadetur placet. 
Quom inopia *st, cupias ; quando ojus copia 'at, turn non velis ; 
Ille qui aspellit, is compellit ; ille qui consuadot, yetat.'* 
FiiAUTtra. Mmwwwis, Acb III., Sc. II* , ^ 

" it in with love 
As with a stone whirled from a sling ; it flies, 

Nothing BO quick. Love makes a man a fool, 
Hard to bo pleased. What you tjomxadc hiw 
He likes wot, and embraces that from which 


You would dissuade Mm. What there is a lack of, 
That will lw covet ; whan 'tis in MR power 
He'll none on't. Whoso Wd him to avoid 
A thing invites him to it ; interdicts, 
Who recommends i^(B(mmll Thornton.) 


"Ittt major est rnuneris gratia quo minus din popondit.** 

SBOTOA. De lteneficiis> II,, 5, 8, 

U A gift is the more grateful, the shorter the time during which wo are 
waiting for it." 

** Ji'ta plorique mgemo sumus omnos ; nostri nosmet poenitet." 

toBHGi. PJwrwiOt Act L t Sc, III, 580. 

"Sure 'tis in our nature 
Hever to be contented, "~-(6feorffe Oolman,) 

** Ifca sorpifc illud insitum nafeura malum consuetudine poccandl libera, 
finem audaciao ut statuero ipse non possit." 

OIOBBO* In Verrm, II., 8, 76, 177. 

"The evil implanted in man by nature spreads so imperceptibly, wh<m 
tliQ habit of wrong-doing is unchecked, that ho himself can set no 
limit to his shamolessuoss. 

t( Ita servom par videfcur frugi sose instituero, 
Proindo heri ut sint, ipse item sit ; yoltum e volbu oomparet ; 
Triatis sit, si ibcri sint teistas ; hilaris ait si gaudoanfc." 

PIAUWS. Am$Mtn/Q> Act III, Sc. Ill, 4* - 

" It "becomes 

A trusty servant still to fashion him 
So as to be himself as is his master, 
To sot his face by his face, to be gravo 
If he is grave, and merry if he's merry*" 

** Ila vita 'st homiiaum, quasi quam ludas tessorifl : 
Si illud quod maxima opus ost jaofeu, non cadit, 
Illud, quod oocidit forto, id arto ut corrigaa." 

TEXIBNCB. Adelphi, Ad IV,, Sc, VIL, 21. (Aftoio.) 

"Tholifoof man 

Is like a gaming table, If th< caHt 
Which is most ixcooosary bo not thrown, 
That which ohancd sends you must correct by art," 


< Ite proaul, Muaao, si nil prodestia amanti." 

a JQkgfa, IZ, A, "15, 

** Muses, avaunt 1 if to the lover ye refuse your aid," 

ILidem divos diapertisso vitam humanam aequom Mt ; 
Qui lepldo ingeniafcus ossot, vitam longinqiiam daront ; 
Qui improbi onsoTit et soelosti, iiH adiiuoront animam oito,* 1 
Miles Qhrioswi) Act III,, 3e Z, l$$* 

" So it were lat, tho Gotis in human life 

Should malce distinction due, and disproportion; 

That on the well-disposed they should bwtow 
A long extent of yoattt ; the reprobate 
And wicked they should soon deprive of life 


* Itidem ut tempus anni, aetatem aliam aliud facfcum convenit. 
PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act V., 80. IF., 

" For as the several seasons of the year 
Bring with, them different fruits, in human life 
So have our actions their fit seasons too." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

lt Jacet enim corpus dormientis ut morlui ; viget autem efe vivit 
animus." CIOBKO. De Dvuinatione, I., 30, 63. 

"The body of the sleeper lies as though dead; but his mind lives and 

" Jacta alea esto." JULIUS GJSSAR. (Suetonius, I,, 82.) 

"Let the die be cast" 

" Jactat inaequalem Matho me feoisse libellum: 
Si verum est, laudat carmina nostra Matho. 
Aequales soribit libros Oalvinus et Umber. 
Aequalis liber est, Oretioe, qui malus eat." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams t VII. , 90, 1. 

*c j> ve writ^ says Matho, an uneven book : 
If that be true, then Matho lauds my verse. 
Umber writes evenly, Oalvinus too ; 
3For even books, be sure, are always bad." 

" Jam Antipb.onem conyeni, adfinem meum, 
Oumq.ue eo revexii ex inimicitia in gratiam, 
Videte, quaeso, quid pot est peounia." 

PLAUTUS. Stichus, Act IZL, Be, L, 7. 

" I saw my father Antipho but now, 
And found him whom I left a foe, my friend. 
"What will not money do ? " (Bonnell Thornton,) 

" Jam istuo, Aliquid fiet, metuo." 

PIJAUTUS. Hercator, Act II. , Sc. IF., 26.- (fluty chus.) 

" I am always afraid of your * Something shall be done V 1 

" Jam, jam nulla viro juranti femina oredat ; 
Nulla viri sporet sermones esse Moles : 
Qui dum aliquid oupiens animus praegestit apisoi, 
Nil motmmt jurare, nihil pronritter parouiat ; 
Sed simul ac oupidae mentis satiata libido ost, 
Biota ttihil metuere, nihil perjuria cnrant." 

CATULLUS, Qwwwm, LXIL (I/XJK), 14& 

"Let not a woman trust her lover's oath, 
Let her not hope he'll keep his promises 1 
ITor while the soul is lusting to posseas, 
No oath he fears, no promise but he'll make : 
Then when his heart's desire is satisfied, 
Little he recks of falsest perjury." 


" Jam poscii aquam, jam Mvola tramfort 
Ucalogon ; tabulate tibl jam tortia fumanfc. 

Tu noscis." JUVKNAL. Satires, I1L, 198, 

" 'Midst the loud cry 

Of l water ! water ! * the scared neighbours Ity 
With all their haste can seizethe names aspire, 
And the third iioor is wrapt in smoke and fire, 
While you, unconscious, doze." (Clifford*) 

<* Jamne igitur laudas, quod de sapientibus altar 
Bidebat, quoties a limmo movorat unum 
Prot"aloratq_ue pedeia ; flobat oontrarius altor ? 
Sed facilis ouivis rigidi censura oachinni : 
Mirauduin est unde ille ooulis sufiecerit humor. 1 * 

JUVENAL* Satires, X. t 28, 

* 4 And do we, now, admire the stories told 
Of the two sages, 80 renowned of old ; 
Mow this for over laughed, whcno'or he stept 
JBoyond the threshold ; that, for tevw wept t 
But all can laugh : the wonder yet appears, 
What fount supplied the eternal stream of toara 1" *((M/mL) 

11 Jamqtie dies, nisi fallor, adest, c[uem semper aoerbum, 
Semper honoraton, sic Di voluistis, habobo." 

ViBGiii. Mneid, F n 49. 

** Ajad now that day has come, to me 
For evermore, by Heaven's decree, 

Embittered and endeared." 

semper raagnorum prima malomm 
Saoya fames adorat. 1 ' LTJOAN. Pharsalw, 1 Fl, SB, 

** And now, of great disasters aye the closest comrade, 
Gaunt famine's nigh at hand/* 

14 Jamqn valo ; foror ingonti oirousndata nocto, 

s 1 " 

t IF 497* 

lidaso^iie MM tendons, heu non ttia, palmas 1 " 

v i 

** And now farewell ; shrouded in endless night, 

Ho longer ihino, alas, I'm borne away, 

Stretching in vain to thee my helplew hands,** 

' Jojumas raro stomaolras vulgaria texxuait." 

HOZUQB* Bot,twm t II, 2, 38, 
'* When the stomach's pricked by hunger 1 ! utings, 
"We seldom hear of scorn for common tiling, -^ 

aoti labores/^ OJCOBBO* De M-Mu^ II, 8S 105* 

" Delightful are post labours." 

" Juoimdioram autom faoiot liborfcatom orvitutis raootdatio/* 

CXOBRO. PMlipiiic, XILt W, 80* 
t( Liberty is rendered even more proekras by tho reeolioction of servltadt, 11 

* Judex damnatut cum nocons absolvitur. " PUBLILIUS SYEtii, SJ47* 
"When a guilty man 10 aoqnSttefl, the jtidgo In eonvlotwi 11 

HOC yus TAM NEQUAM. 117 

" Judicium hoc omnium mortalium est, fortunam a deo petendam, a 
se ipso sumendam osse sapientiam." 

CICKBO, De Natura Deorum, IJI., 36, 88. 

* 'It is the universal opinion that we may pray the gods for fortune, but 
must provide ourselves with wisdom." 

" Judiois ost semper in causis vet urn so^ui ; patroni nonnunquam veri- 
simile, otiam si minus sit yerum, dofondere." 

OICEEO. De 0/iciis^ II., 14, 51, 

"It is always the judged business in a suit to endeavour to get at the 
truth : it may sometimes bo the duty of the advocate to defend a prob- 
able hypothesis, even though it be not quite the truth." 

" Jugularo oivem ne jure qmdom quiscjuam bonus vult ; mavult 0nim 
commemorare, so, quum posset pordere poperoisse, q[uam, quum 
parcere potuerit, pordidisse." OICEBO. Pro Quintio, XVL, 51. 

*' No honest man desires to cause the death of a fellow-man, even by lawful 
means ; he prefers always to remember that, when he could have 
destroyed, he spared, rather than that when he could have spared, he 

*' Jura invonta metu injusti fateare necesse est, 
Tempora si fastosc[ue velis evolvere nmndi" 

HOBIOB, Satires, I., 3, 111. 

"'Twas fear of wrong gave birth to right, you'll find, 
If you but search the records of mankind. M ((7w0 ton.) 

11 Jurantem me soire nihil mirantur ut mrnm 
Scilicet egrogii mortalem altiqne silenti." 

HOBAOB. Satires, IL, 6, 57. 

"I swear that I know nothing, and am dumb ; 
They think me deep, miraculously mum." (Ooninffton.) 

" Juris peritorum eloquentissimus, oloquentitam juris perltissimus," 
OIOBEO. De Oratore, I., 39, 180. (Of Q. Scaevola,) 

" The greatest orator among the lawyers, the greatest lawyer among the 

u Jus ot furi dicitur," SBNBOA.. D& Beneficvis, 17., 28, 5, 

" Even to the thief justice is meted out." 

" (Verum illud, Ghrome, 
Dicimb,) jus summum saope summa malitia ost.'* 

TaBflHOBJ. X-Xeautontimorumenos, Act IV., Sc. K, 48, (Syrus*) 

(< 3 Tis a common saying and a true. 
That strictest law is oft the highest wrong." 

(George Colman.) 

*< Summum jus, summa iirjuria," 

OIOBEO. De Offiavis, 1., 10, 83, 
** The strictest law often causes the most serious wrong," 

M Ju0 tarn nequam ease Verrinum." OIOSSEO. In Verr&m, XL, 1, 4&, 121 
11 So nefarious is Yerrine justice*** 


" Justitia^ex qua virfeute viri boni appellantur, rairifica <paedam nmlti 
tudini yidetur; noo injuria; nemo onim Justus ease potoafc, gui 
mortem, qnl dolorom, qui oxilium, gui egostatom timel, aut qui 
ea, quao sunt his contraria, aoquitati antopcmit." 

OIOBBO. De Qfficiis, JZ, 11, 86. 

"Justice, the possession of which virtue entitles men to be called good, 10 
looked upon by the nuutfios as something miraculous j and rigutly so, 
for no one can be just who fears death, pain, exile, or poverty, or who 
ranks the opposites of these above equity," 

11 Justitia sine pradentia taultum poterit; sine justitia valebife 
pradentia." OIOBBO* De Offic/vis, IT,, 9, 84. 

"Justice without discretion may do much ; discretion without justice w of 
no avail." 

"Justo et modorato regebantur imperio; neo abnuebant, quod uaum 
vinoulum fidoi est, melioribus paroro." 

LIVY, Histories, ZZZT., 88. 

"They lived under a mat and modorato government, and they admitted 
that one bond of their fidelity was that their rulers were the better 

" Justum et tenacem propositi virum 
Non owitim ardor prava jubentitim, 
Koa vultns inatantis tyranni 

Monte quatit solida." HOBAOBS. Qd$$, III*, 8 1* 

** The man, of firm and righteous will, 

No rabble, clamorous for tho wrong, 
Ho tyrant's brow, whose frown may kill, 
Can shake the strength that makes him strong.*'{ 

" Juvenile vitium est rogere non posse impetus." 

SBNBCA, Troades* S59, (Agamemnon*) 
" It is a youthM failing to be unable to control one's imputes. * 

"Labofaotatifc fundataenta reipublicao ; conoordiam primtim, ^.uae 0010 
non potost, c^tram aliis adimuntur, aliifi oondon^ntur peotmiae ; 
cteinde aq[uitatom o^uae tollitur omnis, si habero stram ouiquo 
non licet. " OXOBBO. De Qffi<M> IT. m, 78, 

" They are uprooting the very foundationi of the state ; flwt, hanaony, 
which cannot exist when property is taken by fovoo from ome to be 
presented to others ; next, justice, which is destroyed when a man is 
not permitted to retain possession of his own," 

" Labitur occulte, fallit^u volatilis aotas, 
Kt niM est anniB velooior." OVID. Htanmj>hom t X, 619, 

"Time spreads his wings and glides away unseen ; 
Naught's swifter than the years.** 

11 Labor oHt otiam ipsa voluptas.*' 

MAmtxm Astronmicon, IV*> 155, 
tf Hven pleasure itself is a toil" 


" Labor omnia vicit 
Improbus, et duris urgens in rebus egestaw." 

YiBCHCi. GeorgicS) I., 146. 

" Unswerving toil all things lias overcome 
And want, that's ever urging, in hard times, 
To greater efforts." 

" Labor voluptasque, dissimillima natura, societate quadam inter so 
natural! sunt juncta," LIVY, Histories, F., 4. 

*'Toil and pleasure, so dissimilar in nature, are nevertheless united by a 
certain natural oond of union." 

41 Labore alieno magnam parfeam gloriam 
Verbis saepe in se transmovet, cjui habet salem, 
Quod in te eat." 

TKRBNCU. Eunuchus, Act JIT., Sc, Z, 9. (Qnatho.) 

'* Men of wit, like you, 
The glory got by others' care and toil 
Often transfer unto themselves." (Gwwgt Oolman.) 

" Lacrimae nobis deerunt antequam causae dolendi." 

SBNBOA. Ad Polybium de Consolattone, JF. 3. 
** Our tears wiH fail before we cease to have cause for grief." 

41 Laedere nnncjuam velimus, loaagequ absit propositum illnd, * Potius 
amioum ^uam dictum perdendi '." 

QXJIHTILIAK. D& Institutions Oratorio,, VI. , 8, 28, 

a We should always be unwilling to give pain, and should scorn the sug- 
gestion that it is better to lose a mend than a "boi/i mot." 

" Laetus sum laudari me, abs te, pater, a laudato viro." 

KAEVITJB. Hector Proflciscens, Fragment II. 
" Praise from thee, my father, a much lauded man, makes me glad indeed." 

"Languescet alio^ui industria, intendetur socordia, si nullus x so 
metus aut spas, et securi omnes aliena subsidia exspectabant, 
sibi ignavi, nobis graves." TACITUS. Annals, II. , 38. 

"Otherwise industry will languish and idleness be encouraged, if a man 
has nothing to fear, nothing to ho^e from himself, and every one in 
utter recklessness will expect relief from others, thus becoming 
useless to himself and a burden to me.'* (Qhwch and Brodmbb.) 

14 Lapides logueris," 

PLATJTUB. Aulularia, Act II, Sc. I., $Q.~-(Megadorw.) 
** You are talking stones." 

" Largitionom fundum non habere." 

OIOEBO. De Offictis, IT,, 15, 65. (Proverbial expression.) 
" Charity's money-bags are bottomless." 

** Lasoiva est nobis pagina, vita proba est." 

MABTIAL. ISpigrams, I,, i (5), 8. 

" Licentious though my page, my life is pure." 
11 Latot anguis in herba." VIBGHL. fflckgues, III,, 93* 

" ^here lurks a snake in the graw,** 


" Latins regnes avidran domando 

Spmttim, quam si Libyam romofcis 
Gadibus jungas, et utorquo Poouus 

Sorviat uni," HORAOIS, (Ma, 71, 2, 9* 

'* Who curbs a greedy soul may boast 

More power than if his broad-based throne 
Bridged Libya's sea, and either coast 
Were all las own," (Ctoningtvn*) 

" Laudartras vetorcs, sed nostris utmmr aaanis ; 
Mos tsumon est aoque digaus uter^uo coli." 

OVID. Fasti, I. 225. 

11 We praise times past, while we times present tme; 
Yet due the worship which to each we give." 

tl Laudato ingentia rura, 
Exignum colito." VIIWIL. Qeorgics, IT., 412. 

< Praise, if you will, largo farms, but till a small one," 

*' (Difficilis, <iuerulus,} Laudator tenaporiH aetl" 

HOBAOB. Ars Poctica, 178. 

M Loud in his praises of bygone days." 
"Laudatur a.b Ms, oulpatur ab illis." HOKAOIU, Satiros, Z 2 11. 

11 By some he's lauded and by others blamed." 
" Laudis avidi, peouniae Hboralos. 11 SALLUBT. Oatttin<t t VIL 

"Greedy of praise, lavish of mouey," 

** Laus vora et liiumli saepo oontingit yiro ; 
Non nisi potenti falsa." SHNBOI. Th$/e$tes> 211, (Atreus.) 

"True praise is oft the lot of him whoso atatioa is humbk; Mm praise 
reaches no oars but those of the powerful." 

" Lectio corta prodost, varia doleotut*" 

SiflNKOA. Epfafalae, XLV. t 1. 

"Desultory reading is delightful but, to bo beneficial, our nwutinff must 
be carefully directed." 

"Lector et auditor nostros probat, Auote, libellos : 

Sed qiiidam oxaotos osae poota nogat 
Non nimiurn euro ; nam coenae fercula nostra 
Malim oonvivis quam plaouiss ooois,'* 

MABTUL. Digram, lX t SSI, 

<( Eeader and hearer both my verses praise ; 
Some other po<*t orka, ' They do not scan '. 

But what care 1 1 my dinner's always served 

To please my guosts and not to please the cooks,* 1 

" Leges bonae ac malis moribus proorcantur*" 

MiOftOBius. Satwwtffa, II, IS* 

<f Oood lawn havo their origin in bad morals," 


* * Leges rem surdam, mexorabilem ease, salubriorem melioromque inopi 
quam potenti ; nihil laxamenti noo voniae iiabore, si modum 
excesserls." LIVY. Histories, II., 8. 

" Law is a thin| which is insensible, and inexorable, more beneficial and 
more propitious to the weak than to tho strong ; it admits of no 
mitigation nor pardon, once you have overstepped its limits." 

" Lone fluit Nilus, sod cunctis amnibus exstat 
Utilior, nullas confessus muramre vires." 

OLAUDiANtJB. De Consulate Fl, Maltti Theodorij 232. 

" Though gently Nilus flows, yet of all other streams 
Most service renders he to man, nor aught proclaims 
Of his vast might." 

" Lenior et melior fis aooedente senecta. 
Quid te exempta juvat spinis de pluribtis una ? 
Vivere si reote nesois, discede peritis. 
Lusisti satis, edisti satis atque bibisti ; 
Tempus abire tibi esfe." HOBAOB, Egistolae, II., 2, 211. 

" Grow 

Gentler and better as your sands run low, 
Where is the gain in pulling from the mind 
One thorn, if all the rest remain behind ? 
If live you cannot as befits a man, 
Make room, at least, you may for those that can. 
You've frolicked, eaten, drank to the content 
Of human appetite ; 'tis time you wont." (Oonington.) 

4 Lenitor, ex merito gmc<pid patiare, ferendum ost, 
Quao venit indigno poena, dolenda venit." 

OVID. Heroides, F., 7. 

" Witli patience bear what pains thou hast deserved, 
Grieve, if thou wilt, o'er what's unmerited*" 

'* Leo cjuoque aliguando minimarum avium pabulum fuit ; et f errum 
rubigo consumit : nihil tarn firaram est, oui periculum non sit 
etiam ab mvalido," 
Qtriiraus OUBTITJS. De Rebus GfesUs Alexmdri Magm, 711., 8, 15, 

" The lion has oftentimes been the prey of the smallest birds ; iron is 
eaten away by rust: there is nothing so strong as to be free from 
danger oven from the weakest." 

" Quamvis sublimes debent komiles motuere." 

TnAEDBUS. JPabkS) I., 28, 1. 

" Men in however high, a station ought to fear the humble." 

" Levia porpossae sumus 
Si flenda patimur.'* SBKBOA. Treaties, 420. (Andromache.) 

* { Light are the woes that we have borne 
If tears are all our woes demand." 

**Levis est dolor, qni oapere oonsilium potest," 


'* Not deep thy grief, if thou canst take advice." 


'* Levins fit patientia 
Quioquid corrigere eat nofas," HQEACB. Oto, I. 24, 19. 

' * Patience makes more light 
What sorrow may not heal." -(Oonington*) 

" (Nam) Levins laedit, cjuidcjiiioL praevidimxiB ante." 

DIONYSIXTS OATO, Disticka de Moribus, II., 24, 
"Lighter is the wound which is foreseen," 

"Levins solet timere, qui propius timet," 

SBNBGA. Troades, 524:, (Andromache.) 
41 The danger that is nearest we least dread." 

" Lex est ratio summa, insita in natura, qua jubet ea cjnae faeitmda 

sunt prohibetque contraria." GIGEBCX De Legibtw, I., 6, 18, 
"Law is the highest expression of the system of nature, which ordains 
what is right and forbids "what is wrong." 

" Lex tmiversi est quae jnbofc naaci et mori." PUBLIMUS SYBUS, 255. 

"Birth and death are a law of the universe." 
" Liber captivus avis ferae oonsimilis ost ; 
Semel fugiendi si data est ocoasio, 
Satis eat; nunquampost illampossis prendere." 

rr^AU-xra. Gaptwi, Act I, Sc* II, 7. (JFI^io.) 

" A free man, mad a captive, 
la like a bird that's wild : it is enough, 
If one you give it opportunity 
To fly away; you'll never catch it after," 

~(Homdl Thornton*) 

*' Libera Fortunae mors eat ; oapit omnia tellus 
Quae genuit ; ooelo tegitur, qui non habet wnam." 

LTJOAK. Pharm to, 711,810* 

** Death is no slave to fortune ; earth recall 
All she lias borne ; the sky will cover him 
Who has no tomb/' 
" Liberae sunt enim nostrao cogiiationes.' J 

OIOBBO- Pro Milom, XXII,, 79, 
" Our thoughts are free," 

*' Oogitationis poonam nemo patito* n 
tTiJHAH0s, (Oonus fwti CwfaUs Som 

Tit XIX, 18.) 
"JSTo one can he punished for hit thoughts." 

" Libertas est animum, superponere mjuriis, ot eum faoare so, quo 
solo sibi gaudenda veniant" 

SBHBOA. D& Oonstmti >Sapienti$) XJX, 2 
" We best preserve DOT liberty by looking upon wronga done us as beneath 
our notice, and relying wpon ourselves alone for thow things which 
roake life agreeable, 

" Libertas ulbima mundi 
Quo steterit ferienda loco." LtJCAN, Phwsa'Ka, 7IL t 581* 

*' Where freedom tow last stand has made, 

IThiw must the blow be struck," 


M Libertate modice utantur. Temper at am cam salubrom et singulis et 
eivitatibus esse ; nimiam et aliis gravem, ot ipsis <jui habeant, 
effrenatam et praecipitem esse." 

Histories, XXXIV., 49. 

"They enjoy^ a moderate degree of liberty, which, when kept within 
bounds, is most salutary both for individuals and for communities, 
though when it degenerates into license, it becomes alike burdensome 
to otners, and uncontrollable and hazardous to those who possess it." 

** Libertatis restitutae dulce auditu nomen." 

LIVT. Histories, XXIV., 21. 

41 Sweetly sounds the name of Freedom, when we hare lost it and regained 

"Libidinosa emm et intemperans adolescentia effetum corpus tradit 
senectuti." OIOEKO. De Senectute, IX, 29. 

"A licentious and intemperate youth transmits a worn-out body to 
old age." 

" (Alumna) Idcentiae, quam sttdti libertatem vooabant." 

TACITUS. De Oratoribus, XL. 

" License, which fools call liberty." 

11 Lioeret ei dicere utilitatem aliquando cum lionestate pugnare." 

OIOBBO, De Officns, IJZ, 3, 12. 

'* He may say, if he will, that expediency sometimes clashes with honesty." 

'* Licet ipsa vitmm sit ambitio, frequenter tamen causa virtutum esfc." 

De Institutione Oratorio,, L, 2, 22. 

"Though ambition itself be a vice, yet it is oftentimes the cause of 

" Licet ipse mMl possis tentare, iieo ausus, 
Saevior b.oc, alios ^uod facia ease malos," 

AVIANUS. Wabulae, XXXIX., 15. 

M Though naught yourself you can or dare attempt, 
You're worse in this, that you make others bad." 

'* Licet suporbus ambules peounia, 

Fortujaa non mulat genus." HOEACK. JBpodes, 4, 5. 

" Though high you hold your head with pride of purse 
'Tis not the fortune makes the gentleman." 

" Lilia non domina sutit raagiB alba mea; 
Ut Maeotioa n!x minio si certet Hibexo, 
Utque rosae puro lacte natant folia." 

PBOKBBTIUS. Elegies, JJ,, 3, 10. 
* Fairer my lady than the lily fair, 
Like snow of Azov with vermilion dyed, 
Or rose leaves floating in the purest milk." 

" Limae labor." HOEACB. De Arte Poetica, 291, 

11 The labour of the file. 1 ' 


da tellus ot domus et placets 
Uxor, neo^uo harum, quag oolis, arborum 
Te praetor iuvisas cuprossos 

fjlla brevom dominum Beguetur,'' HOBA.OT. Oto, II,, 

" Your land, yoxxr house, your lovely bride 
Must lose you ; of your cherished trees 
None by itn fleeting master's side 
Will travel save the cypresses. "- 

" Livor, inors vitium, mores non exit in altos, 
Ut^ue latens ima vipera sorpit humo, n 

OVID* Spistolm ex Ponfa, IT/., 8, 101, 

"Envy, slothful vice, 
Ne'er makes its way in lofty characters, 
But, like the skulking vipor, creeps aixd crawls 
Close to the ground," 

"Lojaga oat injuria, longao 
Ambages; sed summa sequar fastigia rerum." 

ViBOiii. Jfi'neid, r., 841. 

*' Long 

And dark the story of her wrong ; 
To thread each tangle time would fail, 
So learn the summit of the talo." ( 

" Longae rlnis ohartaec^ue iriae^tiQ*' 1 HORAOH, SodMr*8> I., 5 T 1,04, 

" There tho lines I penned, 
The leagues I travelled, find alike their end." (O^ni/^on.) 

*' LoBge fugit quisguis suos fugii?." 

PBTBOHIUS AEBITBE. Batyrit^n^ 48, 
" He flees far, who flees from Ms relations.** 

** Longum iter est per praeoepta^ brovo ot oiEoa% per exompla." 

SBNJUOA. XtytetQloA, F/ n 5. 
11 The path of precept is long, that of example short and effectual" 

" In omnibus fere minus valont praeoepta quam oxpotimenta.'* 

QUXHTILIAH. D Institution Oratorio,, IX, 5, 15, 
** In almost everything experiment is better thya precept** 

'*Lo<jui Ignorabiti, qui teoere riesoiet'* 

AusoHitrs. 8&ptm Sap^ntwn Sm>tmtWt Pttewa, 1, 
'" He who does not know how to be silent, will not know how to spoafc." 

*' Luori bonus est odor ox re 

Qualxbet." JuvaHAJD. Satins, XIK, 204 

" Gain smells awoet, from whatsoe'er it springs*" (0\ford) 

"Lucus, q,uia, umbra opaoua, param lucoat.*' 

Qtfiwnwijim l)e Institution* Qratmo,, X. t 0, B4, 

"Lucuft) a grove, te so criled because, from tho denae almde. there te ver? 

little light tn we/* J 



14 Lupo agnura eriper postulant," 

PLATJTUS. Poenulw, Act III,, Sc. F., 81. (Lycus.) 
" From the wolfs jaws they'd snatch the lamb." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

" (Ut mavelis) Lupos apud oves linquere, guam hos custodes 
dorol. " 

PLAUTUS, Psendolus, Act I, Sc. II., 9.~~-(BalUo r ) 

" You may as well leave wolves among your sheep, 
As these to guard your house." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Lupo ovem commisisti," 

TEBKHOE. Eunuchus, Act V. 3 Sc. 1, 16. (Thais.) 

'* You set the wolf to keep the sheep." (George Colmm.) 
"Lupus in fabula." GICBBQ. Ad Atticum, XIIL, 83, 4. 

'The wolf in the fable." 

" praeclarum custodem ovium, ut aiunt, lupum ! " 

OICHBO. Phili/typica, III., 11, 27. 
" What a splendid shepherd is the wolf ! as the saying goes." 

" Lupus est homo laomini, non homo, quom ^ualis sit non novit." 

PLAUTUS. Asinaria, Act II, Sc. 17., 88. (The Merchant.) 
" Man is to man, to whomsoe'er one knows not, 
A wolf and not a mau."(jBonneW Thornton.) 

" Macios illis pro sanitate, et judioii loco infirmitas est ; et dum satis 
putant vitio oarere, in id ipsum incidunfc vifcium, quod virtutibus 
caroat." QUINTILIAN. De Institutione Oratorio,, II., 4, 9. 

" Those people mistake an ascetic appearance for health, and a feeble will 
for judgment ; they think it sufficient to have no vices, and thereby 
fall into the vice of having no virtues." 

" Macte nova virtu te, puer ; sic itur ad astra." 

VxRGfflD, MnM, IX, 641, 
" 'Tis thus that men to heaven aspire : 
Go on and raise your glories higher." (Oonington.) 

" Maecenas, atavis edits regibus, 

et praesidium et dulce deous meum ! " HOBACB. Odes, I., 1, 1. 
" Maecenas, born of monarch ancestors, 
The shield at once and glory of my life ! "(Conington.) 

" Magister artis, Ingoniquo largitor 

Tonter," PBBSIXIS. Satwes, Prologue, 10. 

11 The Belly; Master, ho, of Arts, 
Bestowcr of ingenious parts."- (Gti/ord*) 

* Magna oat enim vis humanitatis : multum valet communio sanguinis.' 1 

Pro Eoscio Am&rino y XXIL, 68. 

Strong is the bond of our common humanity ; great is the tie of kinship." 

na st veritas, et praevalot." 

TUB Vtjr.aATB 
Great is truth, and all-powerful." 

" Magna st veritas, et praevalot." 

TUB Vtjr.aATB, Third J9?c. of fflsdras, IK, 41, 


"Magna pars hominum est c[uao non peccalis Irasoitur, sod pee* 

cantibus." SfflNjffiOA.. De Ira, IL, 28, 8, 

"A. large part of mankind ia angry not with the sins, but with the 

'* Magna quidem sacris quao dat praeoepta libolUs 
Vickie Fortunae Sapientia." JUVENAL. Satwres, XIIL, 19, 

"Wisdom, 1 know, contains a sovereign charm 
To vanquish Fortune, or at least disarm." ( 

" Magna res est voois et silentii tempora nosne," 

SMNHOA. De Moribus, 74, 

( ' It is a great thing to know the season for speech and the season for 

* Magna sorvitus est magna fortuna." 

SBNBOA. Ad PolyUum d& Consolation, VL, 5. 
" A groat fortune is a great slavery.'* 

"Misera eat xaagni custodia oonsus." 

J u viuNAt. Satirc9 t XXV*> $04. 
*' Wealth, by such dangers earned, such anxious pain, 
.Requires more care to keep it than to gain." 

** Magna Tis est oonsoientiae, judioes, et magna in utramque pattern ; 
ut neque timeant, c[ui xuhil commisermfe, t poonam semper auto 
Qculos yersari ptitent, qui peooarint." 

Pro Mikne, ZXIJZ, 6-L 

"Great, gentlemen of the jury, is the power of conscience, and in both 
directions; for it frees the innocent from all foar, and keeps over 
before the eyes of the guilty the dread of punishment" 

Magnas inter opes inops." HOEAOI. Ode$ t HL t 16, 28, 

"*Mid vast possessions poor." (Conington,) 

* Magni autem est ingenii aevocare mentem a sensibus ot oogitatioBetti 
a consuetudina abduooro/' 

OIOERO. Tweulmae Dwputatiwwti) Z, 16, 88* 

*' The power of separating the intellect from the senses, and reason from 
instinct, is characteristic of the highest genius," 

Magm interest quos qnis^uo andiat ^uotldio domi; quibusoum 
loquatur a puero, quemadmodum patres^ paodagogi, matres 
etiam loquantur.*' OIOBBO, Bruiw> L V11L , 210. 

"It makes a great difference to whom w listen in otir d&ily home life; 
with whom we have been accustomed to talk from boyhood tipwwds, 
and how our fathers, our tutors and our mothers speak*** 

Magm saope ducos, inagni cecidoto tyranni, 
IfSt Thobae stetorunt, altaquo Tjpoja fait* 
Qnmia verfcuEfcur, Oerfce vertuntur amoros, 
Vmoeris aut vinois : haeo in amoro rota ost." 

FEOFifiitTJUS, flkgto, XL, 8, 7* 
11 Groat leaders and groat kings have fallen low, 
And Thebes once $tood and lofty Troy's no more. 
All things are overturned ; nor can our loves 
Mscape tne common lot. Thy fate is now 
Defeat, now victory ; thus turns IOT'S wheel* 1 


" Magnos homines virtute metimur, non fortuna," 

COBNBLIUS NBPOS, flumenes, 1. 

" We measure great men by their virtues, not by their fortunes," 

(< Magnum hoc ego dupo 
Quod placui tibi, qui turpi secernis honestum, 
Non patre praeolaro, sed vita et pectore ptiro," 

HOBACB. Satires, L, 6, 62. 

" 'Tis no common fortune when one earns 
A Mend's regard, who man from man discerns, 
Not by mere accident of lofty birth 
But by unsullied life, and inborn worth !" (Ooninyton.) 

" Magnum pauperies opprobrium jubet 

Quidvis et faoere et pati, 
Virtutisque viam deserit arduae," HQBACH. Odes, JIT,, 24, 42. 

11 Guilty poverty, more fear'd than vice, 

Bids us crime and suffering brave, 
And shuns the ascent of virtue's precipice." (Gonington.) 

" (Non dubium quin) Major adhibita vis ei sit, oujus animus sit 
perterritus, quam illi, oujus corpus vulneratum sit." 

OIOBBO. Pro Caetina, ZK, 42. 

" There is no doubt that you can apply stronger pressure to a man whose 
mind is unhinged by fear, than to one who is only suffering from 
bodily injuries." 

" Major est animus inferentis vim quam arcentls." 

LIVY. Histories, XXX, 44. 
* Plus animi est inferenti periculum, quam propulsanti," 

LIVY. Histories, ZZTJIJ., 44. 

11 There is always more spirit in attack than in defence." 

"Major privato visus, dum privatus fuit, et omnium consensu capax 
imperil, nisi imperasset." 

TACITUS. History, L , 49. (Of Galba.) 

*' He seemed greater than a subject while he was yet in a subject's rank> 
and by common consent would have been pronounced equal to 
empire, had he never been emperor." (Ohwrcfa <md Brodritib.) 

" Major rerum mihi nasoitur ordo ; 

Majus opus moveo.'* YmGir/. JUneid, 711., 44. 

" A loftier task the bard essays ; 
The horizon broadens on his gaze." (Qowwgton.) 

" Ma jorum gloria posteris lumen est; neque bona neque mala in 

oooulto patitur." SALLTOSO?. Jugurtha, I/JCZXF. 

11 Distinguished ancestors shed a powerful light on their descendants, and 

forbid the concealment either of their merits or of their demerits." 

" Mala mens, malus animus." 

TBEBHOB. A^idria, Act I., #c I., 1ST. 

Bad mind, bad heart." (George Column.) 


" (Kt.) mala aunt vioina boniB* Erroro sub illo 
Pro vitio virtus crimina saope tuiife.'* 

OvJtD. JRewedia Atnari$ t 828, 

' Evil is uoarofii neighbour to the good. 
Thus virtue oft, instead of vice, lias been 
Arraigned in error." 

"Mule onim HO res habet, quum quod virtnte offioi dobot, id tontatw 

pecunia." CICERO, De Qfficiis, II, (>, 23, 

" Things are in a bad way when money is used to effect what should ba 
accomplished by valour." 

u Male Imperando summum imporium amifci/itur," 

"Bad government will bring to the ground the mightiest empire." 

" Malo irato ferrnm committitur," SMNBCA. D<? Ira, I., 19, 8. 

" Trust not an angry man with a sword." 

(< Malo mihi osse malo quain molliter." SKNBCA. Epistolae, 8, &, 
" I prefer a life of hardship to a feather-bed existence." 

" Male partum, disporii" 

PiiAtJTUB. Poemlw, Act IK, Sc. XL, %%.*-~(Synceratu$*) 
"What is idly got is Idly spent," (Bomett Thornton,) 

"Male parfca male dilabuntur,*' 

(Quoted by Cicero, PMUppiG, IX, 27, 05.) 
" What is got by evil means is squandered in evil courses," 

" Malo tornatos inoudi roddere WBUB*" 

HonAoa. 3)e Arte Poetica, ML 
" Take back your ill-turned verses to the anvil" 

" Malo vorum oxaniinat omixis 

Corraptus judox." Hoiuon Satores, ll n 21, 8. 

"The judge who noils his fingers by a giffc 
Is scarce tho man a doubtful co&o to sift,** (Qwingtm.) 

" Male vivet ^uis^ois nesoiot bone mori." 

SBHBOA* De Tfang^MlitaU Awimi, ZJ,, 4, 
" He will live ill who does not know how to die well.** 

" Malediotis a malofioo nan distat nisi oooasioBO* n 

QtriFHMAH. De InstUuUom Oratona t XXL 9, 9 
" An evil-speaker only wants an opportunity to become an evil-door*" 

** Malofaocro qui vult nunquain non can$am invonit/ 1 

Puswrdtus Syituft, SOT, 

" He who wishes to do you a bad turn will always tod an exouao." 

** Malim moriri moos quam xnontciioartor ; 

Boni miserante ilium ; huno irridont mall.'* 

PLAUTUS* Vidukvria ($"ragmmt)< 
' 4 Pd rather thoae belong to 010 should die 
Than become beggars. Of the dead good mem 
Take care but ill mm jew the beggw*" ()toww# Thornton.) 


" Malo benefacere tantundem est periculum, 
Quantum bono malef aoore. " 

PLAUTUS. Poenulus, Act III., Sc. III., 20. (The Witness.) 

" To serve the bad, and hurt the good alike 
Is dangerous." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

* Malorum facinorum ministri <^uasi oxprobrantos aspiciuntur," 

TACITUS. Annals, XIV., 62. 

" Men look on their instruments in crime as a standing reproach to them, 1 

(Church and ErodriUh.) 

" Malum consilium consultori pessimum est." 

AHON. (Aulus Gellius, Nodes Atticae t IF,, 5, 2.) 
" 'Tis the adviser who suffers most from bad advice." 

" Malum est consilium quod mutari non potest." 

"Any plan is bad which is incapable of modification." 

" Malus clandestinus est amor; damnum 'st merum." 

PI/AOTTJS, Curculio, Act Z, Sc. Z, 49. (Palinurus.) 
" This same clandestine love's a wicked thing : 
'Tis utter ruin." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Malus enim oustos diutumitatis mefcus ; contraq[ue benevolentia 
fidelis est vel ad perpotuitatem." 

CICERO. De OfficUs, JZ, 7, 23. 

" Fear is an untrustworthy guardian of constancy, but a kindly heart is 
faithful even to the end of the world." 

u Malus ubi bonum se sirnulat, tune est pessimus." 


" An ill man is always ; but he is then worst of all when he pretends to be 
a saint/' (JSacon.) 

" Manet alta ment repostum 
Judioium Paridis spretaecpie injuria formae." 

JSEneid, Z, 26. 

" Deep in remembrance lives engrained 
The judgment which her charms diadained." (Conington.) 

Mantua me geixuit ; Calabri rapuere ; tenet nunc 
Partaenope ; cecini pascua, rura, duces." 
VIBGIL. Epitaph. (Tib. Claudius Donate' Life of Virgil, 

included in DetyMn Virgil, ed. 1830, p. H.) 

'* Mantua bore me ; Calabria stole me ; the Muses own me. Of pastures 
have I sung, of country life and of war's heroes." 

' (Uno so praestare, quod) manum ille de tabula non sciret toilers." 

PLIOT Tim ELDBE, Natural History XXXV*, 36 (10). 
" He excelled in this, that he did not know how to take his hand from his 

** Manus mamim lavat," SBOTOA. Ludus de Morte OlaudM t IX., 9. 
PBTBQNIUS ABBITBK, Satyricon, Cap, 45. 

M Om 3xato3 washes the other." 



<( Maroot sine advorfiario virtue." HBOTOA. De Pnnridmtia, 21. , 4, 
"Valour <iroop without an opponent,* 

" Mars gravior sub pace latot." 

OfcAUivuKtw. I)e Sexto Oonsulatu Hojtorii, 307. 

" Mar in the garb of Peace is deadlier nWll." 
** Mater saeva cupidiunm." HORACE. Odes, IK, 1, 6, 

"Cruel mother of sweet love/' (Coningtvn.) 

" Matoriae no quaere modum ; sod porsplce vires 
Quas ratio, nou pondus liabet ; ratio omnia vinoli" 

MANILIUS. Astrwunicon t IK, 924, 
" Book not the measure of matter; fix your gaze 
Upon tlio poww of reason, not of bulk ; 
For renKou 'tin that all thingft overcomes," 

<* (0) Matro pulohra iilia pulchrior." KOTUOM. Odes, 1, 16, L 

11 lovo,Her than the lovoly (larno 
That bora you." -(<7^wt'n//^'*) 
** Makes OIJUIOH filiin 

In peooato ftdjutricoH, auxilio in patoma injuria 
Solent osso," 

XWRBNOM. Meautcm&morwnenosi Ad K, Sc. IL t 38, (Syrus*) 

" 'Tls evar found that mothers 
Plead for their ons, and in tho fnthor's wrath 
Defend them." ((jtowy CVwwsw.) 

" Maxima do nihilo nasoitur hifltoria.* 1 

PROPRBTHTS. Ktcgw, IT f 1, 1C* 

14 Cfretit oplcR from small causes oft are born/' 
** Maxima dobotur puoro rovurentia.'* JUVJCNAU iSWIrt^ A*IK f 47. 

a Reverence to children an to heaven Is due."-*(^/yrrf,) 

** Maxima onim morunx nompor pationtia virtuw." 

DiONYBii'H OATO, DwMwde Moribm, I,, 88. 
" PaticncB Is the gireateHt of all the virtu<jH," 

"Maxima etrt onim faotao injurtae pooiia feaisHo, nee quis^uarn gravius 
adfioito quaui qui acl hupplioium poenitontJao traclitwr." 

BIWIOOA. Dn Tra, TTT., 26, 3. 
"The severest penalty for a wrong done ! t"ho knowledge that we ure 

guilty, nor w any nuffieriiag greater than his who it brought to the stool 
of repeutoxtee." 

*' Maxima ont onim vis votuBtefels et 

" Great IB the power of antiquity ami of cuBtom*" 

** Maxiiwa quaoquo clomxiB Borvls OHt plena Bupcrbi&.* T 

JUVRHAL, 8tm$, V n 60, 
" Kvory great houses in full offaftolent domesticH," 

*' Maximao ouiquo fortunao ininimo orecUnditm osfe," 

Livn, Histoms, ATX, 80. 
" It IH when fortune is most propiUoun that nlw is leant to be trusted/ 1 


"Maxhnas vero virtutes jacere omnes neoesse est, voluptate domi- 

nante." OIOEBO. De Mnibus, II, 85, 117. 

"All the greatest virtues must lie dormant where pleasure holds sway." 

" Maximeque admirantur eura, qui pocunia non movetur." 

CICERO. e Officiis, II, 11, 38. 
" Above all is lie admired who is not influenced by money. 7 * 

44 Maximum ergo solatium est oogitare id sibi accidisse, quod ante se 
passi sunt omnes, omnesque passuri." 

SENECA. Ad Pofybium de Consolatione^ I, 3. 
" Our greatest consolation in death is the thought that what is happening 
to us has been endured by all in the past, and will be endured by all 
in the future," 

" Maximum remedium irae mora est.*' SBOTCA. De Ira, II.,. 29, 1. 
" The best remedy for anger is delay," 

" Me constare mihi sola et disoedere tristem, 
Quandocunque trahunt invisa negotia Bomam." 

HORACE, HJpistolae, L t 14, 16. 
" I'm consistent with myself: yon know 
I grumble when to Borne I'm forced to go." (Conington,) 

" Mo Parnasi deserta per ardua dulcis 
Raptat amor. Juvat ire jugis, qua pulla priorum 
Oastaliam molli devertitur orbita clivo." 

VIBGIL. Oeorgics, III, 291. 
"Across Parnassus' lonely heights 
My ardour hurries me. I love to climb 
The hills, and tread the path, untrod before, 
That rises gently to Castalia's spring." 

'* Mo quoque felicem, quod non. viventibus illis 
Sum miser, et de me quod doluere nihil." 

OVID. Tristia, IF., 10, 88. 
' ' I too am happy that my misery 
Comes not while yet they live to grieve for me." 

" Me vero primum dulces ante omnia Musae, 

Quarum sacra f oro ingenti percussus amore, 

Accipiant^ cpelique vias et sidera monstrent, 

Dofoctus soils varios lunaeque labores, 

Undo tremor tprris, qua vi maria alta tumescant 

ObjicJbus ruptia, rursusqu in se ipsa residant, 

CJuid tantum Ooeano properont so tinguore solos 

Hiberai, vel quae tardis mora Boctibus obstet." 

ViRaiti. Georgics, II., 475. 
1 ' And ye sister Muses whom I love 
With sacred fervour all the world above, 
take me for your seer : give me to know 
The ways of Heaven above and Earth bolow, 
The paths sidereal, and the moon's new birbh p 
The sun's eclipses, and the throes of Earth, 
And by what force it is the rising tide 
O'erflows the marsh, or how its waves subside; 
Why Sol in winter hurries to his rest, 
And by what laws are summer nights comprest.' 

_(,/. B. Rose.) 


u Meae (oontoiuloro noli) 
Stultlfeiam patiuntur opes ; tibi parvula res est ; 
Arta docet sanum eoroitoM toga*" 

iroRACTE. Kpistakw, 1, 18, 28* 
11 ' Don't v'w with mo/ he say, and lie Kays true ; 
' My wealth will hear the silly tilings I 'do ; 
Yours is a Mender pittance at the best : 
A wise man cuts his coat you know the rent*/'- ( 

"Modicas adhiboro manus." 

SBBBHtm SAMOHICUS. I) Medecind, 907, 
11 To touch with healing hand," 

"Medico diligent!, priusquam cone to aegro adhibcrd modioinain, non 
solum znorbus cjus, oui modcri volot, sod otiam contiuotudo 
valontis efe natura corporis cognoHcenda oat," 

CroiiSBO, D0 Oratore* TL t 44, 186. 

'* A careful doctor, before attempting to prescribe for a patient, must make 
himself acquainted not only with the nature of the diwsase of tlw man 
he desiroH to cure, but also with his manner of Ufa when in health, and 
his constitution." 

" Medias acies medios^uo per iguos 
Invonere viam." Vinoiti. Mwitl, VlL t 296, 

"Tlirpugh circling ten and stcwly shower 
Thoir passage have they found. ' 

'* Modio do fpnto lo^orum 
Surgit amari aliquid qttod in ipais iloribuu angat.** 

IitjCRifiTiuB, De fterum Natttra, IF*, I L27* 
** K'cn from the fount of every charm thoro Hpringn 
SoMH'-thmg of blttwiiOHS whitsh torturuH 'ituunt tho flo 

"Kulla osfc sinoora volupfcas 
Sollioitumquo aliq,uid laotis intorvenit." 

OVJD. Metamorphoses, VXT*, 
** No pleasure's free froiu pain ; iflt all our joy 
Something of trouble ever coinen botweau. 

" J\fedio tutissiantis ibis*" OVID, Metor/wfp/^w, II* , 137* 

H Most safely slinlt thou iaread the middle path/* 

" lilediooros pootas nomo novlt, boaos pauol.** 

TAOXTTpfs* JDa Of^tonDws, A", 
11 Mediocre poets are known to no one, good poete to but few/* 

<4 Modiooribus esso pootis 
Kon hominos, BOH Bi, uon oonoossoro oohimnao. 1 ' 

HOBAOIQ. De Art& Poetic^ 372, 
1 ' (Jodfl and men and booksellers agro 
To place th eir ban on mhUUiug poetry/*" 

a Molior tatiormw 00 1 certa pax <{ii^w, Hpotata victoria,'* 

IHVY. llMorm, XXX., 30, 

' Bettor and safer is the certainty of peace than th hope of victory/* 


< Melior vulgi nam saepe voluntas." 

VALERIUS FLACCUS. Argonwtica, 17., 158. 
" The people's will 'tis ofttimes best to follow." 

" (Sed tu) memento ut hoc oleum, quod tibi do, mittas in mare, et 
statim quiescentibus ventis, serenitas maris vos laeta prose- 
quetur." BHDB. Ecclesiastical History, Bk. III., Cap. XV. 

"Remember to throw into the sea the oil which I give to you, when 
straightway the winds will abate, and a calm and smiling sea will 
accompany you throughout your voyage." 
(Hence the expression, " To throw oil on troubled waters".) 

" Meminimus, quanto majore animo honestatis fructus in oonsoientia 
quam in fama reponatur. Sequi enim gloria, non appeti debet." 
PLINY THB YOUNGEE. Epistolae, J., 8. 

II We do not forget that it is far nobler to seek the reward of rectitude in 

our conscience than in reputation. We are justified in pursuing fame, 
but not in hungering font." 

" Memoriam quoque ipsam cum voce perdidissomus, si tarn in nostra 
potestate esset oblivisci qtiam tacero." TACITUS. Agricola t II. 

" Before it can be in our power to forget as well as to keep silent, we must 
have lost not our voice only, but our memory also." 

11 (Saepe audivi, non de nihilo, dici,) mendacem memorem ease 
oportere." APULBIUS. De Magia, LXIX. 

II 1 have often heard it said, and with good reason, that a liar ought to have 

a good memory." 

"Mens ot animus et consilium et sententia civitatis posita esfc in 
legibus. Ut corpora nostra sine mente, sic civitas sine lege, suis 
partibus, ut nervis et sanguine et membris, uti non potest." 

OIOEEO. Pro OluenUo, I/JJ1., 146. 

M The mind and the soul, the judgment and the purpose of a state are 
centred in its laws. As a body without mind, so a state without law 
can make no use of its organs, whether sinews, blood or limbs." 

u Mens humana . . . tantum abest ut speoulo piano, aequali et olaro 
similis sit (quod return radios sincere excipiat et reflectat) ut 
potius sit instar speculi alicujus incantati, pleni superstitionibus 
et spectris." BACOH. D& AugmenUs Scientia/rwrn^ F., 4. 

14 So far is the human mind from resembling a level, smooth and bright 
mirror, winch receives and reflects images without distortion, that it 
may rather be likened to some mirror of enchantment, full of appari- 
tions and spectral appearances/' 

" Mens immota manet j laorimae yolvuntur inanes**' 

VIRGIL. JEne/id, IK, 449, 
" He stands immovable by tears, 
Nor tenderest words with pity hears," (Coning tm,) 

" Mens impudicam facero, non casus solet," 

SBNEOA, Phaed^a^ 749. (Nutrias.) 
" 'Tis disposition, and not circumstance 
That makes a woman shamelesB." 


"Hens sana in corpore sano," JOVENAU Satires, X n 35(1 

41 A "healthy mind in a healthy body." 

" (Si to provcrbi a tangunt,) 
MenBo xaalum Maio nuboro vulgun ait.'* OVID, Wasti, V., 490. 

" 'Tis III to marry in the month of May." 

" Mensquo pati durum sustinot aegra nihil," 

Ovn>. Jfyistolae ex Ponto, 1, 5, IB. 

" A mind diseased no hardship can endure," 

" Meusurague juris 
Vis erat." LUOAN, PhwsaUa, L t 175, 

"Might was the measure of right, 11 

" Mentis gratissimus error." HOKAGB, JRgisfolae, 12., 2, 140. 

" A most delicious craze," (Gonington.) 

"(Ham pol quidom,) Moo animo, ingrato homine nihil impensiu'st; 
ivTalofactorom amitti satius, c["aam rolin^tii benefioum. 
Nimio praestat impondiosum to, ^uam ingratura dicier," 
Px^Autttjs. JBacchid&s, Act IJX, Sc> XL, 

*' Nothing is in my opinion 
So vile and base as an ungrateful man. 
Better it is to let a thief eneape, 
Than that a generous Mend should be forsaken, 
And better 'tis to be extravagant^ 
Than called ungrateful." (Bonn&ll Thornton.) 

t( Meo cjuidom animo, 01 idem faoiant ceteri, 
Opulentiores pauperiorum f lias 
Ut indotatas duoant uxoros domum ; 
3St multo fiat oivitaa concortlior 
Kt mvidia nos minoro utamur quam utiiaur," 

PLAUTOS. Aulularia, Act IH, $c, F. 4. 
11 Indeed, wore other men to do the nitnue, 
If men of aruple means would take for wives 
The dauglttorH of the poorer sort importloned r 
There would be greater concord in, tlie state* 
We should have less of envy thro we have/' 

" Meos tarn suspiolone quara orimino judioo oaroro oportere,*' 

JxjMtys OJBSAR* (Smtotiiw, I. 74,) 

11 in my judgment the members of my household should be free not from 
crime omy, btit from the suspicion of crime,' 1 

" Marsos prof undo, pulolirior evonit," Hoiuoa. Oto, 1K 4 05. 

'* Plunged in the deep, it mounts to sight 
More splendid, "-^(dQninffton*) 

11 MoMri se quam^ue suo modulo ao pede varum st/ 1 

HOBAOB, Jflgfotoku, J 7* 98, 
" For still when all is said the rule stands fast, 
That each man's shoe be made on Ms own ksl" 


" Mctaontos 
Patruae vorbera linguae." HOBACB. Odes, JIT., 12, 2, 

' ' Must tremble all the day 
At an uncle, and the scourging of his tongue/' (Goningto%.) 

" Sivo ego praye 
Sou recto hoc volui, ne sis patruus miM." 

HOBACB. Satwes, II,, 3, 87. 

" I may be right perchance, or may be wrong ; 
I don't expect in you an uncle's tongue." 

" Metu5 domens credcbat honorem," 

SILIUS Io?ALicms. Punica, L, 149. (O/ Hasdtrubal.) 
11 He thought, the madman, 'twas an honour to be feared," 

*' Metus et terror est infirraa vincla caritatis ; quae ubi removeris, qiii 
timere desierint, odisse incipient." TACITUS. Agricola, 

tf Fear and dread are weak bonds of affection ; for when they are removed 
those who have ceased to fear will begin to hate," 

" Meus hie eat ; hamum vorat." 

PLAUTXJS. Curculio, Act III., Sc. L, 61.- (CweuUo.) 
" The man's my own, he has devoured the hook/ (Bannett Thornton.) 
" Meus miM, snus cuique est cams." 

PLAUTUS. Catptm, Act II,, fife. III., 40, (Hegio.) 

" My son to me is dear; 
Bear is his own to every one." (J?onwW Thornton.) 

"Suain. puiquo sponsam, miM meara : suum cui^ue amorem, 
inihimown." AMILIUS. Fragment L 

" To each man his betrothed is dear, as mine to me ; 
To each his love is dear, as mine to me," 

"Mild autem videtur acerba somper et immatuxa mors eorum qui 
iraonortale aliquid parant." 

PLINY THB yotTKo-BB. JSpistolae, 71, 5. 

11 1 consider that the death of those who are engaged on some immortal 
work is always premature, and deeply to be deplored." 

" MiM contuonti se persuasit rernm natnra inoredibile existimare 

de ea." PLINY THE EJUDER. Natural History, ZX, 2. 

*' The contemplation of nature has convinced me that nothing which we can 
imagine aoout her is incredible." 

" MiM enim omnis pax cum civibns, bollo oivili utilior -videbatur." 

OIOBBO. PUl^ica, II., 15, 37. 

11 1 consider that peace at any price with our fellow-citizens is preferable to 
civil war." 

41 MiM fere satis est, quod vixi, vel ad aotatem vel ad gloriam : hue si 
qm& aooesaetit, non tarn miM quam vobis reique publioae 
aooesserit." OIOBBO. P^iZtpjpto, I., 15, 38. 

11 1 have lived as long as I desire, in respect both of my years and of my 
honours : if my life he prolonged, it will be prolonged less for mysell 
than for you and the state," 


" Mild cjuanto plura recoiitium son votorumrovolvo, tauto inagiH ludibria 
roiruiB, mortaliunx tumcUs in nogotiis obnorvantur, Quippe faimt, 
spo, VGttGrafciorte potius omuos dcniinabaniut imporio <juam qimn 
fufeuruni prinoipom forfcuna in occulto fcenobat/* 


" For my part, tho wider the scope of my r<jiloctioii on tho present aaid the 
past, tlio iuor am I inipr<w.s<l by their mockery of human plans in 
every traiiHactioxi. Clearly the very lont man niarked out for empire 
by public opinion, expectation and general respect, waa ho whom 
fortune was holding in reserve as the emperor of the future." 

"Mihi, qiii omnom aotatoin in opfcimia artibus ogi, bone faoere jam ex 
consuotudme in naturam vortit." 

SALLUST, Jugurtha, hKKXV* 

"In my own cose, who have spent my whole life in the practice of virtue, 
rigfit conduct from habitual has become natural/' 

" Militat omniB amaBB, ot habot nua oastra Oupido ; 

Attioe, orcdo mibi, niilitat omnis anmnH. 
Quao bello osfc habilia, Vonori quoq[uo ootivonit aetaa ; 

Turpe senox miles, turpo semlis amor/' OVID, Anwrtw t I, f 0, 1, 

'* Kaoh lover in a soldier, and freaueate 
The camp of Cupid ; yea, a aoldiw he* 
r rhore is an ago when man may fitly fight, 
And lltly that same age payfl court to venua ; 
But an old man in love, or in the etress 
Of battle, is indeed a monstrous eight/ 1 

*' Militavi non siuo gloria/' HOKAHB* Odc$ t ITL, SiO, S. 

" Good success my warfare blest/' (Ooninffhm.) 

'< Mille hominum BpecioB efe rorata diacolor XIHUS. 
Velio suum cuiqno ost, noc voto vivitur xino/* 

Ratires, 7* 59, 

" Oountlefts tho various Hneeies of mankind, 
Countless the shtuios wnich separate mind from mind ; 
!N"o ffeneral object of desire Is Known ; 
Koeh hoa his will an<l aoh pxirsuea hi own/' 

*' Minor in parvis Fortima futit, 
Levmsqne forit leviora dexis/ r SBHIOA, PJiaedra> 

*' Less stern in Portttne when our meaus e small, 
(The blows of Providence more lightly fall 
On things of little weight." 

"Mnrai jura, qnotions glisoat potestas, neo uteudum Imperlo, ubl 

logibuB agi possife." TACITUS. Anmki ll/ n 09, 

** Eights are invariably abridged as despotism increases; nor ought we to 

fall back on imperial authority, when we can have rwnrim to the 

*' Minus habeo quam speravi ; $od fortaaso plu speravi quam 

SH04* Df Ira, JIZ 80 S* 

"I have 1 than I hoped for; but, maybt, I hoped for mow tbau 
I ought/' 


4< Miraris, cum tu argento post omnia ponas, 
Si nemo praestet quern mm morearis amorem ? " 

HOKACE. Satires, I., 1, 86. 

" What marvel if, when wealth's your one concern, 
None offers you the love you never earn ? "(Conington.) 

" Miraris veteres, Yaoerra, solos, 
Noc laudas aisi mortuos poetas, 
Ignoscas petimus, Vacerra : tanti 
Non eat, ut placeam tibi, perire." 

MABTIAI"... Epigrams, FIJI, 69, 1. 

"The ancients only you admire, Vacerra ; 
No poet wins your favour till he dies. 
I ask your pardon, but don't think your praise 
Is worth so much that I will die for it," 

" Misce stultitiam consiliis brevem ; 

Dulce est desipere in loco/' HOBACE. Odes, 17., 12, 27. 

" Be for once unwise ; when time allows 

Tis sweet to play the fool." (Goningtm.) 

" Aliquando et insanire jucundum est." 

SBNECA. D Tra/nquilUtate Animi, XVII. , 10. 
" It is pleasant at times to play the madman." 

"Misera est ilia enim consolatio, tali praesertim civi et viro, sed 
tamen neoessaria, nihil esse praecipue cuiquam dolendum in 
eo, quod accidat universis." 

OIOEBO. Ad FamiUares, VI. , 2, 2. 

" 'Tis a feeble consolation, especially to such a man and such a citizen, yet 
an inevitable one, that there is nothing specially deplorable in any 
individual having to meet the fate which is common to all mankind. " 

" Miseret te aUoram ; tui nee miseret neo pudet." 

PLAXJTUB. Trinuwmm, Act XL, Sc. 17,, 30. (Sta$imu$.) 

" For others you've compassion ; for yourself 
You've neither shame nor pity." (Bonnell Tfiornton.) 

*' Miserum est aliorum inoumbere famae, 
Ne collapsa ruant subduotis tecta columnis." 

JUVENAL. Satires, VIIL, 76. 
1 ' 'Tis dangerous building ou another's fame, 
Lest the substructure fail, and on the ground 
Your baseless pile be hurled in fragments round/* (Clifford.) 

'* Misermn istuo verbum et pessimum est, habuisse et non habere." 
PLAUTUS. Etidens, Act V n So. IT., 84, (Labrax.) 

" 'tis a sad word and a vile one, ZM. 
T' have had and not to hwoe."-(Bonnett Thornton.) 

" Mittere carmen ad hunc, frondes erat addere silvis." 

OVIP. Jflpistolae ex Ponto, 17., 2, 18. 
11 To send my poema to him were "but to add 
Leaves to the woods." 


11 Modesto et circuraHpocto judicio do tantis viris prommtiamlmtt ost, 
ne quod plorisquo aooidit, danment quao nort intoUigunt." 

QUINTIMAN. Da Institution Oratorw, A**,, 1, iiO. 

11 Woslioxild be modest and circumspect in expressing an opinion ou the 
conduct of such eminent men, lest we fall into the common error of 
condemning what wo do not undwatand." 

(Oen&rally quoted, " Damnmi quod non inteUiffunt" .) 

" Modus omnibus in rebus, soror, optimum habitu cat," 
P&ATJTUB, Poenul'us, Ad I., So. XL, $8. 

" In everything the gohlen mean is best," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Molcsta veritas, si miidem ex ea uasoHur odium, quod eat vononum 
amicitiao; Boa obsequium multo moleEtius f ^.uod peccatin in- 
dulgons praocipitem amiouin forri si nit," 

OIOBBO. De Amidtia, XXIV ^ 89 

"Truth is griovous indeed, if it gives lurth to ill-feeling which poiaons 
friendship; >>ut nioro grievous still is the coraplaiHimeo which, hy 
patwing over a friend's faults, permits him to drift headlong to 

"MolUssima oorda 

Huraano goneri dare se natura fatetur, 
Quae laorimas dedit. Haoo nostri para optima sensus." 

JXJVBNAL. 8a$r68 t X K. , 18 L 

" Nature, who gave m toars, hy that alone 
Proclaims she made the feeling heart our own $ 
And 'tin her noblest boon." 

" Monatra evonorunt niilii I 
Introiit in aedos ator alienus canis ; 
Angtiis per impluvium dooidit do togulis ; 
Gallina cecinit." TEUMNCW. P}wrmio> Act IK, So. JF 

*' Omens and prodigies have happened to me. 
There came a Rtrunga black dog into my houae ! 
A snake fell through the tiling j a hen crowed ! '* 

" Monstrum tiorronduin, iwfonn, ingens, cui lumen adamp 

Yroatt, Jinm t 111 , 658, 

"A monster huge and snapeless, hideous to behold, of sight deprived," 

" Montes auri pollicens." 

TKEBNOB. Pk>nmt), Act I,, 8c XL, 18. (&*&) 

'* Promising mountains of gold." 

" Morbortim in vitio facilis medioina roconti," 

GBA.TIUS FALIBOHS, OyncgdidM^ 861, 
" The cure is easy if the malady be recent*" 

" Mori est follois anteqaaxn mortom invooot." P0BMLXTO BtEtrs, 645* 
*' Happy is he who dits re he calls for death to take him away*" 


t( Moriemur imiltae, 
Sod moriamur," VIBGIL, JffinM, IV., GG9, 

" "To die ! and unrevenged ! ' she said, 
1 Yet let me die,' "[don/fagUm,) 

1 Mors hominum felix, quae se nee dulolbus annis 
Inserit, et maestis saepe vocata venit." 

Bofirantjs, De Consolatione PMlosophiae, I., Mefrum 1 , 13. 
'* Death is a friend to man if while this life is sweet 
He comes not, yet in sadness comes when he is called.* 1 

* Mors inter ilia cat, quae mala quidem non sunt, tamen nabent mail 

speciem." SENECA. JSpistolae, LXXXIL, 15. 

"Death is one of things which are not evils, yet have the appearance 
of evil," ** 

" Mors sola fatetur 
Quantula sizxt hominum oorpusoula.'* JUVENAL. Satires, X, 172. 

" Death alone proclaims 
The true dimensions of our puny frames," (Gifford.) 

'Mors terribilis iis, quorum cum vita omnia exstinguuntur, non iis 

quorum laus emori non potost." CIOEBO. Paradox^ JZ, 18. 
"Death is Ml of terrors for those to whom loss of life means complete 
extinction ; not for those who leave behind them an undying name," 

' Mors ultima linea rorum est." HORACE. E$i$tola&, 1., 16, 79. 

"When Death comes the power of Fortune ends." (Oonington.) 
'Morsque minus poenae quam mora mortis habet." 

OVID. Hercides, X., 82. 

" Death is less bitter punishment than death's delay." 

Morte magis metuenda senectus." JUVENAL. Satires, XL, 45. 
14 Old age that is more terrible than death." 

* Morte mori melius, quam vitam ducere mortis 

Et sensus membris consepelire suis." 

MAXIMIANUB. Elegies, L, 265. 
" Better to die the death, than live a life in death, 
With all one's limbs and senses dead and buried." 

(Nisi naereret in eorum montibus) Mortem non interitum esse omnia 
tollentem atque delentem; sed quandam quasi migrationem 
oommutationomque vitae." 

OIOEBO. Tusculcwae Disputationes, I., 12, 27. 
" Death is no annihilation, carrying off and blotting out everything, but 
rather, if I may so describe it, a change of abode, and an alteration in 
our manner of life. " 

"Mos est oblivisci hominibus, 
Neque novisse, cujus nihili sit faciunda gratia.*' 

PLAUTUS. Oaptivi, Act F., Sc. IIL t B.~~-(Stalagmus,) 


The usual way with folks not to remember 
Or know the man whose favour is worth nothing." 



** (Net) . . Muvoat conxicula mum 
Furtivis nudata ooloribus." HORACE, jypsiJo&w, I., 8, 19. 

" (Lest) Folks laugh to sec him act the jackdaw's part, 

Denuded of the dress that looked ao smart." ^(Cv 

"Hex etiam poctus praecoptis format anxicis, 
Aaporii/atis &t invidiao oorrootor et irae." 

HOBAOB, ffipistolw, II. 1, 

" As years roll on, he mould** the ripening mind* 
And makes it just and generous, HWeot and kind." ( 

" Mplier cupido quod dioit amanti, 
In vento ot rapida soriboro oporbot aqua," 

OATULOTS. Carmim^ LXVIIL (LXX.), 8. 

" Write me in air, or in the flowing stream, 
A woman's vows to a too ardent lover," 

" Mulier mulieri inagia ccmgraofc." 

TEBBNOE, Wtormto, Act IF,, Sc. K l&.-~(01vrenm.) 
n A woman deals much better with a woman.' 1 (George Uolman,) 

** (Antiquoxn poetam audivi soripsisae in tragoedia) 
Mulieres dtaas pejoros esse quam unam. Jftos ita eat," 

"I have been told that in some tragedy 
An ancient post has observed, * Two women 
Are worse than one', The thing is really so." 

Multa ceoiderant ut altius surgerent." 

SKHBOA. Epistokw t XQL, 18. 
"Many things have fallen only to rise higher," 

Multa ex q,uo fuerint commoda, ojua incommoda aecjuom T st 

OPiwtiNOM, Hecyra, Act K, 8& III., 4S.- 
11 If anything has brought tts much advantage, 
Then must wo bow too what it brings of trouble.*' 

Multa ferunt anni vonientos oommoda seotim, 
Multa recedontes adimunt," HOBAOB. 

"Years, as they como* bring blessings in their train ; 
Years, as they go, take blessings back agiUn."*^(/< 

" Multa potontibus 

Dosunt multa. Bono ot oui Deus obtulit 
Paroa quod satis est inarm.'* >!OBAOW Qde$, JII* 

"Great deaircH 

8oit with great wants, 'Tis best when prayer obtains 
No more than life nqmym, n 

"Multa qua impedita natura sunt, 

LIT. HiBMM, JXF-, li. 
<4 Many difficulties whksh nature throws In ot way, may be imoothed 

away by the exercise of intelligence*" 


c< Multa rea&Bcentur qtiao jam oecidero, cadentque 
Quao nun<s sunt in nonoro vocabula, si volet usus 
Quern panes arbitrmm est ot jus at norma loquondi." 

HORACB. DC Arte Poetica, 70. 
*' Yes, words long faded may again revive, 
And words may fade now blooming and alive, 
Tf usage wills it so, to whom belongs 
The rule, the law, the government of tongues/' (Gonington,) 

Consuetude vlcit; quao cum omnium domina rerum, turn 
maxirne verborum est." 

AULUS G-ELLim Nodes Atticae, XII., 13, 

"Custom prevailed; custom, which is the mistress of all things, 
but especially of words." 

Multa senem circumveniunt inoommoda, vel quod 
Quaerit efc inventis miser abstinet ao tirnot uti ; 
Vel quod res omnes timide gelideque ministrat." 

HOBACB, D& Arte Poetica, 169. 
" Grey hairs have many evils ; without end 
The old man gathers what he may not spend ; 
While as for action, do he what he will, 
'Tis all half-hearted, spiritless and chill." (Oonington,) 

1 Mulfca sunfc mulierum vitia ; sed hoc e multis maximum est, 
Cum sibi nimis placent, nimisqne operam danfc ut placent viris." 
PLAUTUS, Poenulus, Act 7., Be. IV., 47, (Adefyhasium.) 
"Women have many faults, and of the many, 
This is the chief; delighted with themselves, 
Too great a zeal they have to please the men." 


Gommifekmt eadem divorso crimina fato : 
Ille oruoem sceleris protium tulit, Mo diadema." 

JUVENAL. Satires, ZIII., 103, 
e 'See different fates attend the self-same crime ; 
Some made by villainy, and some undone, 
And this ascend a scaffold, that a throne." (Gi/ord*) 

l Multi famam, conscientiam pauci verentur." 

"Fame is an object of admiration to many, honest worth to Init few." 

Multi sunt obligandi, pauci oflondendi, nam momoria benonciorum 

fragilis ost, injuriarxim tenax/' SENBCA. De Moribus, 128. 
"We should oblige as many and offend as few persons as possible, foi 
mankind has a very bad memory for services rendered, a most tenacious 
one for injuries." 

Multimedia nieditatus egomet meoum sum, et ita esse arbitror : 
Homiui amioo, qui ost amicus ita uti nomen possidet, 

Hisi decs, ei niMl praestaro." 

PLAOTUS. BaccMdes, Act III, Sc. II., 1. ( 
" Fvo turned it in my thoughts in various shapes, 
And this is the resultA friend who is 
A friend, such as the name imports, the gods 
Except, nothing excels/' (Bonnell Thornton,) 


" Multis ille bonis flobilia occidit," HORACT, Odts, I,, 24, 9, 

"By many a good man wept, Quiutilius dies/'~((7flm'ft<7&w.) 

" Mulfcis mi&atur, qni uni facit injuriam/' PUBHLIUS Svaus, 302, 
" Ho that injures one threatens a hundred/' (Bacon.) 

u Multis ocoulto crescit res faenoro/' HOHAOB. fflptitolae, L t 1 BO, 

" Some delight to gee 
Their money grow by usury like a tr6e/* 

** Multis parassQ divitias non finis miHoriarum fuit, od niutatio.** 

SBHKOA. Hjpistolac, XVIL (quoting fyricuruft). 

"Most people find that the acquisition of wealth is aotthoond of their 
trotibles, but simply a now kind of trouble." 

** Multia res angusta domi ; sed nulla pudorom 
Paupertatis haboi. IJ JUVNAL. Satires, Vl n 857, 

"There's many a woman knows distress at homo ; 
Not one who feels it/ 1 (" 

" Multitude omnis, siout natura marls, per SB immobilis eafe, vcnttiK et 
aurao cient/' Livy. Histories, XXYHL* 27. 

"The populace is like the sea, motionless m itself, but stirred by <mry 
wind, ven the lightest breeze." 

" Multo magw ost verenduna, ne remisniono poona oradokm in patriatU} 
q[uata ne severitafce animadversionis niitiis vchomontoB In acorbis* 
simoa -bostes fuiase videamur/' 

Oiciwto, In Catilimm t IK, 6, 13, 

"It would bo far better to rink appearing vindictive by the sovwily of tho 
measures taken against our implacable foes, than by remitting their 
well-dcservecl puniahtnent to OAUHO injury to the state," 

Mitltorum disco ajcomplo, quao fata Brqu 
Quao fugias ; vita ost nobia alioua magistra/* 

OATO. MsUcha <t* Maribus, /!/ 

" Learn from those wound what to jmrstw 
And what avoid ; arid let our taaclittra be 
The lives of others," 

Mnltonim obtroctatio devioit unlu virtutom/* 

OoBsawos Natos Hannibal* I, 

" Tho virtue of ono man is not proof against tha diim?Ag0meiiit of many/' 

" MultoB in sununa porioula misit 
Vottturi timer ipso mali ; fortissimus ille est 
Qui promptus inetunda pati, si comminua inatent, 
Tf^fc differrb potent/' LUOAN. Ph&ritatto, F/f n 104, 

" fu paths of dirost peril many tread 

Through foar of ill to cowo ; tho strougwt hi 
Who'si ready ayo to grapple with life fate 

When it's upon him, ana to drive it back/ 1 


11 (Yerumque illud est guod dicitur,) multos medics sails simul edendos 
ease, ut amioitiae munus explelum sit." 

CICEBO. De Amicitia, ZZX, 67. 

" It is a true saying that we must eat many measures of salt together to be 
able to discharge the functions of friendship." 

" Multum crede mihi refert, a lonte bibatur 
Quae fruit, an pigro cjuae stupet unda lacu." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, IX., 100, 9. 
" It matters much if from a running well 
"We drink, or from a dark and stagnant pool." 

" (Aiunt enim) multum legendum esso, non mulfca." 

"Our reading should be extensive but not diffuse," 

" Multum lo^uaoes raerito omnes habenxnr ; 
Nee mutam profecto repertum ullam esse 
Hodie diount mulierem ullo in saeclo. " 

PJQAUTUS. Aululcvria, Act II., Sc. L, 5.(Eun<mia,.) 
"I know we women are accounted troublesome, 
Nor without reason looked on as mere praters. 
'Tis true there never was in any age 
Such a wonder to be found as a dumb woman." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 
" JMWtum faoit qm multum diligit." 

THOMAS 1 KEMPIS. De Imitatione Christi, Z, 15, 2. 

"He doeth much who loveth much." 

" Mundns yult docipi." 

SEBASTIAN FBANOK. Paradox Ducenta, Octoginta, COXXXVIIX. 

(Ed, A.D. 1542.) 
"The world loves to be deceived," 

" Quando equidom populus isto vult decipi, decipiatur." 
OABPINAL OABAFA (POPE PAUL IT.) (De Thou, Historiae sui 
temporis, Bk. XVII., ann. 1556. 
Ed. 1609, p. 356, Col. IT., D.) 
"Since this people desires to be deceived, deceived let it be." 

11 Munra o[iii tibi dat loon^leti, Gaure, aouique, 
Si sapis ot sentis, Me tibi ait, morote." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, Vttt t 27. 
" Yoix're old and rich ; you know, if you have any Benso, 
That ho who gives you presents, plainly bids you die." 

* Musaeo oontingong ouncta lepore." 

LUOBBTIUS. De Herum Natura, J., 925. 
"Adorning all things with the Muses' charm," 

IC Mnsca est meus pater, nil potest clam ilium haboti ; 
Neo sacrum neo tam profamam ^uidriuam est, gmn 
Ibi illico adsit." 

PLAUTUB, Mercator, Act II., Sc. IIZ, %.(Qharinus.) 
"My father, like a fly, is everywhere, 
i&nters all places, sacred or profane, '(Bomett Thornton*) 


tl (Quid rides ?) Mutafeo nomine do to 
Fabula narrate." HonAous, Satires, I., 1, 69. 

"Tjaiitfhing, ar you? Why? 
Change but tho name, of you the tele is told/' ((^> 

'*Nao amioum caHtigaro ob moritatn noxiain, 

Immune osfc f acinus ; vorum in aofcato iitiilo, 
Et conducibilo." 

PjDAUTua Trinumrnw, Ael L, So. Z, 3. (Wagaronidgs.) 
'* 'Tis but an irkomc act to twk a friend, 
And rate him for his failings ; yet iu life 
It is a wholesome and a W!BO eorrofttion/' 

( limn eJl Tkomttm , ) 
"Nae ista "horclo magno jam oonatu magtias nugas dixnrit." 

Jleautontitnorunwnos, Act, IK, So. T,, 8, (Chrcm4$ t ) 

To bo cloli 

"She will take mighty pain 
livorod of soin mighty triflo," (C^c 

Si fcribtiB Antioyris capui insauabilo nuaquam 

Tonsori Lioino oonn3ai8tit,* } HoE^ats. De AT IB PoBtica> f 209, 

'* The inortiHt dimce, 
So but he choose, may start up "bard at once, 
Whose head, too hot for hellebore to oool, 
Was ne'w Htibtnittod to a barbw'g tool," 

Narrate et prisoi Oatowia 

Saope mero oalmsso virtus." HOKAOI* Oto, TZZ, 21, 11* 

*' They say old Cato o* and o'er 

With wine his honest Iieart would cheGr*"-~( 

Nasoenfces morirrrar, finis^ue ab origino pondot." 

MANIUUS. Antronornicon) 1F, 16. 
<( When wo are bora we die, our cud is but the pendant of our beginning/* 

u Hascio^uo vooatur 
Incipere ease aliud quam quod fait ante ; morlque 

Desinere illud idom." OVID. WttaiMrphoaM, XK 2W 

41 What we call birth 

Is but boginnitig to be something otflo 

Tha-a what w wero before ; and when wo OQM 

To be that something, then wo call it death.," 

"Nabo dea, quo fata trahunfc retrabinatque, seqtiamur ; 
orit, superanda omnis fortuna fov&ndo est. J> 

VIROIU ^fwwl, K 700. 
ief } lot Fata cry otn or back ? 
ours to follow, nothitig Black ; 
Wiuvto'w betkla, he only c,i\wn 
The Btroko of fortune who 

*' Katia in mum laetitiao soypbls 

Pugnare Thraoum osi*' HOEAOI. Ocliw, l t 27, l t 

" What, fight with cup* that nhotild givw joy I 

'Tin barbarous ; leave axwh 
To Thraoiarw/' 


"Natura enim in suis operationibus non facit saltum." 

JACQUES TISSOT, Discours veritable de la w, de la mort et des os 
du Gtant Theutobocus. Lyons, 1613. (Included 
in the "Varies Historigues et LitUraires" of 
Edouard, Fournier, Vol. IX., p. 248.) 
"Nature in her operations does not proceed by leaps." 

"Natura non facit saltus." 

LINNAEUS. PMlosopMa Botanica, 77 (p. 27 of 

1st edition). 
"Nature does not proceed by leaps." 

" Natura fieret laudabile carmen, an arte, 
Quaositum est. Ego nee studium sine divite vena, 
JSfec rude quid possit video ingonram : alterius sic 
Altera poscit opem res, et conjurat amice." 

HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 408. 
"But here occurs a question some men start, 
If good verse comes from nature or from art. 
For me, I cannot see how native wit 
Can e'er dispense with art, or art with it. 
Set them to pull together, they're agreed, 
And each supplies what each is found to need." (Oonington.) 

" Natura hoc ita comparatunx est, ut, qui apud mulfcitudinem sua causa 
loquitur, gratior eo sit, cujus mens nihil, praeter publicum com- 
modum, vidot." LIVY. Histories, III., 68. 

"Nature has ordained that the man who is pleading his own cause before 
a large audience, will be more readily listened to than he who has no 
object in view other than the public benefit." 

" Natura inest in mentibus nostris insatiabilis quaedam oupiditas veri 

vidondi." OICEBO, Tusculmae Disputationes, Z, 19, 44. 

"Nature has implanted in our minds a certain insatiable desire to behold 
the truth." 

"Natura, quam te colimus inviti quoque." 

SENECA. Phaedra, 1125. (Thesew.) 
"Nature, how we worship thee, even against our will." 

"Naturam aocusa, quae in profundo veritatem (ut ait Democritus) 

penitus abstrusorit." OICEBO. Academics, II., 10, 82. 

"You must blame nature, who, as Democritus says, has hidden away 
truth in the very deepest depths." 

" Naturam oxpellas furoa, tamon usqxto recurret." 

HOEAOB, JSpistolae, Z, 10, 24, 
"Drive Nature forth by force, she'll turn and rout 
The false refinements that would keep her out.' f -^(0onington.) 

" Navis, quae tibi cteditum 

Debes Virgilium, finibus Atticis 
Beddas incolunioni, precor ; 

Et serves animae dimidiuna meae." HOBAOE. Odes, Z, 8, 5. 
"So do thou, fair ship, that ow'st 
Virgil, thy precious freight, to Attic coast, 
Safe restore thy loan ana whole, 

And save from death the partner of my &QU\."'~~"(OQnington,) 


"No euros, si guis tacilo setmono loquatur; 
CouBOiua ipso aibi do BO putat CHIMB, did." 

DroNYfuurt OATO* JDiuticha de Moribus, /,, 17. 
" Oaro not if some one whinpers when you're by ; 
TIB only the twlf-eouHcious man who thinks 
That wo one talka of anything but him." 

" (Quapropter) no dicot quidem natee, quota potent, et dictum pofcius 
aliquando pordot, qtiam minuet auctontatom* 1 ' 

QUINTILICAH. J}& Institutions Qratoria, \'L, 8, 80. 

'* Wo should not give utterance to every witticism which occurs to us, and 
we should on occasion IOBO the ohaucc of &,bon wwt, rathor than derogate 
irom our dignity." 

c *Ne e quoyls ligno Morcurius fiat," 

KBASMUS, Adagwrmi Chiliades, *' Munm opium ". 
" Not every wood is fit for a statue of Mercury." 

" Ne prodigua OSBO 

Dicatur motuoim, inopi dare xiolit amioo, 
Prague quo duramque famem propelloro poasit." 

HOEIOB. Satires t J M 2 4. 
** From foar of bulug called extravagwit, 
Hell irom a friend withhold a'on what he needs 
To keep at bay both cold and hunger HOW,*' 

*' Ne pndeat, quae nosoieds, te velie dooarl ; 
Soire aliquia laus ost ; oulpa ost, nil disopro voile." 

DiQNygiTO GATO. Duticha de Monbus, IF., 29, 
"Feel then no Bhamo at the desire to loatn : for laudable 
Is knowledge j what we blame is not to wish for learning*" 

"Ne pueros ooram populo Medoa truoidot/." 

UOEAOB, DQ Arie Mtoiica, 185. 
"Not in the audience' sight Medea nnwt Hlay 
Her children." 

*' Ne scutica dignum horribili seotoro flagello." 

HOHAOIB. Sat/ins, /., 8, 119. 
"What merits but the rod, punish not with the cat." 

*< JTe aeourus amet, nullo rivals, oaveto ; 

Now. ben, si tollas proelia, durat amor" OVID. Amorw, L t 8, 95* 

{{ Be sure he has a rival in thy love, 
For without contest love ahall not endure. 1 ' 

"Ne supra orepidam jndioarot (rotor)," 

PMNY THIS JCr^au. Natural Hi&tory, XXXV t , 30 (10), 
"The cobbler should not ventur< an opinion beyond his last/* 
(Qewrally gw*M, U N& sutor %ltra> orqtiitam**,) 

**Neo bolua totrior ulla 
Quam sorvi rabios in libera iorga farwtts/' 

(JLA.UBTANUB. In Mutropium^ I 188. 
"NO'Savago beat i lierccr than a mob 
Of alavoa, with toy raging 'gainst the fwe. M 


" Nee civis erat qui libora posset 
Verba animi proforre, et vitam impendore veto." 

JUVENAL. Satires, IV., 90. 
"Who shall dare thus liberty to take, 
When every word you hazard, life's at stake." (Qi/ord.) 

" Nee deus intorsit, nisi digmis vindioe nodus 
Incident." HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 191. 

" Bring in no god, save as a last resource." (Qonington.) 

u Neo difficile erit videre, quomodo efficacia oum suavitate conjungi 
debeat, ufc ofc fortes in fine consequendo et suaves in modo asse- 
quendi simus." 
CLAUDIUS AQUA VIVA, Ad Ctwandos Animae Morbos (Borne, 1606), 

Cap. II, p. 18. 

"It will easily be seen how we should combine force and gentleness, so as 
to be at once firm in the pursuit of our end, and gentle in the methods 
of our pursuing." 

(Hence the phrase, " Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re ") 

" Neo dulcia canning quaeras ; 
Omari res ipsa negat, contenta doceri," 

MANILIUS. Astronomicon, III., 39. 
" Ask not for graceful verse ; all ornament 
My theme forbids, content if it be taught." 

" Neo ego id quod deest antiquitati flagito potius quarn laudo quod est ; 
praesertini quum ea majora judicem quae aunt, quam ilia quae 
desunt." OIOEEO. Orator, L., 169. 

"I am quite as ready to praise what is found in antiquity as to blame 
what is missing ; especially as, in my opinion, its qualities outweigh 
its defects." 

"Neo enim poterat fieri ut ventus bonis viris secundus, oontrariua 

malis." SBNBOA. D& Beneflci/is, IT., 28, 8, 

"It was not to be expected that the same breeze would be favourable to 
the good, and contrary to the wicked." 

" Neo enim tmqttam sum assensus veteri illi laudatoque proverbio, quod 
monet, mature fieri senem, si diu velis senex esse." 

OIOBEO. De Senectute, X. t 32. 

"I have never admitted the truth of the old and accepted saying, which 
asserts that you will early become an old man, if you have long desired 
to be one," 

(t Noo eventus modo hoc docefc (stultorum iste magister est)." 

LlVY. Histories, ZZZI., 39. 
" We do not learn this only from the event, which is the master of fools." 

" Neo fabellas aniles proferas," 

OIOBBO. De Natwa Deorum, III. 5, 12. 

" Do not tell us your old wives* tales." 

" Oorvius haeo inter vioinus garrit aniles 
Ex re fabellas," HOUAOB. Satires, IZ, 6, 77, 

" Neighbour Cervius, with his rustic wit, 
Tells old wives' tales." (Qoninffton.) 


" Nee forma aoterrmin, axit cnignam cst totuna pormmis, 
Loncius aub propiuH mors ana quoinquo inanol." 

PROFBUTIUB. Mlegics, 111, 25, 31 (IT,, 28, 57), 

"Beauty nor fortune will J> our for aye; 
Or near or far Death waits for every wan, 1 ' 

14 Nee f rons tristo rigous mmiusquo in itioribus hotro* ; 
Sed simplex hilarisquo fides, ob mixte pudori 
Gratia." STAOTUB. 8ilva&, K, 1, 64, 

"No stern sad brow was his, 
That ever-frowned on conduct's smallest slip, 
Btxt cheerful, simple honesty, where grace 
Mingled with modesty," 

1 $6e grata esb facies oui (Masimas abest/ 1 

MAHTI^L. Epigram* , F1Z 25 6, 
" Uttpleasing is the face where smilc are not." 

Hec historic debot egredi voritaiom, et honosto factis veritas Huffioit." 


** History should not overstep the limits of truth, and indeed, in recording 
noble deeds, the truth is sufficient/' 

*Nc lusisse pudet, sed non inoider ludum." 

HOIUOB. Sljristolae, I 14, 86, 

u Ko shame I deem it to have had my uport ; 
The shame had bean in frolics not cut short*'* -({fawinytom*) 

** Neo me meminisse pigebit Blissa, 
Duw memor ips mei, dum spiaritua hos regit artufx n 

VIIMHL. J&nM, IF n 395* 
'* While memory lasts and pulses beat, 
The thought of Dido shall be sweet/ * ((yuningkm.) 

Neo me pudet ut istos, fateti nosoiro quod nesoiam," 

CIOBBO. Tuswlame Disputation**, I,, 25* 
11 J am not, like some men, ashamed to confess my ignorance when I do 
not know," 

" Nee me yis nlla volentem 
Avertet, non si teltoem ef undat in imdas, 
Dlluvio misoexis, c001x*m<jue In Tartara solvart,*' 

'* Ho violence shall niy will conitrain, 
Though earth were scattered in the wain 
And Styx with ether blent/' 

Nee modus at nllus invastlgandi vori, nisi mvenoris: et 

defatigatio turpis ost, quum id <3,uod qxiaortor sit pulohotvimuxxi,* 1 

Oiaaao. D Mnibm t Z, 1, 8. 
a There should be no end to the search for truth, other than the finding of 

it ; it is disgraceful to grow weary of waking whom the object of your 

sewch is so beautiful*" 

41 Hoc mora, neo yoquies." Y<m, Georgm, III,, 110, 

" Naught of delay is there, or of repose/* 


"Neo posso dari regalibus usquam 
Socretum vitiis : nam lux altissima fati 
Occulbum niMl esse sinit, latebrasque per ornnes 
Intrat efe abstrusos explorat fama recessus." 

GLAUDIANTTS, De Quarto Gonsulatu Honorii, 272. 

"Kings can have 

No secret vices, for the light that shines 
On those who've climbed to Fortune's highest jieaks 
Leaves naught in darkness ; every lurking- pi ac 3 
Fame enters, and its hidden nooks explores." 

"Neo quibus rationibus superare possent, sod quemadmodura xiti 
victoria deberent, cogitabant." 

0.3BSAB. De Belk Civili, 111., 83. 

"They were thinking less of the steps to be taken to secure victory, than 
of the use to which that victory was to be put." 

"Nee quidquam aliud ost philosophia, si interpreter! yelis, praeter 
studium sapientiae." OICBRQ. De OfficiiSj 11, 2, 5. 

"Philosophy, if you ask the meaning of the word, is nothing else but the 
love of wisdom." 

"Neo quidquam dinlcilius, cjuam reperire quod sit omni ex parte in 
suo genere perfection." OIOHBO. De Anricitia, XXL , 79, 

"Nothing is more difficult than to find anything which is perfect in every 
part after its own kind," 

"Neo satis apparet, cur versus faotitet" 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 470. 

"None knows the reason why this curse 
Was sent on him, this love of making verse." (Qonington.) 

"Nee soire fas est omnia," HOBACK. Odes, 17, 4, 22. 

'" *Tis not God's will that we should all things know." 

"Neo aemper feriet quodcunque minabitur arcus." 

HOBAOEJ. De Arte Poetica, 350. 

"And the best bow will sometimes shoot awry. "(Oomngton.) 

" Neo solem proprium natura nee aera fecit 
Neo tenues undas," Ovir>. MetainorpJioses t 71., 3d9, 

"Not for one man's delight has Nature made 
The sun, the wind, the waters ; all are free/' 

" Neo sunt enim beat!, quorum divitias nemo novit. n 

APTOEIXJB, Metamorphoses^ 7., 10. 
"They have no happiness in wealth, whose wealth is known to none." 

" Nee tantum prodere vati, 

Quantum scire licet," LXTOAK. Pharsalia, K, 176. 

" It is not lawful for the seer to impart; 
All that he knows," 


u Hoc tibi nobilitas potorit suocurroro amanti ; 
Nescit amor priscis cedero imagimbuH," 

PitDPBR'was. .Elegies, I., 5, SJ8. 

"Thy noble birth will aid thee not in love, 
Little recks love of thy forefathers' busts." 

"Hoc tumulum euro. Sopalit natura rolictos." 

MAECENAS, Quoted by tiewca, JKjtistolac t XC1L, 85, 
"Naught care I for a tomb, for Nature buries those who are loft/' 

" Nee unquam 
Publica privatao cossorunt commoda causao." 

C&ATOUNUS, l)e Laudibus StUickonu, /,, 208, 

" Ne'er has lie jnit tbe public wal Mi 
To work for his own beneiit." 

*'Heo unquam satis fida pofeontia, nU nimia osi" 

TACITUS. History, II,, 92. 
" There can never bo a complete confidence in a power which is exwaN 

* Nee vora 'virfcus, cum somol oxcidit, 
Ourat ropoai dotoMoribus," HOBAOW. Odes, IZ, 

"And genuine worth, expelled by foar, 
Returns not to the worthless alave*" 

" NOG vorbum verbo ourabis rodd0re Hdu& 

Iwtorpres." HOBA.OB. D& ArU Po6tica t 188* 

"Nor, bound too closely to the Grecian Muse, 
Translate the words whoso soul you should transfuse* "*~>(Uviiingfon*) 

"Nee yoro habore virtutom satin ost, quasi artom aliguam, nisi utare, 
Ktfii ars quidozn, quum ca non utaro, acicmtia tamon ip0a tonori 
potost, virtus in tinu sui tota ponita oet." 

1 CIOJBRO* 1)& Ityxtbticxt) 2. 9 2, ^ 

" It is not enough to possess virtue, w though it were an art, unit* HB we two 
it. For although, if you do not practise an art. you may yet retain it 
theoretically, the whole of virtue is centred in the exercise of virtue/ 1 

M> Neo vero me fugit, quam sit aoorhutn, parontum ncolera Hliorum 

poems ltd. 1 * OIOBEO, Ad JBrutwm, t t i%, %, 

'It does not escape me that it is a cruel thing for the child wi to HuflVr 
for their parents* misdeeds/' 

"Necvoro pietas ad versus deos, jaeo quanta Ms gratia deboatur, sine 
explication naturae intolligi potosfc.* 1 

OIOTOBQ* D^ ffMbu&i IIl n 22, 7S 

" It & not possible to understand the meaning of reverence for the gwi$ 
nor how groat a debt of gratitude wo owe them, unltUM we turn to 
nature for an explanation." 

**Noo voro suporstitiono tollonda religio tollitur. 

OIOBEO. ,D<s X)wintttiff}W) JJ, 72, 148. 
" We do not destroy religion by destroying supewtltion. 


"JSTec vixit male, qui natus moriensque fefellit." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 17, 10. 
"Life unnoticed is not lived amiss." (Oonington.) 

11 Nee voluptatem requirentes, nee fugientes laborem." 

GICBEO. De Pinibus, V., 20, 57. 
"Neither seeking pleasure nor avoiding toil." 

"Neoesse cst enim in immeBSum exeat oupiditas quae natural em 

modum transiliit." SBNBCA. Epistolae, XXXIX., 5. 

" Greed which has once overstepped natural limits is certain to proceed to 

"Necesse est faeere sumtum qui quaerifc lucrum." 

PLAUTUS. Asinaria, Act I., Sc. III., 65. (Ctorezto.) 

" He who'd seek for gain must be at some expense." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Ne dubites, qunm magna petis, impendere parva." 

DIONYSIUS OATO. Disticha de Moribm, J., 35. 
"Bo not hesitate over small disbursements when you are aiming 
at great results." 

" Necesse est multos timeat quern multi tlmenfc." 

LA.BBBIUS. JEx incertis fabulis, fragment III, (RMeck, Sc&wcae 

Eomanorum Poesis Fragmenta.) 
" He must perforce fear many whom many fear." 

" Multis torribilis oaveto multos." 

AUSOHIUS. Septem Sapientium Sententiae, Periander, 5. 
**If you are a terror to many, then beware of many." 

<c Multos timere dobet, quern multi timent." 

BAOOH. Qrnamenta ItationaUa, 32. 
" He of whom many are afraid ought to fear many." (Bacon*) 

"Necessitas ante rationem est: maxime inbello, quo raro permifctitur 

tempora eligere." 

QtriHT0s OuEMtrs, De Eebm @estis Alexandri Magni, FIJ., 7, 10. 
"Necessity is stronger than judgment; especially in war, where we are 
rarely permitted to select our opportunity." 

" Neoessitas fortiter ferre dooet, oonsuotudo facile." 

SBHBOA. De Tranquillilatc, Ammi, X, 1. 
"Necessity teaches us to bear misfortunes bravely; habit to bear them 

" Neoossitas non habot legem." 

LAHGH/ANJX Piers the Plowmcm (Sheafs ed,), Pass. XIV., 45, 
" Necessity has no law." 

"Necessitas plus posso quam piotas solot." 

SBSNBOA. Troades, 590. (Ulysses.) 
(t Necessity is stronger than loyalty." 

"Nefas nocere vol malo fratri puta." 

SBNBOA. Thmstes, 2l9.~-~(Satelks.) 
" Consider it a crime to injure a brother, even though he be unbrotherly." 


"NogHgore quid do so cjuisquo sentiat, nan solutn arrogantly oat, sod 

etiam omuino dissoluti." Qrowuo, Da OJficiis, X, 28, 99. 
*' To pay no attention to what m said of one, is a mark not of pride only, 
but of complete want of principle." 

"Nexxxinom oito laudavotia, nominoxn oito acousavoris : ornpr puta to 

oor&m diia testimoniuttx dicoro." SMNBJOA.* D& Morihittt, 76. 
" Be not too hasty cither with praise or blame j speak always m though 
you were grfing evidence before the judgment-seat of the god**/' 

u Nome ad id soro voait, undo nuaqu&m, 
Gum semel Tonils, potorit royerii.' 1 

SWNIOA. A&rcukf Wwrens, 809. (Chorus.) 
<( 'Tis ne'er too lato to reaoh the point from which, 
When ouco 'tiH reached, there ;an 1)0 BO return." 

"Nemo autom rogore potost, nisi qui et rogi," 

SJSNKOA. D& 1m, It, W t 4. 
f< Ko one can rule, who cannot also submit to authority." 

"Nome sooure praoost nisi qiil iibonter subosl" 

THOMAS 1 .KBHMS, DG Imitation Qhiisti, X, 20 t 2, 
"No one can safely be in authority who does not willingly submit 
to authority/ 1 

*' Homo doettis imqxi&m mufeationem oonEilii inoontanfcjam dixife OBBO." 

CtoBfto. Ad Atttem, X VL> 7, B, 
"No wise man ever called a change of plan incoTwiBtency." 

I ''Homo onim est tarn sonox, qnl so annum non putot posso rivor," 

Oicwuo. De Senoctitto, FIX, 34, 
" There is no one so old but thinks ho can live a year." 

*'JToino eaim potost persOBam dra forre." 

SIKWOA* D& Okmmtfa, X, 1, 6. 
"No one can wear a maak for very long." 

"Hemo est tarn forfeis, qiiin roi novitafco poHurbetur*" 

O^SAn. Ik Bdk QaWoo, 71, 89* 

"No one is so brave as not to be disconcerted by uuforrateon circum- 

** Major Ignotarum rrum est terror." 

Lovt, Hi^orm, XXFJJX, 44 
" Greater is our terror of the unknown/* 

11 Btiam fortes yiros aubitis terroxi/* 

TAOITOS, Anmls % XV^ 50. 
"Even brave men we dismayed by sudden 

u Nomo faoilo cum fotunft.o suae conditione oonoordafc/* 

Boteaus, De ConsaMiow PMlosojtfwe, $L f Prwa L 

" No one is perfectly satisfied with what fortune allota him/* 

"Nemo igikir vir rnagnus sine &liqiio itfflafcu diviuo un^uftra fuit" 

Orouo. ,De Na,lu%> Demm, IX, 60 ? 107. 
"Tlusre wj never a great man without some bmth of the 


" Nemo ilHo vitia ridet, neo corrumpere et corrumpi saoclum vocafrar." 

TACITUS. Germama, XIX. 

"No one there considers vice a thing to be laughed at, nor thinks that 
corrupting and being corrupted constitute a glorious age." 

" Nemo liber est qui corpori satvit" SENECA. JSpistolae, ZCIJ., 83. 
" No one is free who is a stare to the body." 

" Nemo malus felix." JUVBNAL. Satvres, IK, 8. 

"Peace visits not the guilty mind." 

"Nemo parinn diu vixit, qui virtutis perfoctae perfecfco fuaokus esfc 

momere." OIOBEO, Tusculanae Dis$utation&s, I., 46, 109. 
"No one has lived too short a life, who has faultlessly discharged the 
duties imposed by faultless virtue," 

"Nemo repente fuit turpissimus." JUVBKAIJ. Sa1Ar&s t !/, 83. 

"None become at once completely vile," (Gi/ord.) 

"Nemo secure loquitur, nisi <jui libenter tacet," 

THOMAS 1 KEMPIS. De Imitations Christi, I., 20, 2. 
"No one can talk without danger who is not ready also to be silent.'* 

"Nemo silens plactrit; arulti brevitate loqnendi.'' 

AUSOKIUS. Egistolae, ZXF., 44. 
" None by silence please j many by brevity." 

"Nemo solus satis sapifc." 

PLATTTUS. Miles G-kriosus, Act IIZ, Be. III., 12, 

"Two heads are better, as they say, than one.*' ($onndl Thornton,) 

"Nemo tarn divos hatmit fay etttes, 
Orastinum nt possit sibi pollicerl,'* 

SBOTOA. Thyestes, 619. (Chorm.) 

"No man has the gods so strongly on his side that he can promise himself 
a to-morrow." 

"Nemo tarn sonex est ufc improbe umim diom speret." 

SEKEOA. JSgistolae, XIL, 6. 
" No one is so old that he may not rightly hope to live one day more." 

"Nemo tarn timidus est ufcmalit semper pender quam semel cadere." 

SBNBOA. Epistolm^ ZZZZ., 8. 
" No one is so timid as not to prefer one fall to perpetual suspense." 

"Nemo unquam impennm flagitio qtiaesifciam bonis artibus exerouit." 

TACITTJS. History, I., 80. 

"Never yet has any on exercised for honourable purposes the power 
obtained by crime. " 

" Nemo unc^uam neque poeia negue orator fuit, qui quemqtiam meliorem 
wbifcrarotxir." OIOBBO. Aa Atticum, XIV,, 20, 3, 

There has never yet been either a poet or an orator who did not considei 
himself tKe j 


"Nequam illud verbum 'sfc * Bene volt,' nisi qui bene facit." 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, Act II. t Sc. IV., $Q.-(Stasimus.) 

" ' Best wishes ! ' what avails that phrase, unless 
Best services attend them?" (Bonnetl Thornton.} 

Dimnget infectumque reddet 

Quod fugiens semel hora vexit." HOKACE. Odes, III., 29, 6, 
" Nor cancel as a thing undone 

What once the flying hour has brought. '' 

"$Teque ego, Quirites, liortor, ut jam malitis cives vestros perperani, 
quam recte, feoisse ; sed ne, ignoscendo malis, bonos perditum 
eatis. Ad hoc, in republica, multo praestat benefioii quam 
maleficii immemorem esse." SALLUST. Jugurthdj ZXXJ, 

"I do not ask that you should prefer to see your fellow-citizens pursuing 
dishonest rather than honest courses : but that you should beware lest, 
by pardoning the criminal, you bring destruction upon the law-abiding, 
To this end it is far more advantageous to the community that you 
should be unmindful of services than of offences." 

" Keque enim est quisquam tarn mains, ut videri velit." 

QUIHTILIAIT. DG Institutione Oratoria, JIZ, 8, 44, 

if Ko one is wicked enough to wish to appear wicked." 

"ITecfue enim fas est homini ounctas divini operis maoMnas, yel 
ingenio comprenendere, vel explicare sermone." 

BOBTHIUS. De Consolatione Philosophies, IF., Prosa 6. 

f( Man is not permitted either to understand fully or to explain all the 
machinery by which God accomplishes his work." 

" Itfeque enim ita generati a natura sunras, ut ad ludum et jooum f acti 
esse yideamur ; sed ad sevaritatem potius, et ad quaadam studia 
graviora et majora." OIOBBO. De OfficUS) Z, 29, 103, 

" Mature has not, in man, produced a being apparently fitted only for 
sport and jest, but one destined for more serious things, for higher and 
nobler pursuits." 

" Neqiie enim lex aeqnior nil a est 
Quam necis artifices arte perire sua." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, I., 655, 

* There is no law more just than that which has ordained 
That who plots others death in his own toils shall die," 

"Necjue enim minus apud nos honestas, quam apud alios necessity 

valet." PLINY THE YOUNGEB. Epistolae, IF., 10. 

" Honour is with us as keen an incentive as necessity with others," 

"Heque enim potest cjuisquam nostrum subitp fingi, neque cujusquam 
repente vita mutari, aut natura convert!." 

OIOBBO. Pro Sulla, ZX"F., 69. 

** 3S"o one of us can suddenly assume a character, or instantly change iiia 
mode of life, or alter his nature." 


14 Neque enim quod quisque potest, id ei licet, nee si non obstatur, prop- 

terea etiam permittitur." QICBBQ. Philvppica, XIII., 6, 14. 
" It is not tlie case that whatever is possible to a man is also lawful, nor is 
a thing permitted simply because it is not forbidden." 

" Neque enim rectae voluntati serum est tempus ullum." 

QUINTILIAN. Do Institution Oratorio*, XII. , 1, 31. 
" It is never too late for good resolutions." 

" Neque enim soli judicant, qui maligne legunt." 

PLINY THB YOUNGEB. Epistolae, IX. t 38. 
" There are other judges besides those who take the hostile view." 

" Neque enim turpis mors forti viro potest accidere, neque immatura 
consular!, neque misera sapienti." 

In Catilinam, IF, 2, 3, 

"Death cannot be dishonourable to the brave man, or premature to him 
who has held high office, or lamentable to the philosopher." 

"Neque enim ullus alius disoordiarum solet esse exitus, inter claros 
et potentes viros, nisi aut universus interitus, aut victoris domi- 
natus, aut regnum." 

GICBBO, De Harmpicum Responses, XXV,, 54. 
"When men of eminence and power are driven to take up arms against 
each other, one of two things is certain to happen : either both parties 
are completely annihilated, or the victor becomes master and sovereign 
of the state." 

" Neque est omnino ars ulla, in qua omnia quae ilia arte effioi possint, 

a doctore tradantur." OIOBBO. De Oratore, II., 16, 69. 

"There is no art of which all the possibilities are capable of being im- 
parted by a teacher." 

"Neque est ullum amicitiae certius vinoulum, quam consensus et 
sooietas consiliorum et voluntatum." 

CIOBBO. Pro Plcvncio, II., 5, 

"There is no surer bond of friendship than an identity and community of 
ideas and tastes." 

* Neque imitare malos medicos, qui in alienis morbis profitentur tenere 
se medioinae scientiam, ipsi se curare non possunt." 

S. SULPICIUS. (Cicero, ad FamiUwes, IF., 5, 5.) 

"Bo not imitate those unskilful physicians who profess to possess the 
healing art in the diseases of others, but are unable to cure them- 

"Neque lao laoti magis est simile, quam ille ego similis est mei." 

PLAOTUS. Awvphitryo, Act II., Sc. I n 54. (Awvphitryo.) 
" One drop of milk is not more like another than that I 
Is like to me." (Bownell Thornton.) 

"Neque laus in copia neque oulpa in penuria consistit." 

" It is no credit to be rich and no disgrace to be poor." 

"Neque mala yel bona qnae vulgus P%^^ ^^ 7Xj ^ 
"Good and evil, again, are not what vulgar Pj^ 

"Neque me vixisse poenitet, quoniam ita ,vm ut non frustra , me 

natum existimem." CICEBO. .D* Senectute, ZXZTZ, 84. 

"I am not sorry to have lived, since my life has been such that I feel I was 
not horn in vain." 

" Neque praeterquam quas ipse amor molestias 
Habet addas : et illas quas habet recte feras." 

TERENCE. Etmuchus, Act I,, $0. I., 32. (Pflnn<5na) 

"Do not add to love 

More troubles than it has, and those it has 
Bear bravely." (George Golman.) 

"Necrae auidquara. Me vile nunc est, nisi mores mali." 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, Act L, Sc. I., 10. (Megaronides.) 
"There's nothing cheap or common here just now save evil living." 

"Neque semper arcmm 

Tendit Apollo." HOBAOB. Odes, JZ, 10, 19. 

" Not always does Apollo bend his bow." 

"Nervis alienis mobile lignum." HOEACE. Satires, II. , 7, 82. 

" A doll that moves when others pull the wires/' 

"Ifervos belli, pectmiam (largiri)." OICBBO. PMippica, 7., 2, 5. 
" Money, the sinews of war." 

"Nescia mens honainum fati sortisq.ue jfuturae, 
Bt servare modum, rebus sublata secundis." 

VIBGIL. JEneid, X, 501. 

"0 impotence of man's frail mind 
To fate and to the future blind, 
Presumptuous and o'erweening still 
When Fortune follows at its will ! "(Gonington*) 

"Nesclo qua natale sotan dulcedine captos 
Ducit, et non sinit esse sui." 

OVID. JEpistolae ex Panto, Z, 8, 35. 

**By some strange charm our native land doth hold 
0s captive, nor permits that we should e'er 
Forget her." 

" (Ibam foite Via Sacra, sicnt meus est mos) 
Kescio quid meditans nugarum, totus in illis." 

HOEACB. Satires, L, 9, 2. 
"Along the Sacred Eoad I strolled one day, 
Deep in some bagatelle (you know my way)." (Oonington.) 

" ISTescio quid profecto mihi animus praesagit mali," 

TEEEJTCE. Seautontimorummos, Act ZT., Sc. JZ, 7. (Glima.) 
" My mind forebodes I know not what of ill," (George Oolman.) 


"Nescire autem quid ante quam natus sis acciderit, id est semper esse 

puerum." OICEBO. Orator, XXXIV., 120. 

"To know nothing of what happened before you were born, is to remain 
for ever a child." 

" Nescire quaedam magna pars sapienfciae est.'* 

HUGO BE Q-EOOT (G-BOTius.) JSpigrams, Bk, I,, Erudita ignorantia, 

16, Amsterdam, 1670, #. 229. 
" Ignorance of certain subjects is a great part of wisdom." 

"Nescit enim simul incitata liberalitas stare, cujus pulchritudinem 

usus ipse commendat." PLINY THB YOUNGER, Epistolae, 7., 12. 
" Generosity once aroused cannot remain inactive, for it is a quality whose 
beauties are enhanced by its exercise." 

" Neu regie* foret ulla suis animantibus orba, 

Astra tenent coeleste solum. formaeque deorum, 

Gesserunt nitidis habitandae pisoibus undae, 

Terra feras cepit, volucres agitabilis aer. 

Sanctius his animal, mentisque capacius altae 

Deerat adhuc, et quod dominari in caetera posset. 

Natus homo est." OVID. Metamorphoses, I., 72. 

"Then, that no region of the universe 
Should void of life remain, the floor of heaven 
Was peopled with the stars and godlike forms, 
The seas became the abode of glittering fish, 
Earth took the beasts and mobile air the birds. 
A holier animal was wanting still 
With mind of wider grasp, and fit to rule 
The rest. Then man was born." 

41 Neutiquam officium liberi esse hominis puto. 
Gum is nihil promereat, postulare id gratiae apponi sibi." 

TBBENOE. Avidria, Act IT., 1, 
"It is, I think, scarce honesty in him 
To look for thanks who means no favour/ 1 (George Golman.) 


Posoes ante diem librum cum lumine ; si non 
Intendes animum studiis et rebus honestis, 

Jnvidia vel amore vigil torquebere." HOBAGH. JBjoistolae, J., 2, 34. 
" Unless you light your lamp ere dawn and read 
Some wholesome book that high resolves may breed, 
You'll find your sleep go from you, and will toss 
Upon your pillow, envious, lovesick, cross." (Oonington.) 

11 NiMl amori mjurium est." 

PLAUTUS. Cistellwrw, Act L t Sc. Z, 105. (Lena.) 
il There is naught will give offence to love." 

" Nihil autem potest esse diuturnum, cui non subest ratio : licet felicitas 

aspirare videatur, tamen ad ultimum temeritati non sumoit." 
QUINTUS OUBTIUS. De Rebm Gestis Alexandra Magm, IF., 14, 19. 
"Hothing can be long-lived which is not based on reason : though fortune 
may seem favourable, yet it will in the end leave overweening confidence 
In the lurch." 


" NiMI composifcum miraouli causa, verum attdita scriptaque senioribua 

tradam," TACITUS. Annals, XL, 27, 

"This is no story to excite wonder ; I do but relate what I have heard, and 
what our fathers have recorded. "(Qhurch and Brodribb.) 

"Mhil debet esse in philosophia comtnentitiis fabellis loci." 

GiOBEo. De Divwatione, II, 38, 80* 
"There should he no place in philosophy for fanciful stories," 

" Nihil decet invifca Minerva, ut aiunt, id est adversante et repugnante 

natura." CIOERO. De Officiis, I., 81, 110. 

" Nothing is becoming to us which is against the will of Minerva, as the 
saying is: that is to say, contrary to, or repugnant to, nature." 

"Nihil enim est tarn contrarium rationi et constantiae quam fortuna." 

CICERO. De Divinatione, II., 7, 18. 
"Nothing is so unreasonable and inconsistent as fortune." 

" Nihil enini honestum esse potest quod justitia vacat." 

GICEEO. De Officiis, I., 19, 62, 
" Eight cannot be where justice is not." 

"Nihil enim in. speciem fallacius est, quam prava religio," 

LIVY. Histories, XZ3OX, 16. 

" There is nothing that is more often clothed in an attractive garb than a 
false creed." 

1" Nihil enim pejus est iis, qtd paullum aliquid ultra primas litteraa 
piogressi, falsam sibi soientiae persuasionem induerunt." 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutione Oratoria, I., 1, 8. 
"There is nothing more detestable than a man who, because he has 
learned a little more than the alphabet, thinks that he has been 
initiated into the deepest secrets of science." 

"Nihil enim rerum ipsa natura voluit magnum effici cito." 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutione Oratoria, X, 3, 4, 
" Nature herself has never attempted to effect great changes rapidly." 

"Nihil enim semper floret, aetas succedit aetati." 

CICERO, PMUppica, JT., 15, 39. 
" Nothing flourishes for ever j each generation gives place to its successor." 

" Nihil esse tarn sanctum (dictitat) quod non violari, tam munitam 
quod non expugnari pecunia possit. 1 ' 

OICBBO. In Vwrem, L, 2, 4. 

" There is no sanctuary so holy that money cannot profane it, no fortress 
so strong that money cannot take it by storm." 

Parte beatmn." HOEACE. Odes, IL, 16, 27. 

" There's nothing that from every side is blest." 
* Nihil est aliud bene et beate vivere, nisi lioneste et reote vivere, 1 ' 

OIOBEO. Paradoxa, I,, 15. 

"To live well and happily is nothing else than to live honestly and up- 
rightly." J r 


"Nihil est, Antipho, 
Quin male narrando possit depravarier," 

TERENCE. Phormio, Act IF., 8c. IV. l5.(Geta.) 

" No tale's so good 
But in the telling you may spoil it, Antipho." 

"Nihil est autem tarn volucre quam maledictum: nihil facilius 
emittitur, niMl citius excipitur, nihil latins dissipatur." 

CIOBEO. Pro Plantio, XXIIL, 57. 

"There is nothing swifter than calumny; nothing is more easily set on 
foot, more quickly caught up, or more widely disseminated." 

"Nihil est enim aptius ad delectationem leotoris, quam temporum 
varietates, fortunaeque vicissitudines : quae etsi nobis optabiles 
in experiendo non fuerunt, in legendo tamen erunt jucundae. 
Habet enim praeteriti doloris secura recordatip delectationem." 

CICERO. Ad FamiUdres, V. , 12, 4. 

" There is nothing better calculated to delight yoiir reader than the vicis- 
situdes of fortune, and the changes which time brings with it : though, 
while we experienced them, they have seemed perhaps undesirable, 
yet we shall find pleasure in reading of them. It is delightful when 
in smooth water to recall the stormy times that are past." 

"Nihil est enim de quo minus dubitari possit, quam et honesta ex- 
petenda per se, et eodem modo turpia per se esse fugienda." 

CICERO. De Mnibus, III., 11, 38. 

" There is nothing about which we can have less doubt, than that good is 
to be sought for its own sake, and evil for its own sake to be avoided." 

"Nihil est enim tam insigne nee tarn ad diuturnitatem memoriae 
stabile, quam id in quo aliquid offenderis." 

OIOEEO. De Oratore^ Z, 28, 129. 

" Nothing attracts so much attention, or retains such a hold upon men's 
memories, as the occasion when you have made a mistake." 

"Nihil est enim tam miserable quam ex beato miser." 

CICEBO. De Pavtitione Oratorio,, XVIL, 6T. 
" Nothing is so pitiable as a poor man who has seen better days." 

" Nihil est enim tam molle, tam tenerum, tam aut fragile aut flexibile, 
quam voluntas erga nos, sensusque civium: qui non modo 
improbitati irasountur candidatorum, sed etiam in reote factis 
saepe fastidiunt." CICERO. Pro Milone, XVI., 42. 

" There is nothing so susceptible, so tender, so easily broken or bent, aa 
the goodwill and friendly disposition towards us of our fellow-citizens. 
Not only are they alienated by any want of uprightness on the part of 
those seeking their suffrages, but at times even they take exception to 
what has been rightly done. 

"Nihil est incertius vulgo, nihil obscurius voluntate hominum, nihil 
fallaoius ratione tota eomitiorum." 

CICERO. Pro Murena, XVIL, 36. 

"Nothing is more uncertain than the masses, nothing more difficult to 
gauge than the temper of the people, nothing more deceptive than the 
opinions of the electors." 


" Niiil est miserms quam animus hominis conscius, 
Sicut me habet." 

PLAUTUS. Mostellaria, Act Iff., Sc. I., 12. (Trario.) 
"Nothing so wretched as a guilty conscience, 
And such plagues me." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

"NiMl esfc miserum, nisi cum putes." 

BoJJTEius. D& Consolatione PMlosophiae, IT., Prosa 4. 

" Nothing is lamentable unless you think it so." 

"Nihil est, quod studio et benevolentia, vel amore potius, effici non 

possit." CICEBO. Ad Familiares, JIT., 9, 1. 

" There is nothing which cannot be accomplished by affection and kindli- 
ness, or perhaps, I should say, by love." 

"Isfihil est tarn fallax quam vita humana, niMl tarn insidiosuna: non 
mehercules quisquam illam accepisset, nisi daretur inscientibus." 
SBITECA. Ad Mar dam, de Consolatiow, XXIL, 3. 

" Nothing is more deceptive than human life, nothing more full of snares : 
it is a gift that none would ever have accepted, were it not that it is 
given to us when we are ignorant of its meaning." 

tarn incredibile quod non dicendo fiat probabile ; niKil tarn 
horridum, tam incnltum, quod non splendescat oratione et 
tanqnam excolatur." OIOEEO. Paradoxa, Proemium, 3. 

"There is nothing too incredible to be rendered probable by a skilful 
speaker; there is nothing so uncouth, nothing so unpolished, that 
eloquence cannot ennoble and refine it." 

"Nihil eat toto, quod perstet, in orbe. 
Cunota fluunt, onanisque vagans formatur imago." 

OVID, Metamorphoses, %V n 177. 
** There's nothing constant in the universe, 
All ebb and flow, and every shape that's born 
Bears in its womb the seeds of change." 

"NiMl in bello oporfeere contemni." 

COBNILIUB NBPOS. TJvrasybulus, 2. 
" Nothing in war is unimportant enough to be overlooked." 

"MM1 in discordiis civilibus festinatione tutius, ubi facto magis quana 
consulto opus est." TACITUS. History, L, 62. 

tc In civil strife, where action is more necessary than deliberation, nothing 
is safer than haste." (Church, md JBrodrwb.} 

" NiMl in htominum genere rarius perfecto oratore inveniri potest." 

CICEEO. De Oratore, L t 28, 128. 
" Nothing is more rarely found among men than a consummate orator." 

"NiMl magis aegris prodest quam ab eo curari a quo volunt." 

MABCUS SEHECA. Sxcerpta Coniroversiarum, IV. , 0. 
"Nothing helps the sick more than to be attended by the doctor of their 

"Nihil non aggressuros homines, si magna oonatia magaa praemia 

proponantur." LIVY. Histories, IF., 35. 

" There is nothing men will not attempt when great enterprises hold out 
the promise of great rewards." 


"Nihil peccat, nisi quod nihil peccat." 

PLINY THE YOUNGEE. Epistolae, IX, 26. 
" He has no faults, except that lie is faultless." 

"Nihil perpetuum, pauoa diuturna sunt." 

SENECA. Ad Potybium, de Comolatione t L t 1. 
" Nothing is everlasting, little even of long duration." 

"Nihil potest placere quod non decet." 

QuiNimiAN. De InsiAtuHone Oratoria, I., 11, 11. 
" Nothing can. be pleasing which is not also "becoming." 

"Nihil quicquam homlni tarn prosperum divinitus datum, quin ei 
tamen admixtum sit aliquid difficultatis, ut etiam in amplissima 
quaque laetitia subsit quaepiam vel parva quaerimonia, oonjuga- 
tione quadam mellis et fellis." APULBIUS. Florida, IF., 18. 

" Never have the gods bestowed on man prosperity so complete as not to 
be in combination with some degree of difficulty, so that beneath our 
keenest joys lurks some small discontent, a blending, as it were, of 
honey and gall." 

"Nihil rerurn mortalium tarn instabile ao fluxum est quam fama 
potentiae non sua vi nixa." TAOITUS, Annals, XIII. , 19. 

" Of all things human the most precarious and transitory is a reputation 
for power which has no strong support of its own." 

(Chwcli and JBrodribb.) 

"Nihil tarn aeque proderit quam qttiescere et minimum cum aliis 

loqui, plurimum secum." SENECA. JSyistolae, OF., 6. 

" There is nothing more salutary than quiescence, and little converse with 
others, much with oneself." 

"Nihil tarn difficile est quin quaerendo investigari possiet." 

TEBKNCE. Heautontwwrwnenos^ Act IV. > 2, 8. (Syrus.) 
"Nothing so difficult but may be won 
By industry," (George dolman.) 

* Nihil tarn utile est, ut in transitu prosit; distringit libroram 
multitude." SENECA, j&pistolae, II., 3. 

" There is nothing so useful that it will be of service to us in passing ; we 
are only distracted by a multitude of books." 

"Nihilne esse proprium cuiquam?' 1 

TERENCE, Andria; Act IF. , Sc. III., 1.- (My sis.) 
" Can we securely then count nothing ours ? "(George Colman.) 

"Nil aotum oredens, quum quid superesset agendum." 

LUCAN. PharsaUa, II., 657. 
" Thinking nought done, while aught remained undone." 

"Nil agit exemplum, litem quod lite resolvit." 

HOBACE. Satires, II,, 3, 103. 

"'Twill not do 

To jshut ime question up by opening two." (Conington.) 


" Nil agit qui diffidentem verbis solatur suis ; 
Is est anxious, qui in dubia re juvat, ubi re est opus.*' 

PLAUTXJS. JSgidicus, Act I., Sc. II. t 9. (Sfaatippocks.) 
" The man that comforts a desponding friend 
With words alone does nothing. He's a friend 
Indeed, who proves himself a friend in need." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Nil desperandum Teucxo duce et auspice Teucro." 

HOBACE. Odes, I., 7, 27. 

tl 'Tis Teucer leads, 'tis Teucer breathes the wind ; 

No more despair." (Conington.) 

"Nil dictu foedum, visuque haec limina tangat, 
Intra quae puer est." JXJVENAL. Satires, XIV. , 44. 

" Swift from the roof where youth, Fuscinus, dwell, 
Immodest sights, immodest sounds expel ; 
The place is sacred." (Gifford.) 

" Nil ego contulerim jucundo sanus amico." 

HOBACH. SatMres, L, 5, 44. 
"While sense abides, 
A Mend to me is worth the world besides." (Conington.) 

" Nil ego, quod nullo tempore laedat, amo." 

OVID. Amores, II. , 19, 8. 
" I lore not that which never gives me pain." 

" Nil erit ulterius, quod nostris moribus addat 
Posteritas : eadem cupient facientque minores. 
Omne in praecipiti vitium stetit." JUVENAL. Satires, J., 147. 

" Nothing is left, nothing, for future times, 
To add to the full catalogue of crimes ; 
The baffled sons must feel the same desires, 

And act the same mad follies as their sires. 
Vice has attained its zenith."- (Gfifford.) 

" Nil fuit unquam 

Sic impar sibi." HOBACE. Satires, I., 3, 18. 

"So strange a jumble ne'er was seen before." (Conington.) 

"Nil liabet infelix paupertas durius in se, 

Quam quod ridicules homines facit." JUVEKAL. Satwes, JJJ., 152. 
" Poverty, thy thousand ills combined 
Sink not so deep into the generous mind, 
As the contempt and laughter of mankind ! " (Q4/ord.) 

"Nil intentatum nostri liquere poetae." 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 285. 
" There is no theme our poets have not tried." 

" Nil intra est oleam, nil extra est in nuce duri." 

HOBACE. Epistolae, IL, 1, 81. 
" They may prove as well 
An olive has no stone, a nut no shelV- -i lonington.) 


" Nil mihi das vivas : dicis post fata daturum. 
Si non es stultus, scis, Maro, quid cupiam." 

MARTIAL, Epigrams, XL, 67, i. 

" Living you give me nought, but say you'll give when you are dead. 
If you're not foolish, Maro, sure, you know what I desire," 

"Nil mortalibus arduum est." HORACE. Odes, I., 3, 37. 

" Nought is there for man too high." (Convngton.) 

" Nil non mortale tenemus 
Pectoris exceptis ingeniique bonis. 
En ego, cum patria caream, vobisque, domoque, 

Raptaque sint, adimi quae potuere mihi, 

Ingenio tamen ipse meo comitorque fruorque j 

Caesar in hoc potuit juris habere nihil." 

OVID. Tristia, III., 7, 43. 

"All that we own is mortal, save what's good 
In heart and brain. Lo ! I have lost my friends, 
My home and country ; all that could be ta'en 
Has been rapt from me, yet my intellect 
Is still my own, my comrade and my joy- 
There even Csesar's might can naught avail." 

" Nil obstet tibi, dum ne sit te ditior alter." 

HORACE. Satires, L, 1, 40. 
"Nought can deter thee, while there lives 
A richer than thyself." 

" Nil opus invidia est ; procul absit gloria vulgi : 
Qui sapit, in tacito gaudeat ille sinu." 

TIBULLUS. Elegies, IV., 13, 7. 
"No envy I desire, and I scorn 
The plaudits of the mob : the wise is he 
Who, silent, locks his joy within his heart." 

"Nil prodest, quod non laedere possit idem. 
Igne quid utilius ? Si cjuis tamen urere teota 
Comparat, audaces instruit igne manus." 

OVID. Tristia, II., 266. 

"Nought aids which may not also injure us. 
Fire serves us well, but he who plots to burn 
His neighbour's roof-tree arms his hands with fire,*' 

" (Denique) nil soiri si quis putat, id quoque nesoit, 
An sciri possit, qui se nil scire fatetur." 

LUCBETIUS. De Berum Naiura, IV., 468. 
" Who thinks that nothing can be known, e'en knows not this, 
Whether it can be known or no, for he admits 
Tliat he knows nothing." 

"Nil sine magno 
Vita labore dedit mortalibus." HORACE. Satires, L, 9, 59. 

" In this world of ours 
The path to what we want ne'er runs on flowers." (Qonington.) 


"Nil super imperio moveor; speravimus ista, 
Dum fortuna fuit ; vincant quos vincere mavis." 

VIKGIL. Mneid,, X, 42. 

f Tis not for empire now I fear ; 
That was a hope which once was dear, 
But let it pass : our "blood is spilt, 
Yet give the victory where thou wilt." -(Oonington.) 

" Nil unquam invita donabis oonjuge ; vendes 
Hao obstante mail ; nihil, haec si nolet, emetur." 

JUVEHAL. Satires, VI. , 212. 

"N- Tight must be given, if she opposes ; nought, 
If she opposes, must be sold or bought" (Gfifwd*) 

"Nrmia est miseria, pulchrum esse hominem nimis." 

PLAUTTTS. Miles Gloriosus, ActL, Sc. I., 68. (Pyrgopolinices.) 

" What a plague it is to be too handsome." (Bonnell Thornton.} 

" Kimia est voluptas, si diu abfueris domo, 
Domum si redieris, si tibi nulla est aegritudo animo obviam," 

PLAUTUS. Sticks, Act IV., Sc. I., 18. (Epignomus.) 

"Well, I am now at home, 
And being so, one feels too great's the pleasure, 
When, after absence, one finds all things well." 

(JBonnell Thornton.) 

" Nimia illaeo licentia 
Profecto evadet in aliq[uod magnum malum.' 1 

TERENCE. AddqM, Act III., Sc. IF., 63. (Demea.) 

"Immoderate indulgence must produce 
Some terrible misfortune in the end/' (George Colman.) 

"Nimiram haec est ilia praestans et divina sapientia, et perceptas 
penitus et pertractatas res humanas habere; nihil admirari, 
cum acclderit; nihil, antequam evenerit, non evenire posse 
arbitrari." GICEEO. Tuseulanae Disputationes, III., 14, BO. 

"The highest, the divine wisdom consists in having investigated and 
mastered tie innermost nature of all that pertains to mankind; in 
being surprised at nothing which happens, and in believing, before the 
event, that everything is possible." 

*' Nil admirari, prope res est una, Numioi, 
Solaque, quae possit facere et servare beatum." 

HOBAOE. jEpistolae, I., 6, 1. 

"Not to admire, Numicius, is the best, 
The only way to make and keep men blest. "(Qoningfan,) 

" Nimirnm insanus paucis videatur, eo quod 
Maxima pars hominum morbo jactatur eodem." 

HORACE. Satires, II., 3, 120. 
"Few men can see much madness in his whim. 
Because the mass of mortals ail like him." (Oonington.) 


vv Nimiram sapere est abjectis ufcile nugis, 
Et tempestivum pueris concedere ludum." 

HOBACE. Epistolae, IT., 2, Ml. 
" Wise men betimes will bid adieu to toys. 
And give up idle games to idle boys." ((Jomngtm*) 

" Nimis vile J st virmm atque amor, 
Si ebrio atque amanti impune iacere, quod lubeat, licet." 
PLAUTUS. Aulul&ria, IV., 10, 

"Worthless indeed 
Are wine and love, if with impunity 
The drunkard and the lover work their will." 

"Nimium altercando veritas amittitur." PUBLILIUS SYBUS, 326. 
" In a heated argument we are apt to lose sight of the truth." 

"Nimium boni est, cui nihil eat malL" 

Fragment Invert., XX. 
<c He is too fortunate who has no misfortunes," 

" Nimium difficile 'st reperiri amioum, ita Tit nomen cluet, 
Cui tuam cum rem credideris, sine omni cura dormias." 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, III., 1, 19. (Stasimus.) 

" 'Tis very difficult to find a friend 
More than in name, to whom your near concerns 
Having entrusted, you may keep at ease." (Eonndl Thornton^) 

" Nimitim enim risua pretium est, si probitatis impendio coastat." 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutions Oratoria, 71., 3., 35. 
t( We pay too much for a laugh if it is at the expense of our honesty," 

*' Nisi carenti dolorlbus morbisqxie, vita ipsa poena foifc." 

PLINY THE EEDEB. Natural History, X2TFIII., 1. 
" life is in itself a punishment, save to the man who has neither sorrows 
nor ill-health." 

K Nisi forte rebus cunotis inest quidam velut orbis, ut quern ad modum 
temporum vices, ita morum vertantur ; nee omnia apud priorea 
meliora, sed nostra quoque aetas multa laudis et artium imitanda 
posteris tulit." TACITUS. Aimals, III., 55. 

11 Or possibly there is in all things a kind of cycle, and there may be moral 
revolutions just as there are changes of seasons. Nor was everything 
better in the past, but our own age too has produced many specimens 
of excellence and culture for posterity to imitate." 

(Ghwch and JBrodrM.) 

" Nisi tu illi drachmas fleveris argenteis, 
Quod tu istis lacrimis te probare postulas, 
Non pluris refert, quam si imbrem in cribrmn geras." 

PtAUTua. Pseudolus, Act Z, So. Z, 98. (Pseudokis,) 


You could weep silver drachmas in her lap, 
All you can do to endear you by your tears 
Would be but sending water in a sieve." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 


" Nisi utile est quod facimus, stulta est gloria. 
Nihil agere, quod non prosit, fabella admonet." 

PHIEDRUS. JPabUs, III., 17, 12. 
" Unless our deeds bear fruit, their fame's but foolishness - 
1 Do nothing or do good ' J s the burden of my tale." 

" Nobilis egnns umbra guoque virgae regitur : ignavus ne calcari guide m 

concitari potest." 

QUIETUS CUBTIUS. De Rebus Gestis Alexandri Magm, FIT., 4, 18* 
"A well-bred horse is controlled by the mere shadow of the whip ; a slug- 
gish one is not roused even by the spur.'* 

11 Kohilitas sola est et unica virtus." JUVESUL. Satires, VIII. , 20. 
st Virtue alone is true nobility." (GKford.) 

" Nbbis ad belli auxilium pro nomine tanto 
Exiguae vires." YiEaiL. JBDntid, 7IIJ., 472. 

"Although a mighty name he ours, 
Yet scanty are our martial powers." (Coning ton.) 

" Nobis cum semel ocoidit brevis lux, 
Kos est perpetua una dorniienda. " OATULLXTS. Carmina, K, 5, 

"When once the sun of our brief day has set. 
There follows but a night of endless sleep," 

'< Kobis non licet ease tarn disertis 

Qui Mxisas oolimus severiores." MARTIAL. Epigrams, IX. t 12, 16. 
" We may not strive for elegance 
Who cultivate a sterner Muse." 

" Koli adfeotare quod tibi non est datum, 
Delusa ne spes ad querelam recidat." 

PHAEDBUS. Pahles, 111., 18, 14. 
" Strive not to gain what not to thee is given ; 
Thus shalt thou ne'er complain of hopes betrayed, 1 ' 

u Koli homines blando nimium sermone probare; 
Vistula dulce canit, volucrem dum decipit auceps." 

DIONYSIUB GATO. Disticha de MoribuS) L t 27, 

" Trust not a man with too caressing tongue ; 
With sweet-toned pipe the fowler snares the bird," 

" Koli me tangere." THB VTJLGATB. St. Jokn> XX,, 17. 

"Touch me not." 

11 Nolo quod cupio statim tenere, 
Keo -victoria mi placet parata. " 

PBCCROSIUS AEBIMB. Satyricm, Ccvp. 15, 
"I do not care to gain at once what I desire, 
Kor is a victory sweet which costs me naught." 

" Kolo viram faoili redimit qui sanguine f amam ; 
Huno volo, laudari qm sine morte potest" 

MABTIAL. pigrcm&> I., 8 (9), 5. 
"Not him I love, who with his life's blood buys his fame, 
But him who living earns the meed of praise." 


" Nomen atque omen." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act IV., Sc. IV., 7$.-~~(Toxilus,) 
" An omen in the name." 

"Non aetate verum ingenio adipiscitur sapientia," 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, Act II., Sc. II. , &8.(PMlto.) 
" } Tis not by years that wisdom is acquired, 
But waits on disposition." (Eonndl Thornton.) 

*'Non alio faoinore clari homines, alio obscuri necantur." 

CICEEQ. Pro Milone, VIL, 17. 

tc We do not inflict the death penalty for one crime on men of note, and for 
another on men of no position." 

"Non amo nimium diligentes." 

SOIPIO AFBICANUS. (Cicero, De Oratore, II., 67, 272.) 
" I do not like people to be too assiduous." 

"Nocere saepe nimiam diligentiam." 

PLINY THE ELDEB. Natural History, ZZXF., 36, 10. 
"Too great assiduity is often harmful." 

"Non amo te, Sabidi, nee possum dioere <3.uare, 
Hoc tantmn possum dicere, nou amo te." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, I., 32 (33), 1. 
" I do not love thee, Dr. Fell, 
The reason why I cannot tell, 
But this alone I know full well, 
I do not love thee, Dr. Fell." (Tom Brown.) 

" Non bene conveniunt nee in una sede morantur 
Majestas efc amor." OVID. Metamorphoses, II. , 846. 

"There is no brotherhood 'twixt love and dignity, 
Nor can they share the same abode." 

"Non bene olet, qui bene semper olet." 

MAETIAL. Epigrams, IZ, 12, 4. 
" Who uses perfumes has good reasons for it." 

"Non cuivis homini contingit adire Corintlrum." 

HOBACB. Epistolae, I., 17, 36. 

" Corinth town is fair, 
But 'tis not every man that can get there." (Q&nington*) 

" Non damnatio sed causa nominem turpem faoit." 

SENEGA. De Moribus, 123. 
" It is not the condemnation but the crime that disgraces a man." 

" Non datur ad Musas currere lata via." 

PBOPEBTITJS. Elegies, IK, 1, 14 (III., 1, 14). 
" There is no royal road to poesy." 

"Non dolet Me, quisquis laudari, G-ellia, quaerit, 
Ille dolet vere, qui sine teste dolet. 1 ' 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, I., 33 (34), 3, 

** He grieves not much who grieves to merit praise; 
His grief is real who grieves in solitude/ 


" Non donras et fundus, non aeris acervus et auri 
Aegroto domini deduxit corpore febres, 

Non animo curas." HORACE. Epistolae, Z, 2, 47. 

" Not house or grounds, not heaps of brass and gold 
Will rid the frame of fever's heat and cold, 
Or cleanse the heart of care." (Gonington.) 

"Non eadem est aetas, non mens." HORACE. Egistolae, Z, 1, 4, 
" My-age, my mind, no longer are the same." 

" Non eadem ratio est sentire et demere morbos." 

OVID, JSpistolqe ex Pcnito, III., 9, 15. 
" To feel our ills is one thing, but to cure them 
Is different quite." 

"Non ego hoc ferrem calidus juventa 

Console Hanco." HORACE. Odes, III., 14, 27. 

" How had I fired in life's warm May, 

In Plancus' year ! "(Qonington.) 

" Non ego illam mihi dotem dnco esse, quae dos dicitur ; 
Sed pudicitiam et pudorem, et sedatum cupidinem, 
Deum metum, parentum araorem et cognatum conoordiam." 

PliAirTUS. AnyMfayo, Act II. , Sc. IZ, 209. (Alcwmena.) 
"I hold not that my portion which is called so, 
But honour, modesty, subdued desires, 
Fear of the gods, affection for my parents, 
And friendship with my kindred." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

"Non ego ventosae plebis suffragia Tenor _ 
Impensis cenarum et tritae mnnere vestis." 

HOBACE. JSpistolae, Z, 19, 37, 

, * f l stoop not, I, to catch the rabble's votes 

By cheap refreshments or by cast-off coats. "(Coning ton.) 

" Non enim gazae nejue consnlaris 
Sunnnovet liotor miseros tumultus 
Mentis efe ouras laqueata oircum 

Teota volantes." HORACE. Odes, IZ, 16, 9. 

" No pomp, no lictor clears the way 

'Mid rabble-routs of troublous feelings, 
Nor quells the cares that sport and play 
Bound gilded ceilings* "(Conington.) 

" Non enim hominnm interitu sententiae quoque ocoidunt, sed lucem 
auctoris fortasse desiderant." 

CICERO, De Natwa Deorum, Z, 5, 11. 

" A man's utterances dp not die with him, bnt they lose, perhaps, something 
of the brilliancy with which he endowed them." 

"Non enim nnmero haec judicantur, sed pondere." 

CICERO. De Officiis, IZ, 22, 79. 
" Not number but weight is our test in these matters." 

"Non enim omnis error stultitia est dieenda." 

CICERO. De Divinatione, IZ, 43, 90. 
" We must not say that every mistake is a foolish one," 


"Non. enim solum ipsa fortuna caeca est, sed eos etiam plerumque 
effieit caecos quos complexa est." 

CICBBO, De Amicitia>i XF,, 54. 

" Not only is fortune herself blind, but she generally blinds those on whom 
she bestows her favours." 

"Non enim tarn auctoritatis in disputando, qnam rationis momenta 

quaereada sunk" CICEBO. De Natwa Deorum, Z, 5, 10. 

" We should in discussion rather seek force of argument than of authority." 

(f Non enim temere nee forbuito sati eb oreati sumus." 

CIOEBO. Tusculanae Disputationes, X, 49, 118. 
" "We were not begotten and born for nothing, or haphazard. 1 ' 

"Non esse consuetudinem populi Romani, ullam accipere ab hoste 

annato conditionem." 

CJESAB. De Bella GalUco, V, t ^(QuAntus Cicero to the Nervii.) 
" It is not the custom of the Boman people to make any conditions with 
an enemy under arms," 

" Non est ad astra mollis e terris via.'* 

SEHECA. Hercules ffurens, 441. (Megwa.) 
" Not smooth the road that leads from earth to heaven." 

" Non est, crede miiu, sapientis dicere c Vivam ', 
Sera nimis vita est crastina ; vive hodie." 

MAETIAL. Epigrams, I., 15 (16), 11. 
*' No wisdom 'tis to say ' I'll soon begin to live *. 
'Tis late to live to-morrow ; live to-day." 

"Non est enim consilium in vulgo, non ratio, non discrimen, non 
diligentia : semperque sapientes ea <juae populus feoisset ferenda, 
non semper laudanda, dnxerunt." 

CICBBO. Pro Plancio, 17., 9. 

"The mob have no judgment, no discretion, no discrimination, no con- 
sistency ; and it has always been the opinion of men of sense that 
popular movements must be acquiesced in, but not always commended." 

*' Non est jocus ease malignum. 
Nunquani sunt grati, qui nocuere sales." 

SBFECA. Epigrams, F., 17. 
"Malice is not jest; 
There's nothing pleasing e'er in wit that stabs," 

" Non est paupertas, Nestor, habere nihil." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams i , XI., 32, 8, 
" It is not poverty to nothing have." 

" Non est vivere, sed valere, vita." MABTIAL. Epigrams, VL, 70, 15. 
" It is not life to live, but to be well." 

" Non exercitua neque tlxesauri praeaidia regni sunt, verum amici : qruos 
neque armis cogere, neque auro parare queas, oificio et fide 
pariuntur." SALLTJST. jPugurtha, JC. 

" Neither the army nor the treasury, but Mends, are the true supports of 
the throne; for friends cannot be collected by force of arms, nor 
purchased with money; they are the offspring of kindness and 


"Non exiguum temporis liabemus ; sed multa perdidimus." 

SENECA. De Brevitate Vitae, I,, 3. 
*' It is not that we have but little time, but that we have lost so much." 

"Non facile dijudicatur amor verus et rictus, nisi aliquod inoidat 
ejusmodi texnpus, ut, quasi aurum igni, sio benevolentia fidelia 
periculo aliquo perspici possit." 

CICERO. Ad Familiares, IX, 16, 2. 

" It is not easy to distinguish between true and false affection, unless there 
occur one of those crises in which, as gold is tried by fire, so a faithful 
friendship may be tested by danger." 

"Non facile solus serves quod multis placet." 

PuBi/iLitrs SYEUS, 336. 
" It is not easy to keep to yourself what many desire." 

<( Non facit nobilem atrium plenum fumosis imaginibus." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XLIV., 5. 

"It is not a gallery full of dusty family portraits that makes a man a 

14 Non faciunt meliorem equum aurei freni." 

SENECA. Epistolae, 2X1. , 6. 
" A gilded bit does not make a bad horse a good one." 

"Non fit sine periclo f acinus magnum et memorabile." 

TERENCE. Heautontwnorumenos, Act XL, Sc. IJJ., 73. (Syrus.) 
"No great and memorable deed is e'er 
Accomplished without danger." 

"Non fumum ex fulgore, sed ex fumo dare lucem 
Cogitat." HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 143. 

" Not smoke from fire his object is to bring ; 
But fire from smoke, a very different thing." (Gonington.) 

" Non idem semper dicere, sed idem semper spectare debemus." 

CICEBO. Ad Famiticvres, L, 9, 21. 

" We are not bound always to hold the same language, but we are bound 
to be constant in our aims." 

"Non ignara mali miseris succurrere disco." 

VIRGIL. 2Eneid t I., 630. 
" Myself not ignorant of woe, 
Compassion I have learnt to show." (Goninffton.) 

11 Non in Caesare tantum 
Nomen erat, nee fama ducis ; sed nescia virtus 
Stare loco, solusque pudor non vincere bello." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia> I., 143. 
" Not great in name alone, or warlike fame. 
Was Csesar ; but no rest his valour knew, 
And nothing, save defeat, he counted shame." 

"Non in man tantum aut in proeliis vir fortis apparet; exhibetur 
etiam in lectulo virtus." 

SEOTJCA. De Remediis Fortwitorum, 71., 1. 

"It is not only at sea or in battle that a man's bravery is displayed, 
courage is shown even in the bed-chamber." 


' Non ingenerantur homimbus mores tarn a stirpe generis ac semiuis 
quam ex iis rebus quae ab ipsa natura loci efc a vitae consuetu- 
dine suppeditantur, quibus alimur et vivimus." 

CICERO. De Lege Agraria, IL, 35, 95. 

" Character is not so much bora with us. as a consequence of heredity and 
descent, but is rather the growth of circumstances dependent on 
locality and habit, the circumstances of our life and development." 

u Non intelligunt homines, quam magnum veotigal sit parsimonia." 

CICEBO. Paradox^ VT., 3, 49. 
*' Men do not understand how valuable a possession is frugality." 

11 Non is solmn gratus debet esse qui acoepit beneficium, verum etiam 
is cui potestas accipiendi fuit." 

CICEBO. De ProvincOs Consukvribit$ t X7JI., 41. 
" G-ratitude should not be confined to him who has accepted a favour, but 
should be felt also by him who has had the opportunity of accepting," 

11 Non laudandns esfc, quoi credit plus qm audit, quam qui videt ; 
Non placet, cum illi plus laudant, qui audiunt, quam qui vident ; 
Pluris est oculatus testis urnis, quarn attriti decem. 
Qui audiunt, audita dicunt ; qui vident plane sciunt," 

PLATTTUS. Trucuhntus, Act II., Be. VL, 0. (Sfaatophanes.) 
"I don't commend the man, who rather trusts 
His ears than eyes. It discomposes me 
"When those are louder in their commendations, 
Who've only heard reports, than those who saw 
The deeds performed. And one eye-witness weighs 
More than ten hearsays. Seeing is believing 
All the world o'er." (Bennett Thornton.) 

" Non maxumas quae maxumae sunt interdum irae injurias 
IPaciunt ; nain saepe est, quibus in rebus alitis ne iratus quidem est, 
Quum de eadem causa est iracundus faotus inimicissimus." 

TBBENCB. Hecyra, Act III., Sc. L, 27.(Parmeno.) 
<( The greatest quarrels do not always rise 
From deepest injuries. We often see 
That which would never move another's spleen 
Bender the choleric your worst of foes." (George Oolman.) 

*' Lis minimis verbis interdum maxima crescit." 

DIONYSIUS CATO. Disticha de Moribus, ZT., 11. 
"Prom lightest words sometimes the direst quarrel springs." 

"Non metuit mortem, qui scit contemnere vitam." 

OATO. Disticha de Mvribus, IV. , 22. 

tl He fears not death who has learnt to despise life," 

" Non, mihi si linguae centum aint oraque centum, 
Ferrea vox, omnis soelerum oomprendere formas, 
Omnia poenarum perourrere nomina possim." 

MnM, T 7 !., 625. 

"No, had I e'en a hundred tongues, 
A hundred mouths, and iron lungs, 
Those types of guilt I could not show, 
Nor tell the forms of penal woe." ((Jowwgtm*) 



minus principi turpia sunt multa supplicia, quam medico multa 
funera." SENECA. De Clementia, I., 24, 1. 

"Many punishments are no less disgraceful to a prince, than many deaths 
to a doctor." 

'* Non missura cutem, nisi plena oraoris, hirudo." 

HORACE. De Arte Poetica* 476. 
"As leeches stick till they have sucked their fills." (Qonington.) 

"Non modo proditori, sed ne perfugae quidem locus in meis castris 

cuiquam fait." CICERO. In Verrem, II., 1, 38, 98. 

"Not only no traitor, but no deserter even, has ever found a place in my 

"Non nasci homini longe optimum esse (docuit); proximum autem, 
quam primum mori." 

CICEKO. Tuscultmae Disputationes, I., 4:8, 114. 
" He taught that far the happiest fate for a man was not to be born ; the 
next happiest to die very early." 

" Non nostrum inter vos tantas componere lites." 

VIRGIL. Mclogws, III., 108. 
" In quarrels such as these not ours to intervene." 

"Non omnia eadem aeque omnibus, here, suavia esse scito." 

PLAUTTJS. Asinaria, Act IIL, Sc, JJZ, 51. (Libarnw.) 
" All things are not alike pleasant to all." (JBonnell Thornton.) 

"Non omnia possumus omnes." VIBGIL. Eclogues, FIJI., 63. 

"Some limit must there be to all men's faculties." 

"Non omnibus aegris eadem auxilia conveniunt." 

CELSUS. De Medicina, IJZ, 1. 
"The same remedies do not suit every patient." 

"Non omnis aetas, Lyde, ludo convenit." 

PLAUTUS. BaccTMes t Act J., Sc. II., 21. (Pistoclenw.) 
'* Not every age is fit for childish sports." 

" Non omnis moriar, multaque pars mei 

Vitabit Libitinam." HOBACH. Odes, III, 30, 6. 

" I shall not wholly die ; large residue 

Shall 'scape the queen of funerals. "(Conington.) 

" Cum volet, ilia dies, quae nil nisi corporis hujus 
Jus habet, incerti spatium mihi finiat aevi : 
Parte tamen meliore mei super alta perennis 
Astra ferar, nomenque erit indelebile nostrum." 

OVID, Metamorphoses, ZF., 873. 
tf When the last day takes wing, and bears with it 
The worthless clay o'er which alone it rules, 
Then ends the span of my uncertain life : 
But high above the stars my nobler self 
Shall rise eternal, nor shall time efface 
My deathless name.'* 



"Non oportere quemquam a sermone principis tristem discedere 
(dicebat). TITUS. (Suetonius, FIZZ, 8.) 

" No one should ever go away sad from an audience with his sovereign." 

"Non parcit populis regnum breve/' STATIUS. Thebais, IL, 446. 
" A short reign brings no respite to the masses. w 

c * Non possideiitem multa vooaveria 

Recte beatum : rectius occupat 

Nomen beati, qui deorum 

Muneribus sapienter uti, 
Du.ram.que callet pauperism pati, 
Pej usque leto flagitium timet ; 
Non ille pro caris amiois 

Aut patria timidus perire." HOBACE. Odes, T7. t 9, 45. 

"The lord of boundless revenues 

Salute Mm mot as happy : no, 
Call him the happy, who can use 

The bounty that the gods bestow, 
Can bear the load of poverty, 

And tremble not at death, but sin ; 
No recreant he when called to die 

In cause of country or of ldn>" (Conington*) 

" Non rete accipitri tenditur, neque miluo, 
Qui male faciunt nobis : illis qui nihil faciunt tenditur." 

TBBBNCE. Phormio, Act IL, So. IL 3 W.~(Phormio.) 

"The net's not stretched to catch the hawk, 
Or kite, who do us wrong ; but laid for those, 
Who do us none at all," (George Caiman.) 

"Non satis est pulchra esse poemata ; dulcia sunto, 
Et quooumque volent animum auditoris agunfco." 

HOBACB. De Arte Poeiuw, 99. 

" Mere grace is not enough : a play should thrill 
The hearer's soul, and move it at its will."- (Conington.) 

"Non satis est puris versum perscribere verbis." 

HOBAOE. Satires, L t 4, 54. 

"'Tis not sufficient to combine 
Well-chosen words in a well-ordered line." (Conington.) 

"Non semper ea sunt quae videntur j deoipit 
Frons prima multos, rara mens intelligit 
Quod interiore condidit cura angulo." 

PHAEDBUS. Fables, IF., 2, 6, 

" Things are not always what they seem to us ; 
How many does the outward form deceive ! 
Bare is the mind that's skilled to understand 
What's carefully concealed behind the mask." 


" Non semper plaoidus perjuros ridet amantes 
Jupiter, et surda negligit aure preces." 

PJBOPEETIUS, Elegies, III., 7, 4=7 (II, 16, 47). 

** Not always does Jove calmly smile 
At lovers' perjuries, and to their prayers 
Turn a deaf ear." 

"Non sentire mala sua non est hominis et non ferre non est viri." 

SENECA. Ad Polylium, de Consolatione, XVII,, 2, 
" Not to feel one's misfortunes is not human, not to bear them is not manly.'* 

" Non sentiunt viri fortes in acie vulnera." 

CICERO. Tusculanae Disputationes, II., 24, 58. 
" In the stress of battle brave men do not feel their wounds." 

" Non, si male nunc, et olim 

Sic erit." HORACE. Odes, II., 10, 17. 

"Because to-day the Fates are stern, 
'Twill not be ever so." 

"Non sibi, sed domino gravis est, quae servit, egestas." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, III., 152. 
"Dangerous is servile poverty, 
Not to itself but to the lord it serves." 

" Non sum oocupatus \inquam amico operam dare." 

PI/ATJTUS. Mercator, Act II., Sc. II,, 2, 17. (Lysimacfaus,) 
"I've always leisure to assist ray friend." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

" Non sum (jualis eram bonae 
Sub regno Oinarae, " HOBACB. Odes t IV, , 1, 3. 

' ' Trust me, I am not the same 
As in the reign of Cinara, kind and fair." (Coning ton.) 

" Non Bunt longa, quibus nihil est quod demere possis ; 
Sed tu, Cosconi, disticha longa facis." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, II. , 77, 7. 
" No poem's too long from which you nought can take ; 
with you, Cosconius, e'en a distich's long." 

" Non tali auxilio nee def ensoribus istis 
Tempus eget." YisaiL. Mn&id } II,, 521, 

"Not such defenders, not such aid as this, 

The times demand.'* 

" Non tam bene cum rebus humanis agitur, ut meliora pluribus placeant ; 
argumerjium pessimi turba est." 

SENECA. De Vita Beata, II., 1. 

" Human afairs are not so well arranged that the wisest counsels find the 
most supporters ; the opinion of the mob is a worthless argument," 

" Non tam portas intrare patentes 

Quarn fregisse juvat." LUCAK. Pharsalia, II., 443. 

u Less it delights through op . ,__, 
Than first to break them down." 


" Non temerarium est, ubi dives blande appellat pauperem, 
Jam iUichomo aurum me scit nabere, eo me salutat blaadius." 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia, Act II., Sc. II., 7.- (3uclio.) 

" Tis not for nothing 

When a rich man speaks kindly to a poor one. 
Now, to be sure, he knows I have got money ; 
And therefore he's so wondrous complaisant/* 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Non tibi illud apparere, si sumas, potest ; 
Nisi tu immortal rere esse argentum tibi. 
Sero atque stulte, prius qtiod cautum oporttdt, 
Postquam comedifc rem post rationem putat." 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, Act II. , Sc. IF, 12. (Stasimus.) 

"You cannot eat your cake and have it too. 
Unless you think your money is immortal 
The fool too late, his substance eaten up. 
Beckons the cost." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

"Non tu corpus eras sine pectore." HOBACE. JSpistolae, /, 4, 6. 
"No brainless trunk is yours." (Gonington.) 

4t Non tu nunc hominum mores vides ? 
Quojusmodi Mo cum fama facile nubitur. 
Bum dos est, nullum vitium vitio vortitur." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act III., Sc. J,, 57. (Saturio.) 

"You don't observe the manners of the tunes 
Girls, of whatever character, get husbands 
Easily here,^-and so they have but money, 
All faults are overlooked." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Non tu scis, cum ex alto puteo sursum ad summum escenderis, 
Maximum perioulum inde esse, a summo ne xursum cadas ? " 

PLAUTUS. Miles Q-lorioBUSy Act IV., Sc. IF., 14. (Palaestrio.) 

(t Do you not know 

When from the bottom of a well you've mounted 
Up to the top, then there's the greatest danger, 
Lest from the brink you topple back again ? " 

(onneU TJwrnton.) 

" Non tutum est, q:uod ames, laudare sodali." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi t L t 741. 

" "Tis dangerous to praise aught that you love 
Before your boon companion." 

"Non ut diu vivamus curandum est, sed ut satis." 

SENECA. E^tolae, XGIIL, 2. 
" It should be our care not so much to live a long life as a satisfactory one." 

"Non, ut intelligere possit, sed, ne omnino possit non intelligere, 
curandum.' 7 

QUINTIXJAN. De Institutiow Oratorio,, VIII. , 2, 24. 

"It must be our effort, not so much to make ourselves intelligible, as, above 
all things, to avoid being misunderstood." 


" Non vacat exiguis rebus adesse Jovi." OVID. Tristia, IE, 216. 
" Jove has no leisure to attend to little things." 

u (Sed) non vidermzs, manticae quod in tergo est." 

CATULLUS. Carmina, XX. (XXIL), 21. 

"Nought see we of the wallet at our back." 

" Peras imposuit Jupiter nobis duas : 

Propriis repletam vitiis post tergum dedit, 
JUienis ante peotus suspendit gravem. 

Hao re videre nostra mala non possumns ; 
Alii simul delinquent, censores sumus." 

PHAEDBUS, Fables, 17., 10, 1. 

"Two sacks has Jove upon our shoulders placed : 
One hangs behind with our own vices filled, 
One, with our neighbours' weighted, on our breast. 
Thus our own failings are concealed from view ; 
Let others stumble, swift we criticise." 

" Aliena vitia in oculis habemus, a tergo nostra stint.*' 

SENECA. De Ira, II., 28, 8. 

"The vices of others we have before our eyes ; our own are behind 
our backs." 

" Ut nemo in sese tentat descendere ; nemo ; 
Sed praecedenti spectator mantica tergo." 

PERSIUS. Satires, IF., 23. 

"How few, alas, their proper faults explore ! 
While on his loaded back, who walks before, 
Each eye is fixed." (Gi/ord.) 

"Non vitae, sed scholae discinrus/' SENECA. Epistolae, GVI n 12, 
" We learn, unfortunately, the lessons not of life, but of the schools." 

"Nondum Justitiam facinus mortale fugarat ; 

Ultima de Superis ilia reliquit humum." OVID. Fasti, I., 249. 
" Nor yet was Justice banished by men's crimes ; 
She, last of all the immortals, left the earth.' 1 
"Nondum omnium dienim solem oocidisse." 

LIVY. Histories^ XXXIX., 26. 
" The sun has not yet set for all time," 

" Nos autem, ut ceteri alia oerta, alia incerta esse dicunt, sic ab his 
dissidentes alia probabilia, contra alia dicimus." 

CICEBO. De OfficUs, IL, 2, 7. 

"Where others say that some things are certain, others uncertain, we, 
differing from them, say that some things are probable, others 

"Nos duo turba sumus." OVID. Metamwphoses t I., 355, 

" We two are to ourselves a crowd," 


"Nos honmnculi indignamur, si quis nostrum interiit ant occisus est, 
quorum vita brevior esse delbet, quum 

Uno loco tot oppidum cadavera 
Projecta jacent?" 
S. SrjLPicius. (Cicero, ad Familiares, IK, 5, 4.) 

"What right have we mannikins to be indignant at the death of one 
amongst us, either in his bed or on the battlefield, we whose life should 
of right be shorter, when 

The corpses of full many a town 

Lie prostrate on one site ? " 

" NOB. indignenmr mortalia corpora solvi, 
Oernimus exemplis, oppida posse mori." 

BUTILIUS NUMATIANUS. De Reditu Buo, I., 413. 

" Why chafe we at the loosing of those bonds 
Which bind the bodies and the souls of men, 
When we have proof that cities too may die ? " 

"Nos numerus sumus et fruges consumere nati." 

HOEA.GB. Epistolae, L, 2, 27. 
"But what are we ? a mere consuming class, 
Just fit for counting roughly in the mass." (Coningtori). 

" Nos omnes, qulbus est alicunde ali^uis objectus labos, 
Omne quod est interea tempus, prius quam id rescitum est, lucro est.* 
TEEBNCE. Hecyra, Act JIT., Sc. I., Q.(PampMlu$ 

" For when 

Mischance befalls us, all the interval 
Between its happening, and our knowledge of it. 
May be esteemed clear gain." (George Caiman.) 

"Nosse velint omnes, mercedem solvere nemo." 

JUVENAL. Satires, FIT., 157. 
"All wish to know, but none the price will y>&y"-( 

14 Nosiser ille Ennius sanctos appellat poetas, quod quasi deorum aliquo 
dono atgue munere commendati nobis esse videantur. " 

OICEEO. Pro ArcMa, VIII., 18. 

" Our Ennius calls poets holy, because they seem to bring us as credentials 
a certain Divine gift." 

" Nosti mores mulierum ; 
Dum moliuntur, dum comuntnr, annus est.' 7 

TBBENCE. Heautontimorumenos, Act II., Sc. II., 10. (Clitvpho.) 

" You know the ways of women ; to set off 
And trick their persons out requires an age." (George Golman.) 

*' Nostra autem respublica non unius esset ingenio, sed multorum, nee 
una hominis vita, sed aliquot constituta se'culis et aetatibus." 
OIOEEO. De RepubUca, II., 1, 2. 

** Our state did not spring from the brain of one man, but of many ; nor 
was it consolidated in a lifetime, but in the course of generations and 




" Nostra sine auxilio fugiunt bona. Carpite florem, 
Qui nisi carptus erit, turpiter ipse cadet." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, IIL, 179. 

" Our blessings flee unaided. Pluck the flower, 
For if you pluck it not, 'twill fade and fall," 

" Hostrapte culpa facimiis, ut malos expediat esse, 
Dum mmium dici nos bonos studemus et benignos. 
Ifca fugias ne praeter casam, quod aiunt." 

TBEBHCB. PJiorwio, Act V., Sc II., 1. (DemipJio.) 

" 'TIs our owa fault tliat we encourage rogues, 
By overstraining the due character 
Of honesty and generosity. 
'Shoot not beyond the mark/ the proverb goes." 

(George Golman.) 

" Nota mala res optuma *st." 

PLAUTUS. Triniimmus^ Act I., Sc. IT., 25. (Megaronides.) 
" The evil that we know is best." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

u Notissimum qnodque malum, maxime tolerabile." 

LIVY. Histories, XXIII. , 3. 
" Those ills are easiest to bear with which we are most familiar." 

"Notatio naturae, et animadversio peperit artem." 

CICEEO. Orator, LV. t 183. 
" Art is born of the observation and investigation of nature." 

ego amantium animtim; advertunt graviter quae non censeas." 
TBRENOE. Heautontimorumenos, Act IIL, Sc, III, , 9. (Chr&mes.) 

"I know the ways 

Of lovers ; they oft take offence at things 
You dream not of "(George Golman.) 

" Novi ego ingeniuin viri 
Indocile : fleet! non potest, frangi potest." 

SENECA. Thyestes, 

"I know the stubborn temper of the man ; 

He may be broken but can ne'er be bent. 

" Noyi ingeninm mnliernm : 
Noltint nbi velis ; libi nolis cupiutiii tiltro." 

TBBENOB. EmucMs, Act 17., So, VII. , 42. (Qnatho.) 

" I know 

The ways of women. When you will, they won't, 
And when you won't, they're dying for you." (George Caiman.) 

1 * Npvo modo tu, homo, amas ; si quidem te quidquam, quod f axis, pudet, 
Nihil amas ; umbra es amantum magis, quam amator, Pleusides." 
PLAUTUS. Miles 0-loriosus, Act IIL, Sc, L, 30, (Pervplectomenes.) 
"You are a lover, man, of a new mode, 
That you can blush at anything you do. 
Go, go, you nothing love. A lover ? no, 
The semblance you, and shadow of a lover/' 

--(JBonnell Thornton.) 


" Nudo detrahere vestixnenta me jubes. " 

PDATJTXJS. Asww&m, AcsRZy Sc. I., l$.(Libanw.) 
"You order me to strip the clolhes from a naked man." 

" Nudum hominem pxinrom malar "Natura pyofudit ; 
Insuper excruciat, niyeis qiium dentibus mrnaat." 

SiEraus SAJMomcus. D& Medecina, 1038. 
"Naked is man of Mother Natures ]>orn; 
But soon she tortures Mm, when with white teeth 
She arms Mm." 

" Nudum latro transmlttit. Efci&ra in oh ASS* via pauperi pax est/' 

SS-TOCA. fiptetolae, 217., 9. 

"The footpad lets the beggar pass "by. F ren when the highway is in the 
hands of brigands, there is no danger to tke poor man." 

" Cantabit vaouus corajoi latrone viator." 

JUVENAL. SMres, X, 22. 
" Void of care the beggar trips along, 
And, in the spoiler's presence* trolls his song/' (Giford.) 

" Nudus amor formae non amafc artificem."' 

BEOEERTIUS. Elegies 1 1. , 2, 8. 

c< Naked lop-6 
Loves not the "bea.uty that is due to art." 

" Num quis, q[uod bonus vir as-set, gratias. -diis egit unquain ? At quod 
dives, quod honoratus, quod incolinaxis, 3 " 

CICBEO. De Natora Deorum, IIZ, 36, 87. 

' ' Who was ever known, to thanl the gods for virtue ? But for wealth, for 
honour, for safety, many/* 

" Nxtm tibi cum fauces urit satis, aurea gmaeils 
Pooula ? " KcmcE. Satires, I., 2, 114. 

"Surely you do not *ts3c to drink front golden cups, 
When you're half dead with thirst 1" 

" Nulla aconifca M"buntur 
Fictilibus." IOFBNAL. Satires, X. t 25. 

"Kone from earthen bowls deatruetioa aip. >3> (Gti/ord*) 
"Nulla dies adeo est australibus huonida aimbis, 

Isfon interraissis ut fluat imber a^uis, 
Non sterilis locus ullus ita. est, ut non. sits m illo 

Mixta fere duris utilia herl>a mlaia. 
Nil adeo fortuna gravis miseral)il& fecit, 
Ut minuant nulla gaudia parts malum ,** 

OVID, frpfatolae ex Ponto, J7., 4, 1. 
" The south wind ne'er so fast the isdn. clouds brings, 
That there's no glimpse of sunsMae 'twixt the showers. 
Ko land's so barren tkat we may aot find 
Some useful herb amidst the brambles hidden, 
No lot has fortune so unhappy ma,(3e a 
But some joy's left to ease the stmgofpain." 

"Nulla est igitur ezcusatio peccati, si aamcd causa peccaveris." 

GIOBBO, De Amicitia, -XX, S7. 
** It is no excuse for sin that we sinned for a Mend's sake/' 


" Nulla est tarn facilis res, quin difficilis siet, 
Quum invitus facias." 

TEKEHCE. Heautontimorumenos, Act JF, Sc. FI., 1. (Clifypho.) 
" Nothing so easy in itself, but when 
Performed against one's will grows difficult." (George Golman.) 

" Nulla est tarn stulta oivitas, quae non injuste imperare malit, quam 

servire juste." CIOEBO. De RepuUica, III., 18, 28. 

"There is no community so foolish as not to prefer unlawful dominion 
to lawful servitude." 

" Nulla est voluptas navitis, Messenio, 
Major, meo animo. quam quom ex alto prooul 
Terram conspiciunt." 

PLATOUS. Memaechmi, Act IT., Sc. Z, l,(Menaeclwm$ Sosicles.) 
"No greater joy have voyagers, Messenio, 
Than from the deep far off to spy out land." 

(JBonnell Thornton.) 

" Nulla fere causa est in qua non femina litem 
Moverit." JUVENAL. Satires, VI. , 242. 

"There's scarce a case comes on but you shall find 
A woman's at the bottom." 

" Nulla fides regni sooiis, omnisque potestas 
Impatiens consortis erit." LUCAN. Pharsalia, L t 92. 

" 'Mongst those who share a throne no loyalty can be. 
Dominion's aye impatient of a consort." 

" Nulla mjuria est quae in volentem fiat.*' 

ULPIAKUS. (Carpus Jwis CiviUs Romam, Digesta, Lib. ZLFII., 

Tit. X., 1., 5.) 
" That is no injury which is done to a willing person." 

(Generally quoted, " Volenti non fit injuria".) 

" Nulla juventutis est spes ; sese omnes amant." 

PLAXJTUS. Captvui, Act I., Sc. II. t l$.(Ergasilu$,) 
" Young fellows of this age are all self-lovers ; 
I have no hopes of 'vm."~(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Nulla lex satis commoda omnibus est: id modo quaeritur, si major! 

parti et in summam prodest." LIVY. Histories, ZZZIF., 3. 
" No law can possibly meet the convenience of every one : we must bo 
satisfied if it be beneficial on the whole and to the majority." 

" Nulla reparabilis arte 

Laesa pudioitia est. Deperit ilia semel." OVID. Heroides, F., 101. 
*' A stain on chastity no art can wash away ; 
It dies to live no more." 

"Nulla res efficacius multitudinem regit, quam superstitio: alioquin 
impotens, saeva, mutabilis, ubi vana religione oapta eat, melius 
vatibus quam ducibus suis parel" 

QUINTUS CUETITO. De Rebus Gestis Alevandri frfagm, IF., 10, 7. 
" Nothing has more effect upon the mob than superstition : at other times 
feeble, cruel, inconstant, once it falls under the spell of some ground- 
less belief, it obeys its priests more willingly than its leaders," 


" Nulla sancta societas 
Nee fides regni est. " 

ENNIUS. (Quoted "by Cicero, de Officiis, I., 8, 26.) 
"There is no holy bond, and no fidelity 
'Twixt those who share a throne." 

" NuIIa sors longa est ; dolor ao voluptas 
Invicem oedunt ; brevior voluptas." 

SENECA. Thyestes, 596. (Chorus.) 
"Nought is allotted us for long ; pleasure and pain 
In turn succeed each other, but 'tis pleasure 
That swiftest flees." 

" Nulla taberna meos habeat, nee pila, libellos 
Queis manus insudet vulgi, Hermogenisque Tigelli ; 
Nee recitem qmcquam, nisi amicis, idque coactus, 
Non ubivis, eoramve qtiibuslibet." HOBACE. Satires, I"., 4, 71. 
"No books of mine on stall or counter stand, 
To tempt Tigellus or some clammier hand, 
Nor read I save to Mends, and that when pressed, 
Not to chance auditor, or casual guest." (Conington,) 

" Nulla unq[uam de raorte hominis cunctatio longa est. 
demens, ita servus homo est ? Nil f eoerit, esto ; 
Hoe volo, sic jubeo, sit pro ratione voluntas." 

JUVENAL. Satires, VI, , 221. 
" When the life of man is in debate, 
No time can be too long, no care too great ; 
Hear all, weigh all with caution, I advise. 
' Thou sniveller ! is a slave a man ? ' she cries. 
1 He's innocent, be't so : 'tis my command, 
My will ; let that, sir, for a reason stand.' " ((tt/ord.) f 

" Nullae sunt occultiores insidiae, o^uam eae quae latent in simulations 
officii aut in aliquo necessitudinis nomine." 

OICBBO. In Verrem, IZ, 1, 15, 39. 

" A conspiracy is never more difficult of detection than when it is concealed 
under a pretence of duty, or some alleged necessity." 

"Nullam ego rem citiorem apud homines ease quam famam reor." 

Pr/AUT0s. Fragment. 
"There's nothing among men more swift, methinks, than rumour." 

"Nnllam invenies quae parcat amanti." 

JuvHHAii. Satires, VL, 208. 
" To a fond spouse a wife no mercy shows." (Giford.) 

11 Nullam rem e nihilo gigiii divinitus tmc[tiam." 

LUCBETIUS. De Rerum Natura, J., 151. 
"Nothing the gods have e'er produced from nothingness." 

"Null! ad aliena respicienti sua placent." 

SENECA. De Ira, III., 31, 1. 

"No one is pleased with what he has, when he looks round at the posses 
sions of others." 

" Nulli est homini perpetuum bonum." 

PLATJTUS. Curculio, Act I., Sc. III., 33. (Planesium.) 
" No blessing lasts for ever," (JBonnett Thornton,} 


"Nulli fortnna tarn dedita est, ut multa temptanti ubique respondeat." 

SENECA. De Ira, JII., 6, 5. 

" To no one is fortune so enslaved that she will always answer to his prayers 
if lie attempts too much," 

" Nulli secundus." APXJLEIUS. Florida, I., 9, 32. 

''Second to none.'* 

" Nullius addictus jurare in verba magistri, 
Quo m ounque rapit tempestas, deferor hospes." 

HOEACE. 33pistolae> I., 1, 14. 

"I've taken no man's shilling ; none 
Of all your fathers owns me for his son ; 
Just where the weather drives me, I invite 
Myself to take up quarters for the night." (Gonington.} 

" Nulliua boni sine sooio jucunda possessio eat." 

SENEGA. Epistolae, VI. , 4. 

"There is no pleasure in the possession of any blessing unless we share it 
with another." 

" Nullras exitium patitur Natura videri." 

LTJOBBTITJS. De R&rum Nafavra, J., 218. 
ff There is no place in nature for extinction.' 1 

" Nttllo fata loco possis excludere : quum Mors 
Yenerit in medio, Tibure Sardinia est." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, 17., 60, 5. 
(t Go where you will, you cannot shut 
The door on Fate ; when Death draws nigh, 
Then far Sardinia is as near 
As Tibur." 

"Nullurn ad nooendum tempus angustum est malis." 

SBNEOA. Medea, 292. (Creon.) 
" No time is too short for the evil-disposed to work their wicked will." 

"Hullum bellum suscipi a civitate optima, nisi aut pro fide aut pro 

salute." OIOEEO. De EepulUca, III., 23, 34. 

f l War should only^ be undertaken by a highly civilised state to preserve 
either its religion, or its existence." 

* f Kullmn beneficium esse duco id, quod cui facias non placet." 

Pr*ATTTtrs. Triwummus, Act III,, Sc, III., 12. (Lesbomcus*) 

" Kought can I deem 
A benefit, if it displeases him 
On whom it is bestowed. "(Bonndl Thornton,} 

' Nullnm enim orBcium referenda gratia magis necessarium est. n 

CICERO. De Offi&As, I., 15, 47. 
"There is no duty more obligatory than the repayment of a kindness." 

" (Dicere enim solebat) nullum esse librum tarn malum, ut non aliq^ua 
parte prodesset." 
PLINY THE YotrNGER. Epistolae, III., 5. (A saying of Pliny 

the Elder.} 
"No book is so bad but benefit may be derived from some part of it." 


"(Ex quo intelligi potest) Nullum esse imperium tufcum, nisi bene- 

volentia munitum." CORNELIUS NEPOS. Dion, 5. 

"No sovereignty is secure unless safeguarded by affection." 

" Nullum eat jam dictum quod non dictum sit prius." 

TERENCE. Eunuchus, Prologue, 4L 
"Nothing's said now but has been said before." [George Colman,} 

" Nullum magnum ingenium sine mixtura dementiae fait." 

SENECA. De Tranguillitate Anwii, XVIL, 10. 
"No great genius was ever without some admixture of madness." 

"Nullum majus boni imperil instrumentum quam bonos amicos esse." 

TACITUS. History, IF., 7. 

" There can be no more effectual instrument of good government than good 
friends." (Ghwch and JBrodnbb.) 

" Nullum numen habes, si sit prudentia ; nos te 
Nos faoimus, Eortuna, deam, coeloque locamus." 

JUVBNAL. Satires, X. t 365. (Of. XIV., 815.) 

" We should see, 

If wise, Fortune, nought divine in thee : 
But we have deified a name alone. 
And fixed in heaven thy visionary throne." (Oiford.) 

" Nullum quod tetigit non ornavit." 

DE. JOHNSON. Epitaph on Goldsmith. (BoswelVs Life of Johnson, 

Fitzgerald's ed., 1888, Vol. H.,p. 153.) 
"He touched nothing which he did not adorn/' 

"Nullum scelus rationem habet." LIVY. Histories, XXVIIL, 28. 
"No crime can ever be defended on rational grounds." 

"Nullus argento color eat avaris 

Abdito terris." HORACE. Odes, IL, 2, 1. 

"The silver, Sallust, shows not fair 
While buried in the greedy mine." Conmgton.) 

14 Nullus cunctationis locus est in eo consilio quod non potest laudari 
nisi peractum." TACITUS. History, J., 38, 

"There is no room for delay in a business which can only be approved 
when it is done." (Ghwrch and Brodnbb.) 

11 Nullus dolor est quern non longinquitas temporis minuat et molliat. 
Hoc te exspectare tempus tibi turpe est ac non ei rei sapientia 
tua te occurrere." 

S. SULPIOIUS. (Cicero, ad Famttiares, IV., 5, 6.) 
"There is no grief so bitter as not to be diminished and assuaged by lapse 
of time. But it would be unworthy of you to wait thus for time, 
instead of calling upon philosophy to aid you." 

" Numerantur enim sententiae, non ponderantur ; nee aliud in publico 
consilio potest fieri; in quo nihil est tarn inaequale, quam 
aequalitas ipsa." PLINY THE YOUNO-BE. flpistolae, II,, 12, 
"Votes are counted, not weighed; the only possible course in a publi 
assembly, where nothing is so unequal as equality itself." 


"Numero dens impare gaudet." 

YIBGIL, Eclogues, VIIL, 75 (also " Ciris," 373). 
"Fortune loves the odd numbers." 

" Nuno adhibe puro 

Pectore verba, puer ; nunc te melioribus offer ; 
Quo semel est imbtita recens, servabit odorem 
Testa din." HOBACE. Epistolae, L, 2, 67. 

"Now, while your system's plastic, ope each pore ; 
Now seek wise friends, and drink in all their lore ; 
The smell that's first imparted will adhere 
To seasoned jars through many an after year/' (Conington.) 

" Nunc ego verum illud verbum esse experior vetus : 
Aliquid mali esse propter vicinum malum," 

PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act 17., Sc. IV., 31. (Lysimachus.) 
" "Ks an old saying, and, I find, a true one. 
That a bad neighbour brings bad fortune with him." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 
" Nuno est bibendum, mine pede libero 

Pulsanda tellus." HOEAOB. Odes, L, 37, 1. 

" Now drink we deep 2 now featly tread 
A measure." -(Qomngton.) 

."ITunc est mens adducta tna, mea Lesbia, cnlpa, 

Ato^iie ita se offrcio perdidit ipsa pio, 
Ut jam nee bene velle queam tibi, si optima fias, 
Nee desistere amare, omnia si facias." 

"Thy faults, my Lesbia, have such charm for me, 
So far in love of thee I've lost myself, 
Wert thou a saint, I could not wish thee well, 
Nor cease to worship thee whate'er thy sins." 

" Nuno est profeoto, iaterfici, cum perpeti me possum, 
3tfe hoc gaudium contaminet vita aegritudine alio^ua. " 

TBBENCB. Eunuchus, Act III., Sc. V,, 3, (Chaerea.) 

" 'Tis now the very time 
When I could suffer to be put to death, 
Lest not another transport like to this 
Eemain in life to come." (George Golman.) 

" (Et) Nuno onmis ager, nnnc omnis partuxit arbos ; 
Nunc frondent silvae ; rnmo formosissimus armus." 

YIBG-IL. Eclogtm, III., 56. 
"Now every field, now every tree brings forth, 
And now the woods put on their leafy garb j 
Now is the year most fair." 

** Kuno patimur longae paois mala, saevior armis 
Luxuria incubuit, victumque nloisoitur orbem." 

JUVENAL. Satires, VL, 292. 
"Now all the evils of long peace are ours ; 
Luxury, more terrible than hostile powers, 
Her baleful influence wide around has hurled, 
And well avenged the subjugated world." (Gi/ord f ) 


"Nunc vero nee locus tibi ullus duloior esse debet patria; nee earn 
diligere minus debes, quod deformior est, sed miserari potius." 
CICBBO. Ad Familiares, IV., 9, 3. 

"No place should now be sweeter to you than your fatherland, nor should 
you love it less, but rather pity it more, because of its deformities." 

"Nunquam aliud natura, aliud sapientia dicit." 

JUVEHAL. Satires, XIV. , 321. 
" Nature and Wisdom never are at strife." (GH/ord.) 

"Nunquam desunt consulta duobus." 

SILIUS ITALIGUS, Punica, XV., 351 
"Where two take counsel there'll be no Jack of plans." 

"Nunquam erit alienis gravis, qui suis se concinnat levem," 

PLAUTUS. Trinummus, Act III., Sc. II., 58. (Lesbonicus.) 
"Who bears him gently to his own relations 
Will ne'er show hard to others," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

"Nunquam est fidelis cum potente societas." 

PHAEDRUS. Fables, I., 1. 
" Trust not too far the alliance of the strong." 

" Nunquam est ille miser, cui facile est mori." 

SENECA. Hercules Oetaeus, III. -(Chorus.) 
" He's ne'er unhappy to whom death is easy." 

"Nunquam imperator ita paci credit, ut non se praeparet bello." 

SENECA. De Vita Beata, XXVI., 2. 
"No ruler can be so confident of peace as to neglect to prepare for war." 

" Qui desiderat pacem, praeparet bellum." 

VBGBTIUS, De Re MiUta/ri, IIL> Prologue. 
"Let him who desires peace prepare for war." 

"Nunquam, inquit, sapiens irascitur." 

GICBBO. Pro Murena, XXX., 62. 

"The wise man never loses Ms temper." 

"Nunquam irasci desinet sapiens, si semel coeperit; omnia sceleribus 
ao vitiis plena sunt." SENECA. De Ira, II. , 9. 

"The sage will never cease from anger, if once he gives way to it; for 
everything round him is overflowing with vice and crime." 

11 Nunquam ita quisquam bene subducta ratione ad vitam fuit, 
Quin res, aetas, usus, semper aliqmd adportet novi, 
Aliquid moneat, ut ilia, quae tu scire credas, nesoias, 
Et quae tibi putaris prima, in experiundo repudies." 

TBEENOB. AdetyM, Act 7,, Sc. IV., 1. (Demea.) 

" Never did man lay down so fair a plan, 
So wise a rule of life, but fortune, age, 
Or long experience made some change in it ; 
And taught him, that those things he thought he knew 
He did not know, and what he held as best, 
In practice he threw "by." (George Oolman.) 


" (Dioebat) Nunquam se minus otiosum ease, quam quum otiosus, nee 
minus solus guana quum solus essefc," 
CICEBO, De Officiis, III., 1, 1. (4 aa^wty o/ flfcipto African 

" He used to say that he was never less idle than in idleness, or less alone 
than in solitude." 

<( Ntm$tia,m scelus scelere yincendum eat." 

SENECA. De Moribus, 139. 

" It is unlawful to overcome crime by crime." 

*' Htmqtiam sero te venisse pufcabo, si salyus veneris," 

OICSBO* Ad FamMar&s, XVL, 12, 6. 

"I shall never think that you are late in arriving, provided you arrive 

" (Apelli Mt alioqui perpetua consttetudo) Hunquam tarn occupatam 
diem agendi, ut non lineam dncendo exerceret art em." 

THE ELDEB. Natural History, XXXV., 36 (10). 

"It was Apelles' constant habit never to allow a day to be so fully 
occupied that he had not time for the exercise of his art, if only to the 
extent of one stroke of the brush." 

(Mence the phrase, '< Nulla, dies sine linea".) 

"Hunquam vacat lasciviri districts, nibilgue tam certum est quam 
otii vifcia negotio discuti. " SBKECA. Egisto lae; L VI. , 9, 

"Busy men have no time for aimless frivolity, and nothing is more certain 
than that the vices engendered by leisure are dissipated by occupation." 

" Kunquam vera species ab utilitate dividitur." 

D& Institutions Oratorio^ Fill., 3, 11. 

"The truly beautiful is never separated from the useful." 

" NTisquam est qui ubique est." SENECA. Epistolae, IT., 2. 

"The man who is everywhere is never anywhere." 

" Nusqtiara minus quam in bello eyentus respondent." 

Ijirz. Histories, XXX., 80. 
"Nowhere are our calculations more frequently upset than in war," 

" Ktitrittir vento, vento restinguitur ignis : 
Lenis alib flammas, grandior aura neeat," 

OYID. Bemedia Amcris, SOT. 
"Wind feeds the fire, and wind extinguishes : 
The flames are nourished by a gentle breeze, 
Yet, if it stronger grows, they sink and die." 

" (Numen, oonvivae, praesens agnoscite Numen ;) 
Nymphta pudica deuua vidit et erubuit." 
EICHIBD CEASHA.W. JSpigrammata Sacra (Cambridge, 1670),^). 30. 

" Aquae in vitwm versae" 
if Fail not, ye guests, to recognise your lord ; 
The conscious water saw her godj and blushed*" 


" caeca nocentum 
Oonsilia 1 o semper timidum scelus ! " STATITJS. Thebcvis } II. 1 4=89. 

"How blind the counsels of wrong-doers ! 
How timorous aye is crime S " 

"0 consuetude peccandil qiiantam habes jucunditatem improbis et 
audacibus, qtram poena abfait et licentia consecuta est I " 

CICEBO, In Verrem, IT. , 3, 76, 176, 

" Alas, the habit of evil-doing ! what pleasure it affords to the depraved 
and the shameless, when punishment is in abeyance, and has been 
replaced by licence/' 

" Oupido, quantus es ! 

Nam tu quemvis confidentem facile tuis faotis facis, 
Eundem ex confidente aetutum diffidentem denuo." 

PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act V., 80. II., 13, (Chaarinus.) 

"God of love, 

How absolute thy sway ! for thou canst make 
The coward confident, and fright the brave." 

(Bonndl Thornton.} 

" ouras hominura I o quantum est in rebus inane ! " 

PEBSIUS. Satires, L t 1. 

c * Alas, for man \ How vain are all his cares ! 
And ohj what bubbles his most grave affairs ! "(Gi/ord.) 

M curvae in terras animae, et coelestium inanes 1 " 

PEESIUS, Satires, IX, 61. 

"0 grovelling souls 1 and void of things Divine I" 

" Diva, gratum guae regis Antium, 
Praesens vel imo tollere de gradu 

Mortale corpus, vel superbos 
Vertere funeribus honores." 

HORACE. Odes, /., 3S, 1. 

"Lady of Antium, grave and stern 1 
goddess, who can lift the low 
To high estate, and sudden turn 

A triumph to a funeral show ! " (Qmingt&n.) 

" dura messorum ilia! " HOBACB. Epochs, 3, 4. 

" for the digestion of a Mnd 1 " 

" faciles dare summa deos, eademque tueri 
Difficiles 1 " LUCAH, PharsaUa^ I., 505. 

"Ye gods, how readily you grant to men 
The height of their desire, yet how reluctantly 
Do ye preserve it to them 1 " 

1 Fortunar, viris invida fortibus, 
Quaxn non aequa boaais praemia dividis ! " 

SENECA. Hercules Furens, 5%8,(Chorus.) 
"0 Fortune, ever envious of the brave, who ne'er 
Bestowest on the good fair meed of favour," 


i( fortunata ntors, quae naturae debita pro patria est potlssimum 
reddita { " CICERO. Phifa 

a,, XIV., 12, 31. 

11 Happy the death of him who pays the debt of nature for his country's 

" Naturae debitum reddiderunt," 


"They paid the debt of nature." 

"Irmno carnis tributum naturae debitum persolyes, mox 
futurus liber." 

SBNBCA. De Bemediis ffortwtorum, II., 8. 
"Soon you will be free, by paying the debt of the flesh to natoe. " 

"0 fortunatam natam me consule Komarn! " 

CICEBO, De Suis Temporibus, Fragment. (Quoted by Juvenal, 

X,, 122,) 

"How fortunate a natal day was thine, 
In that late consulate, Borne, of mine ! " (Gi/ord.) 

"0 fortunate adolescens, qui tuae vixtutis Homerum praeconem 

inveneris t " 
OICEKO. Pro ArcMa, X, 24. (Alexander at the tomb of Achilles,) 

" happy youth, who found a Homer to herald your virtues I w 

*' fortunate 1 nesois quid mail 
Btaeterieris, qm nunquam es ingressus mare." 

TEBEHCB. Hecyra, Act III., Sc. IF. f 4, (Sosia.) 

" happy Farmeno ! 

You little know the dangers you've escaped, 
Who've never been to sea," (George Cotnuw*) 

" forfcunatos nimium, sua si bona norint 
Agricolas, quibus ipsa, procul discordibus armis, 
Fundit humo facilem victum justissima tellus 1 " 

YIBGIL. Georgics, II., 458. 

** happy, fw too happy, did ye wot, 
Ye rustic swains, the blessings of your lot ; 
Remote from war, by labour ye are fed, 
And the impartial Earth, with daily bread,"- (/. JB. Rose.) 

" imitatores, servum pecus, ut mihi saepe 
Bilem, saepe joctun vestri movere tumultus 1 " 

HOEAOE. Epistolae, Z, 19, 19, 

" Mean, miserable apes ! the wit you make 
Oft gives my heart, and oft my sides, an ache." (Ooninffton.) 

" magna vis veritatis, quae, contra hominum ingenia, calliditatera, 
sollertiam, contraque fiotas omnium insidias, facile se per se 
ipsa defendat ! )J CICEBO. Pro Caetio, ZJ7I., 63, 

"Great is the might of Truth, against whom shall be arrayed the inlelli. 
gence, the cunning, tlie ingenuity of man, the well-laid plots of the 
whole world, yet she will with ease defend herself/' 


" major tandem parcas, insane, minori 1 " 

HORACE. Satires, II., 3, 826. 
" mighty senior, spare a junior fool ! "(Conington.) 

" mihi praeteritos referat si Jupiter annos 1 " 

VIEGIL. ^Jneid, VIIL, 560. 

'An, would but Jupiter restore 
The strength I had in days of yore ! " (Oomngton.) 

" miser, quum re, turn hoc ipso, quod non sentis q.uam miser sis." 

OrcEEO. Philippica, XIII., 17, 34. 

"0 miserable man, both in fact, and in this also, that you know not how 
miserable you are ! " 

" miseras hominum mentes ! o pectora caeca t 
Qualibus in tenebris vitae, quantisque periclis 
Degitur hoc aevi quodcumque 'st 1 nonne videre 
Nil aliud sibi Naturam latrare, nisi ut t cum 
Oorpore sejunctus dolor absit, mente fruatur 
Juoundo sensu, cura semota, metuque ? " 

LUCKETIUS. De Rerum Na.twra, IL, 14. 
"Oh, how unhappy are the minds of men, 
How blind their hearts ; how dark the path of life, 
How full of perils is our earthly span ! 
Why is't ye do not see that this alone 
Nature demands, that when the body's free 
From pain, the mind relieved from care and fear 
May to the full enjoy emotions sweet ? " 

" mors, amoris una sedamen mali, 
mors, pudoris maximum laesi decus, 

Confugimus ad te," SENECA. Phaedra, 1196. (Phaedra.) 

" Death, who alone can'st still unholy love, 
And throw a veil o'er modesty dethroned, 
To thee we fly for refuge." 

" morte ipsa mortis tempus indignius I " 

PLINY THE YOUNGEB. Epistolae, V 16. 
" More cruel than death itself was the moment of death." 

" nimium ooelo et pelago confise sereno, 
Nudus in ignota, Palinure, jacebis arena 1 " 

VIECHE.. JBneid, V., 870. 
"Ah, fatal confidence, too prone 

To trust in sea and sky ! 
A naked corpse on shores unknown 
ShaU Palnrurus lie ! " (Comngrton.) 

" guam cito transit gloria mundi 1 " 

THOMAS A KEMPIS, De Imitatione CJvristi, Z, 3, 6. 
" How swiftly passes the glory of the world ! " 

" quantum caliginis mentibus nostris objicit magna f elioifcas ! " 

SENECA. De Brevitate Vitae, XIII. , 7, 
" How our minds are darkened by excess of happiness ' " 


" O ms I quando ego te aspiciam ? " HOBACE. Satires, II., 6, 60. 

*' my dear homestead in the country ! when 
Shall I behold your pleasant face again?" (Goninffton.) 

" Ob., si angulus ille 
Proximiis accedat <pii nunc denormat agellum 1 " 

HOBACE. Satires, IT., 6, 8. 

" Oh, might that nook 
Which spoils my field be mine by hook or crook 1 "(ConingicM.) 

" socii, neque enim ignari sumus ante malorum 
passi graviora. dabit deus his quogue finem." 
* 5 ' u 

"Comrades and friends ! for ours is strength 

Has brooked the test of woes ; 
worse-scarred hearts 3 these wounds at length 
The gods will heal, like those." (Oomngton.) 

stulte, stulte ; nesois nuno venire te ; 
Atque in eo ipso adstas lapide, ubi praeoo praedioat." 

PiiAUTUB. Bacchides, Act IK, So. 711., 16. (Chrysakis.) 

"Fool, silly fool! 
You know not now you are on sale, and stand 
Upon the stone where stands the auctioneer." 

( Bonnell Thornton. ) 

" tempora, o mores I " 

CICEKO. In Catilinam, L, 1, 2. In Verrem, IT., 4, 25, 56. Pro 

Eege Deiotwo* XL, 81. Ad Pwitifices, LIIL, 137. 
'* What times ! what morals ! " 

*'0 vitae PMlosophia dux! o virtutis indagatrix expultrixq^ue vitiomm ! 
guid non modo nos, sed omnino vita hominum sine te ess* 
potuisset? " OICEEO. Tusculanae Disgutationes, 7., 2, 5. 

(< Philosophy, the ruler of life ! thou that seekest out virtue, and ex- 
pellest vice 1 what should we be, what would human life be, without 

" vitae tuta facultas 

Pauperis, angustique Lares 1 o mtmera nondum 
Intellecta deum t " LtJOAN. PharsaUa, 7., 527- 

U for the careless ease 
Of poverty ! for a humble cot t 
Most priceless gifts of all the gods bestow, 
Yet men discern it not" 

" vitam noisero longam, felici brevem ! *' PuBLiiiius SYEUS, 358. 
"0 life that art too long to the unhappy, too short to the happy ! " 

" (Kanaque) oblita modi millesima pagina surgit, 
Omnibus et orescit muLta damnosa papyro.' J 

JuvmiL. 8afares, 711., 100. 
" He no limit knows ; 

The thousandth page is reached, and still he piles 
Sheet upon*sheet 3 a curse to aH mankind." 


" Obseqttiiim amicos, veritas odium parit." 

TERENCE. Andfria, Act I., So. I., 41. (Sosia.) 
"Compliance raises friends, and truth breeds hate." (Oeorgre Oolman.) 

61 Obstipui, steteruntque comae et vox faucibus haesit." 

YIBGHL. JEneid, II., 774, and III,, 48, 
" I heardjp fear-stricken and amazed, 
My speech tongue-tied, my hair upraised." (Oonmffton.) 

"Occaeeat animos fortuna, ubi vim snam ingraentem refringi non 

vult." LIVY. Histories, V., 37. 

"Fortune blinds men when she does not wish them to withstand the violence 
other onslaughts." 

"Occasiones narnqne hominem fragilem non faciunt, sed qualis sit 

THOMAS i KBMPIS. De ImitaUone Glwisti, I., 16, 4. 

"Circumstances do not make a man weak, but they show what manner of 
man he is." 

" Occupet extremum scabies," HORACE. De Arte PoeHca, 417. 

"Devil take the hindmost. 1 ' 

" Oculi sunt in amore duces." 

PEOPEETIUS. Elegies, III., 6, 12 (II,, 15, 12) 

"In love the eyes are our leaders." 
" Oderint dum probent." TIBERIUS. (Suetonius, III., 59.) 

"Let them hate, provided they approve." 

11 Odero si potero. Si non, mvifcus amabo." 

OVID. Amores, III., 11, 35. 

" 111 hate thee if I can. If not, 
Unwillingly I'll love." 

" Oderunt hilarem tristes tristemgue jocosi, 
Sedatum celeres, agilem gnavumq^ue remissi." 

HORACE. Epistolae, Z, 18, 89. 
"The gay dislike the grave, the staid the pert, 
The quick the slow, the lazy the alert." (Conwyton.) 

" Oderunt peccare bpnijirtutis amore: 
Tu nihil admittes in te formidine poenae." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 16, 52, 
" 'Tis love of right that keeps the good from wrong ; 
You do no harm because you fear the thong." (Conington.) 

" Odi et amo. Quare id faciam fortasse req[uiris. 
Nescio: sed fieri sentio, et excrucior." 

"1 hate, and yet I love. Perchance you ask me why. 
I know not ; but, to my exceeding pain, 'tis true.'* 

" Odi, nee possum oupiens non esse quod odL" 

OVID. Amcres, II., 4, 5, 

"I hate, and yet must love the thing 1 hate.'- 


<( Odi puerulos praecoqui sapientia." 

UNKNOWN POET. (RMeck, Scenicae Bpmanorum Poesis Frag- 

menta. Ex Incertis Incertorum, LXIIL) 
" I hate your boys of too precocious wisdom." 

"Quod observatum fere est, oelerius occidere festinatam 

QUINTILIAN, De Institutione Oratorio,, 71., Proemium, 10. 

"It is a matter of general observation that early maturity is 
followed by early decay." 

" Odia qui nimium timet 

Begnare nescit." SENECA. Oedipus Rex, 716. (Oedipus.) 

(C He knows not how to reign who hatred dreads," 

" Odimus accipitrem qui vivit semper in armis, 
Et pavidum solitos in pecus ire lupos." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, II., 147. 
" We hate the hawk that's aye with talons bared, 
And eke the wolf that preys on trembling lambs." 

" Odit vexus amor, nee patitur, moras." 

SENECA. Hercules Furens, 592. (Chorus.) 
"Trne love doth hate, nor ever brooks, delay." 

" Officii fructus sit ipsum officium." 

CIGEKO. De Fimbus, II., 22, 72. 
"Let the reward of duty be duty itself." 

* Offioiis et administrationibus potius non peocaturos praeponere, quam 
damnare cum peccassent." TAOITUS. Agricola, ZIX 

*It is better to avoid appointing to public offices and magistracies men who 
are likely to make mistakes, than to condemn them after the mistakes 
are made." 

( One, jam satis est, ohe, libelle 1 
Jam pervenimus usque ad umbilicos." 

MARTIAL, Epigrams, IF., 91, 1. 
"Come, little book, methinks thou'rt long enow, 
'Tis time to think of bindings." 

* Oleum adde camino." HOBACE. Satires, II., 3, 321. 

" Throw oil upon the flames." 

" Oleum et operam perdidi." 

PLAUTUS. Poenulus, I., 2, 118. (Anoilla.) 
" I have wasted time and lamp-oil." 

"Olim nescio, quid sit otium, quid quies, quid denique illud iners 
quidem, jucundum tamen, mhil agere, nihil esse." 

PLINY THE YOUNGER. JSpistolae, ?III,, 9. 

t{ For some time past I have not known the meaning of leisure, of repose, 
of that indolent yet delightful doke ' 


" Omitte mirari beatae 
Fumum et opes strepitumque Bomae." 

HOBACE. Odes, III., 29, 11. 
" Cease for a moment to admire 
The smoke, the wealth, the noise of Borne ! " (Qonwgton.) 

" Omne adeo genus in terris hominumque ferarumque, 
Et genus aequoreum, pecudes, pictaeque volucres, 
In furias ignemque ruunt. Amor omnibus idem.'* 

VIBGIL. Georgics, III., 242. 
"Ay, all that breathe the breath of life yprove 
Alike the unresisted fire of love : 
Man, beast, the aqueous tribe, the lowing herds, 
And denizens of air, the painted birds." (/. B, Hose.) 

" Omne animi vitium tanto conspectius in se 
Orimen habet, quanto major qui pecoat habetur." 

JUVENAL. Satires, FIJI., 14=0. 
" Vice glares more strongly in the public eye, 
As he who sins in power or place is high/' (Gfifford.) 

"Omne bellum (dixit) sumi facile, ceterum aegerrime desinere; non 
in ejusdem potestate initium ejus et nnem esse ; inoipere curvis 
etiam ignavo licere : deponi, cum yictores velint." 


"It is always easy enough to take up arms, but very difficult to lay them 
down ; the commencement and the termination of war are not neces- 
sarily in the same hands ; even a coward may begin, but the end cornea 
only when the victors are willing." 

' Omne ignotum pro magnifico est." TACITUS. Agricola, XXX. 
"Whatever is unknown is supposed to be magnificent. 1 ' 

" Omne malum nascens facile opprimitur : inveteratum fit plerumque 

robustius." OIOEJEO. PWwppica, F., 11, 31. 

" Every evil at its birth is easily suppressed ; but, if it be of long standing, 

it will offer a stouter resistance." 

" Omne officium, quod ad conjunctionem hominum, et ad societatem 

tuendam valet, anteponendum est illi officio 4 n ^ cognitione et 

scientia continetur." OIOKBO. De Officiis, Z, 4A, 158. 

" Every duty which, when properly performed, tends to promote the unity 

of humanity and to preserve society, should be held more sacred than 

that which is confined to the acquisition of information and knowledge.*' 

" Omne solum forti patria est, ut piscibus aequor, 

Ut volucri vacuo quidquid in orbe patet." OVID. Fasti) Z, 493. 
" The sea's vast depths lie open to the fish ; 
Where'er the breezes blow the bird may fly ; 
So to the brave man every land's a home." 

"Non sum uni angulo natus, patria mea totus Me mundus 
est." SENECA. JEpistolae, XXVIII. , 4=. 

"I am not the native of a small corner only ; the whole world is 
my fatherland." 

"Omne homini natale solum." 

STATIUS. Thebais, FIJI., 320. 
" The whole world is a man's birthplace." 



" Omne tulit punctum qui miscuit utile dulci, 
Lectorem delectando pariterque monendo." 

HOKACE, De Arte Poetica, 343. 

"He who, mixing grave and gay, can teach 
And yet give pleasure, gains a vote from each." (Oonington.) 

" Omne vafer vitium ridenti Flaccus amico 
Tangit ; et admissus circum praecordia ludit, 
Callidus excusso popuTam suspendere naso." 

PEESIUS. Satires, L t 116. 

" Arch Horace, while he strove to mend, 
Probed all the foibles of his smiling friend ; 
Played lightly round and round the peccant part, 
And won, unfelt, an entrance to his heart : 
Well skilled the follies of the crowd to trace, 
And sneer with gay good humour in his face." ((Hfford.) 

"Omnes artes quae ad numanitafcem pertinent, habent quoddam 
commune vmculnm, et quasi cognatione quadam inter se 
continentur." OIOBBO. Pro Arohia, I., 2, 

"All the arts which belong to humanity have a common bond of union, 
and, so to say, relationship." 

"Omnes autem et habentur et dfcuntur tyranni, qui potestate aunt 
perpetua in ea civitate quae libertate usa eat." 

Miltiades, 8. 

** All men are both thought of and described as tyrants, who, in a state 
which has been accustomed to freedom, exercise an uninterrupted 

' (Qnia) omnes bonos bonasque accurare addecet, 
Suspicionem et culpam ut ab se segregenl" 

PLAUTUB, Trinummus, Act I., Sc. IT., 41. (Megcvrowides.) 

<{ For that it doth behove all honest men 
To keep them both from blame and from suspicion." 

(Bonnett Thornton.) 

"Omnes enim immemorem beneficii oderunt, eamque injuriam in 
deterrenda liberalitate sibi etiam fieri, eumque qui faciat com- 
munem hostem tenuiorum putant." 

OICBBO. De Officm, II., 18, 63. 

"All men detest ingratitude, as being an injury done to themselves, by 
the effect it has of discouraging generosity, and the ingrate they look 
upon as the common enemy of the poor," 

"Omnes enim, qui gloria famaque ducuntur, mlrum in modum 
adsensio et laus, a minoribus etiam profecta, deleotat." 

PLINY THE YOTTNGEB. JSpistolae, IF., 12. 

"Those who live for fame and notoriety, take a most extraordinary 
delight in praise and flattery, even when it comes from their inferiors," 


" Omnes eodem cogimur ; omnium 
Versatur urna serius ocius 

Sors exitura et nos in aeternum 

Exilium impositura oymbae." 

HOBACE. Odes, IL , 3, 25. 
"One way all travel ; the dark urn 

Snakes each man's lot, that soon or late 
Will force him, hopeless of return, 

On board the exile-ship of fate." (Oonington.} 

" Omnes homines ad suum quaestum callent, et fastidiunt." 

PLAUTUS. Truculentm, Act V., Sc* I., 40. (Phronesium.) 

"Every one knows 
Nicely to pick and choose for his own profit 1 ' (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Omnes homines, patres conscrijDti, qui de rebus dubiis consultant, ab 
odio, amicitia, ira atque misericordia vacuos esse decet." 

SALLTJST. Catiline, LI. 

"All those who offer an opinion on any doubtful point should first 
clear their minds of every sentiment of dislike, friendship, anger or 

" Omnes humanos sanat medioina dolores ; 
Solus amor morbi non amat artrficem." 

PRQPEETIUS. Elegies, IL, 1, 57. 
"All human ills by medicine may be cured ; 
Love, love alone, loves not the healing art." 

" (Nam) omnes mortales deis sunt freti ; sed bamen 
Vidi ego deis fretos saepe multos deoipi. ' 

PLAHTUS, Casvna, Act II., So. V., 40. (Otympw.) 
"All mortal men rely upon good fortune, 
Yet many of them have I seen deceived." (JSonnell Thornton.) 

" Omnes quibus res sunt minus secundevQ, magis sunt, nescio ^uomodo, 
Suspioiosi ; ad contumeliam omnia acoipiunt magis ; 
Propter suam impotentiam se semper oredunt negligi." 

TBEENCE. AdelpM, Act 17., Sc. III., 14. (Hegio.) 
"They whose fortunes are less prosperous 
Are all, I know not how, the more suspicious ; 
And think themselves neglected and contemned, 
Because of their distress and poverty ."(George Oolman.) 

44 (Quamobrem) omnes, quum secundae res sunt maxume, turn maxumo 
Meditari seoum oportet, quo pacto advorsam aerumnam ferant ; 
Pericla, damna, exiHa ; peregre rediens semper cogitet, 
Aut filii peooatum, aut uxoris mortem, aut morbum filiae ; 
Oommunia esse haeo ; fieri posse : ut ne quid animo sit noYum j 
Quidquid praeter spem eveniat, omne id deputare esse in lucre." 

TEEBNCB. PJwrmio^ Act II. , Sc. I n 11. (Denwpho.) 

" Every man, 

When his affairs go on most swimmingly, 
E'en then it most behoves to arm himself 
Against the coming storm : loss, danger, exile ; 
Returning, let him ever look to meet 
His son in fault, wife dead, or daughter sick- 
All common accidents, and may have happened t 
That nothing should seem new or strange. But if 
Aught has fall' XL out beyond bis hopes, all that 
Let him account clear gain," (George Oolman,} 


** (Yerum illud verbum est, vulgo quod dici solet) 
Omnes sibi malle melius esse quam alteri." 

TERENCE. Andria, Act II., Sc* V., W,(Byrria.) 

" "Tis an old saying, and a true one, too : 
' Of all mankind each loves himself the best V (George Colman.) 

41 Omnes tuos nervos in eo contendas." 

CICERO. Ad Familiares, XV,, 14, 5. 

" Strain every nerve to gain your point." 

" Omni autem in re consensio omnium gentium lex naturae putanda 

est." CICERO. Tusculana& Disputationes, I,, 13, 30. 

"The unanimous agreement of the nations upon any subject may be 
considered equivalent to a law of nature." 

" Omnia, Castor, ends : sic fiet ut omnia vendas." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, 711., 98. 

" Castor, you're buying everything; the end 
Will be that everything you'll sell." 

" Omnia enim plerumque, quae absunt, vebemenbius hominum mentes 
perturbant." C^ISAR. De Bello Gallico, FIT., SL 

"It is, as a rule, unseen terrors which have the most powerful effect on 
men's minds." 

" Omnia enim vitia in aperto leviora sunt." 

SENECA. Epistolae, LVL t 10. 
"Vices unmasked are always less dangerous." 

11 Omnia fert aetas, animum quoque." VIBGID. Eclogues, IX., 51. 
"Age sweeps all things away, even our understanding," 

"Omnia nabeo, neque quidquam habeo. Nihil cum esfc, nihil defit 
tamen." TERENCE. Eunuchus, Act II., Sc. II., 12. (Gnatlw.) 

"I've everything, though nothing ; nought possess, 
Yet nought I ever want." (Q-eorge Colman.) 

"Omnia humana brevia et caduoa sunt, et infmiti temporis nullam 
partem occupanfcia." 

SENECA. Ad Mcvrcicm de Comolatwne^ XXL, 1. 
"All things human are short-lived and perishable, occupying no appreci- 
able fraction of infinite time." 

11 Omnia inooasulti impetus coepta initiis valida, spatio languescunt.*' 

TACITUS. History, III., 58. 

"All movements that originate in thoughtless impulse, however vigorous 
in their beginnings, become feeble after a time," 

(Chwcfi and Brodnbb.) 

"Omnia jura divina atque humana peryertit propter eum quern sibi 
ipse opinionis errore finxerat pdncipatum." 

CICERO. De Officiis, I,, 8, 26. (Of Ccesar.) 

" He disregarded all laws, human and Divine, in pursuit of the dominion 
which, by an error of judgment, he had allotted to himself." 


"Omnia leviora accident exspectantibus." 

SEHECA. De Gonstantia Sapientis, XIX., 3. 

" All misfortunes will fall more lightly upon us when we are prepared for 

" Omnia majors etiam yero praesidia hostium, minora sua, metu 
interprets, semper in deteriora inclinato, ducebant." 

LIVY. Histories, XXVII.., 44. 

" Under ^the^ influence of fear, which always leads men to take a pessi- 
mistic view of things, they magnified their enemies' resources, and 
minimised their own." 

" Omnia mea porto mecnm." 

CIOEBO. Paradoxa, I., 8. (A saying of Bias.) 
"I carry all my worldly goods with me." 

" Omnia mea mecum sunt." 

SENECA. De Constantia Sapientis, K, 6. (A saying of Stilpo.) 

" Omnia mors aequat," 

CLATTDIANUS, De Raptu Proserpinae, IL, 302. 
" Death makes all things equal." 

<( Omnia mors poscit. Lex est, non poena, perire," 

SEHECA. Epigrams, TIL, 7. 
a All things death claims: 'Tis law, not punishment, to die," 

" Omnia mortal! mutantur lege creata, 
Nee se cognoscunt terrae vertentibus annia. 
Exutae variant faoiem per saecula gentes, 
At manet mcolumis mnndus suaque omnia servat." 

MANILIUS. Astronomicon, Z, 613. 
" Death's law brings change to all created things; 
Lands cease to know themselves as years roll on. 
As centuries pass, e'en nations change their form, 
Yet safe the world remains, with all it holds." 

" Omnia nmtantur nos et nxutanrar in illis ; 
Ilia vices quasdam res habet, ilia vices.*' 
LOTHAIB I. OF G-ERMANY. (Matthias Borbomus t DeUciae Poetarum 

Germanorum, Vol. !.,#. 685,) 
(G&nerally quoted, " Tempora mutantur" etc.) 

"All things are changed, and with them we, too, change j 
Now this way and now that turns fortune's wheel." 

11 Omnia non pariter rerum suut omnibus apta." 

PROPERTIES. Elegies, IV., 8 (III, 9), 7. 
" Not everything is fit alike for all." 

" Omnia non properanti olara certaque erunt ; festinatio improvida est, 

et caeca." LIVY. Histories, XXIL, 39. 

"All things will be clear and distinct to the man who does not hurry; 
haste is blind and improvident." 

"Omnia orta ocoidunt, et aucta senescunt." SALLTJST. Jugurtha, IL 
"Everything that rises sets, and everything that grows grows old." 


"Omnia, patres conscripti, quae nunc vetustissima creduntur, nova 
fuere; plebei magistrates post patricios, Latinos post plebeios, 
ceterarum Italiae gentium post Latinos. Inveterascet hoc 
quoque, et quod hodie exemplis tuemur, inter exempla erit." 

TACITUS. Annals, XL, 24. 

"Everything, senators, which we now hold to be of the highest antiquity 
was once new. Plebeian magistrates came after patrician ; Latin 
magistrates after plebeian ; magistrates of other Italian peoples after 
Latin. This practice, too, will establish itself, and what we are this 
day justifying by precedents will be itself a precedent." 

(Church and Srodribb.) 

" (Dicunt Stoici) omnia peocata esse paria ; omne delictum scelus esse 
nefarium, nee minus delinquere eum^ qui gallum gallinaceum, 
quura opus non fuerit, qnam eum qui patrem 
sapientem niMl opinari, millius rei poenitere, nulla in re falli, 
senfcentiam mutare nnnquam." 

CICEEO. Pro Murena, XXIX., 61. 

"The Stoics say that all sins are on an equality; that every fault is a 
heinous crime ; that the man who needlessly wrings the neck of a barn- 
door fowl is as much a wrong-doer as he who strangles his own father ; 
and that the wise man is never in doxibt, never suffers remorse, never 
makes a mistake, and never changes his mind." 

"Omnia perversas possunt corrumpere mentes." 

OVID. Tristia, II,, 801. 
" All things may corrupt when minds are prone to evil." 

" Omnia prius experiri, quam arma sapientem deoet." 

TEBEHCB, Etmuchus, Act 17., So. 711., 19. (Thraso.) 

" 'Tis the part of a wise general 
To try all methods, ere ne comes to arms." (George Oolman.) 

''Omnia profecto qinim se a coelestibus rebus referet ad humanas, 
excelsms magnifioentiusque et dicet et sentiet." 

CICEBO. Orator, XXXIV., 119. 

" When a man turns from the study of Divine philosophy to the affairs of 
humanity, all Ms thoughts and words will be loftier and nobler." 

" Omnia Eomae 

Cum pretio." JUVENAL. Satires, III., 183. 

" There's naught in Rome that money cannot buy." 

" Omnia scelera etiam, ante efiectum operis, quantum culpae satis est, 

perfecta sunt." SENECA. De Constantia Sapienfas, FIZ, 4. 
"All crimes are committed, so far as the blame attaching to them is 
concerned, before they are actually carried into effect." 

" Omnia tempus alit, tempus rapit : usus in arto est." 

OALPUBNIUS. Eclogues, XI. , 32. 

"Time is of all things first the nurse, and then the destroyer ; short space 
he leaves for their enjoyment." 

"Omnia vinoit amor; et nos cedamus amori." 

VisaiL. Eclogues* X, 69, 
Love conquers all ; let us, too, yield to love," 


" Omnibus illo nobis commune est iter ; quid fata defiemus ? non 
reliquit ille nos, sed antecessit." 

SENECA, Ad Polybium de Consolat-ione, IX, 9. 
"The path is one which we must all tread : why, then, mourn his death ? 
He is not lost, but gone before." 

" Omnibus in rebus, voluptatibus maximis fastidium finitimum est." 

CICEBO. De Oratore, III., 25, 100, 
"In everything we do, all our keenest pleasures end in satiety." 

11 Fit fastidium copia." LIYY. Histories, III., 1, 

"From abundance springs satiety." 

11 Nulla est voluptas quae non assiduitate fastidrum pariat." 
PLINY THE ELDEB. Natural History, XIL, 40. 
"There is no pleasure the constant enjoyment of which does not 
breed satiety," 

*' Omnibus hoc vitium est cantoribus, inter amicos 
Ut nunquam inducant animum cantara rogati ; 
Injussi nunquam desistant." HOBAGE. Satires^ I., 3, 1, 

"All singers haye a fault : if asked to use 
Their talent among friends, they never choose ; 
Unasked, they ne'er leave oS."(Gonmcfton.) 

" Omnibus nobis ut res dant sese, ita magni atque humiles sumus." 
TEBENCE. Hecyra, Act III., Sc. III., 20.(PampMIus.) 
" *Tis in the very nature of our minds 
To rise and fall according to our fortunes." (George Oolman.) 

" Omnino probabilioia sunt, qnae lacessiti dicimus, quam quae priores.*' 

GIGEBO. De Oratore, II, , 56, 230. 

" We are more likely to speak the truth under cross-examination than in 
our evidence in chief. 

" Omnis ars imitatio est naturae/' SEHBCA. JEpistolae, LXV, 

"All art is an imitation of nature." 

"Omnis enim res, 

Virtus, fama, decus, divina humanaque pulchris 
Divitiis parent." HOBACE. Satvres, II., 3, 94=. 

" All things, human and Divine, renown, 
Honour and worth, at money's shrine bow down." (Oonington.) 

' Omnium autem pertuibationum i ontem esse dicunt intemperantiam ; 
quae est a tota mente defectio, sic aversa a praescriptione 
rationis, ut nullo modo appetitiones animi nee regi nee contineri 
gueant." GIOEBO. Tuscidanae Disputationes, IV., 9, 22. 

"The source of the passions is want of moderation, which is a revolt 
against the intellectual faculties, and so opposed to the dictates of 
reason as to destroy all control and restraint of our desires." 

** Omnium est communis inimious, qui fuit hoatia suorum. Nemo 
unquam sapiens proditori credendum putavit." 

OICBBO. In Verrem t II., 1, 15, 38. 

** He is a common enemy who lias been a foe to his own people. No man 
of sense has ever considered a traitor worthy of credence." 


"Omnium magnarum artium, sicut arborum, altitude nos delectat, 
radices stirpesque non item ; sed esse iUa sine his non potest." 

OICEBO. Orator, 43, 147. 

"The arts iix their loftier developments, resemble trees, which please us by 
the height to which they have attained, while we pay no regard to their 
roots or their trunks ; and yet, without the latter, the former could not 

"Omnium sapientissimum (arbitrabatur) esse dictum, quod haec esset 
ima omnis sapientia non arbitrari sese scire quod nesciat." 

GICBEO. Academica, I., 4, 16. 

"The wisest saying of all was that the only true wisdom lay in not think- 
ing that one knew what one did not know." 

" Opes invisae merito sunt forti viro, 
Ouia dives area veram laudem intercipit." 

PHAEDEUS. Fables, IV. , 12, 1. 

" Kightly is wealth by the brave man despised ; 
Full coffers bar the way to honest praise." 

"Opinionis enim commenta delet dies, naturae judicia confirmat." 
OIGEEO. De Natwa Deorum, II,, 2, 5, 

"Time effaces the utterances of opinion, and confirms the judgments of 

" Opinor 
Omnibus et Hppis notum et tonsoribus esse." 

HORACE. Satires, I., 7, 2. 

"(He's) known, I take it, to each wight that drops 
Oil on bleared eyes, or lolls in barbers' shops." (Oonington.) 

Oportet privatis utilitatibus publicas, mortalibus aeternas anteferre ; 
multoque diligentius muneri suo consulere cjuam facultatibus," 
PLINY THE YOUNGEB, Apistolae, 711., 18. 

ls We should prefer public to private, enduring to transitory advantage, 
and think more of what we ought to do than of what we can do." 

" Opposuit natura Alpemque nivemque ; 
Diducit scopulos et montem rumpit aceto." 

JUVENAL. Satires, X, 152. 

"JSature opposed her everlasting mounds, 
Her alps, and snows ; o'er these, with torrent force, 
He pours, and rends through rocks his dreadful course." (Oi/brd*) 

" Optat ephippia bos piger, optat arare caballus. 
Quam scit uterque, libens, censebo, exerceat artem." 

HOEACE. JSpistolae, I., 14, 48* 

"The horse would plough, the oz would draw the car. 
No ', do the work you know, and tarry where you are." 


" Optima autem hereditas a patribus traditur liberis, omnique patri- 
monio praestantior, gloria virtutis rerumque gestarum: cui 
dedecori esse, nefas judicandum est." 

OICBEO. De Officns, I., 33, 121. 

"The best legacy a father can leave to Ms children, a legacy worth far 
more than the largest patrimony, is the fame of a virtuous and well- 
spent life, He who disgraces such a bequest is deserving of infamy." 

" Dos est magna parentium 
Virtus." HOBACE. Odes, III, 24, 21. 

" Theirs are dowries not of gold, 
Their parents' worth." (Conington.) 

"Optima quaeque dies miseris mortalibus aevi 
Prima fugit." VIBQIH. Georgics, III., 66. 

"Ah, how fleetly speeds the little span 
Of lusty youth allowed to mortal man ! " (/. B, Hose.) 

"Optimum est pati quod emendare non possis." 

SENECA. E$i$tolae> 0711., 9. 

" What can't be cured were best endured." 

"Optimus est portus poenitenti mutatio consilii." 

GICBEO. Philfyypica, XIL, 2, 7. 

"The safest haven for the penitent is altered conduct." 

" Opum oontemtor, recti pervicax, oonstans ad versus metus." 

TACITUS. History, IV., 5. (Of Helvidiits Priscus.) 
"Despising wealth, steadily tenacious of right, and undaunted by danger." 

"Orefaveteomnes." f VIRGID. JEneid, F., 71. 

"Hush your tongues from idle speech." (Conmgton.) 

" Favete linguis." HOBAOB. Odes, JIZ, 1, 1. 

" With silence favour me. 11 

Ornanda enim est dignitas domo, non ex domo tota quaerenda : neo 
domo dominus, sed domino domus honestanda est." 

CICEBO. De Officns, I., 39, 139. 

"Your house may add lustre to your dignity, but it will not suffice that 
you should derive all your dignity from your house : the master should 
ennoble the house, not the house the master/' 

"Ornat haeo magnitude animi, quae nihil ad oatentationem, omnia 
ad conscientiam refert; recteque faoti, non ex populi sermone 
meroedem, sed ex facto petit." 


* * How ennobling is that greatness of soul which tries all tilings by the test 
of conscience, not of vain parade ; and seeks the reward of great deeds, 
not in the plaudits of the public, but in the deeds themselves," 


"Ossa atque pellis sum misera inacritudine, 
Neque unquam quidquam me juvat, quod edo domi ; 
Foris aliquantillum etiam, quod gusto, id beat." 

PLAXITUS. Captivi, Act I., So. I/., 32. (Ergasilm.) 

tl I'm so lean withal, that I am nothing 
But skin and bone : whate'er I eat at home 
Does me no good ; but be it e'er so little 
I taste abroad, that relishes, that cheers me." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Otia corpus alunt, animus quoque pascitur illis : 
tmmodicus contra carpit utrumque labor," 

OVID. Epistolae ex Ponto, i. 9 4, 21, 

"Leisure the body feeds, and eke the mind : 
Both are destroyed by unremitting toil." 

"Otia si tollas, periere Oupidinis arcus." 

OVID. Bemedia Amoris, 139. 

"Destroy our leisure and you break love's bow." 

"Otio qui nescit uti, plus negoti habet, 
Quam qui est negotiosus in negotio/' 

ENHITJS. Iphigmia, Fragment III. (IV.), (Chorus.) 

" He's busier who knows not how leisure should be used 
Than he who's always busied with his business." 

"Ofcium sine literis mors est et hominis vivi sepultura." 

SENEGA. Epistolae, LXXX1X, 3. 
" Leisure without literature is death or living burial." 

"Pacem duello miscuit." HOBAOE, Odes, III., 5, 38, 

"'Twixt peace and war distinction made he none," 

"Pacemve hue fertis an arma?" VIBGHL. Mneid, VIIL, 114. 

" Bring you peace or war ? " (Cowfaffton,) 

" Pads est comes otiique socia et jam bene constitutae oivitatis quasi 

alumna quaedam eloquentia." CICEEO. Brutus, X1L, 45. 
"Eloquence is the comrade of peace, the ally of leisure, and, in some 
sense, the foster child of a well-ordered state," 

"Palam blandiuntur ; clam, si oocasio usquam est, 
Aquam frigidam subdole subfundunt." 

PLAUTUS. Cistellcma, Act I., Sc, I., 36. (Lena.) 

"Before the world, 

"Tis true, they're civil to us : but in private, 
Whene'er occasion oifers, underhand 
They throw cold water on us." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

"Palam mutire plebeio piaculum est." 

ENNIUS. Tehphus, Fragment II. (IF.). 

" 'Tis a crime that must be expiated for one of the lower orders to murmur 


u Pallida mors aequo pulsat pede pauperum tabernas 

Begumque turres." HORACE. Odes, I., 4, 13. 

"Pale death, impartial, walks his round ; lie knocks at cottage gate 
And palace portal," (Conington.) 

" Pallium 
Non facio flocoi ut splendeat." JUVENTIUS. fragment. Incert., IL 

"I do not care a jot how fine your coat." 

** Palmam qui meruit, ferat." 

DB, JOBTIN. Lusus Poetici, Fill., 20. (Ad Ventos.) 

"Let him who has deserved it bear the palm." 

" Pandifce atque aperite propere januam hanc Orci, obsecro ! 
Nam equidem baud aliter esse duco, quippe quo nemo advenit, 
Nisi quern spes reliquere omnes, esse ut frugi possiet," 

PLAUTUB. BaccMdes, Act lit, Sc. L t \.(Lydu$.) 

" Quick, open, open wide this gate of hell ; 
For I in truth can count it nothing less. 
No one comes here who has not lost all hope 
Of being good." (Bonnett Thornton.) 

14 Par negotiis neque supra erat. 1 * TACITUS. Awnals, VI., 39 

" He was equal to business, and was not too great for it." 

(Church and Brodribb.) 

" Par nobile fratrnm." HOBACH. Satires, II., 3, 243. 

"A pretty pair of brothers." 

" Parce gaudere oportet et sensim queri, 
Totam quod vitam miscet dolor et gaudium." 

PHABJDBUS. Fabks, IF., 17, 9. 
"Be sparing in your joy, in grief restrained, 
For all our life is mingled pain and pleasure," 

11 Parcendum est ammo miserabile vulmis habenti." 

OVID, EpistokM ex Ponto, Z, 5, 23. 
" Nay, spare the soul that feels a deadly wound." 

" (Hae tibi erunt artes, pacisque imponere morem) 
Parcere subjectis et debellare superbos." YiKGrD, JEneid, VL, 853. 
"Be this thy genius, to impose 
The rule of peace on vanquished foes, 

Show pity to the humbled soul, 
And crush the sons of pride." (Coninffton,) 

a diffundere crimen in omnes/ 1 

OVID. De Arte Ama, 

" Blame not the sex at large when but a few have sinned." 

'ares autem, vetere proverlblo, paribus faoillime congreg 

GKJERO. De Senect 
"As the old proverb says, like readily consorts with like." 

"Parcite pauoarum diffundere crimen in omnes." 

OVID. De Arte AmamM, III., 9, 


" Parentes, patriam incolumem, amicos, genus, cognates, divitias ; 
Atque haec perinde sunt ut illius animus, qui ea possidet : 
Qui uti scit, ei bona ; illi qui non utitur recte, mala." 

TEBENCE. Heautontimorumenos, Act I., Sc. IL, 20. (Cfaremes*) 
"Parents, a prosperous country, friends, birth, riches j 
Yet all these take their value from the mind 
Of the possessor : he that knows their use, 
To him they're blessings ; he that knows it not, 
To him misuse converts them into curses." (George Colman.) 

" Pars beneficii est quod petitur, si belle neges." 

"You confer a part of the favour asked, if you refuse prettily." 

" Pars hominum vitiis gaudet constanter, et urgefc 
Propositum ; pars multa natat, modo recta capessens, 
Interdum pravis obnoxia." HORACE. Satires, IL, 7, 6, 

"Some men there are take pleasure in what's ill 
Persistently, and do it with a will : 
The greater part keep wavering to and fro, 
And now all right, and now all wrong you go," (Gonington*) 

" Pars magna bonitatis est velle fieri bonunu" 

SENECA,. Epi&tolae, XXXIV., 8. 
" A great step towards goodness ia the desire to be good. " 

" (Gemmis auroque teguntur 
Omnia ;) Pars minima est ipsa puella sui." 

OVID, Remedia Amoris, 841. 
"Her beauties all 'neath gold and gems are hid ; 
The maid herself s the least of what we see," 

** Pars sanitatis velle sanari fuit." 

SENECA, Phaedra, ^i.(The Nwse.) 

" If you desire to be cured, you're on the road to health." 
"Parva leves capiunt animos." OVID. De Arte Amandi, I., 159. 

"Little things please little minds." 

" Parva saepe scintilla contempta magnum excitavit incendmm." 
QUINTUS CUBTIUS. De Rebus Gestis Alexandri Magni, VL t 3, 11. 
"A small spark neglected has often kindled a mighty conflagration." 

" Parvi enim sunt foris arma, nisi est consilium domi." 

OICEBO. De OfficUs, Z, 22, 76. 

" Of little value is valour abroad, unless there be wise counsels at home." 
'* Parvis componere magna." VIBGIL. Eclogues, I., 23. 

" To compare great things with small." 

" Si parva licet componere magnis," 

YIBQIIJ. Oeorgics, IV., 76. 
" Si componere magnis 

Parva mihi fas est." OVID. Metamorphoses, K, 416. 

" G-randia si parvis assimilare licet." 

OVID. Tristta, L, 6, 28. 


" Parvulum differt, patiaris adversa, an exspectes : nisi quod tamen est 
dolendi modus, non est timendi. Doleas enim quantum scias 
accidisse ; timeas quantum possit accidere." 

PLINY THE YOUNGER. Epistolae, VIII, , 17. 
"It matters very little whether you are undergoing or anticipating ill 
fortune, excepting only that there is a limit to grief, but no limit to 
fear. For you grieve over what you know has happened, while you 
fear whatever may possibly happen." 

" Parvum parva decent." HOBACE. Epistolae, I. % 7, 44. 

" Small things become small folks." (Conington.) 

" Pascitur in vestrum reditum votiva juvenca." 

HOBACE. Epistolae, I, 3, 36. 
" When your safe return shall come to pass, 
I've got a votive heifer out at grass." (Cmington.) 

11 Pascitur in vivis livor. Post fata quiescit, 

Cum suus ex merito quemque tuetur honos. 
Ergo etiam cum me supremus adederit ignis, 
Vivam, parsque mei multa superstes erit." 

OVID. Amores, I., 15, 39. 

" 'Tis on the living Envy feeds. She silent grows 
When, after death, man's honour is his guard. 
So I, when on the pyre consumed I lie, 
Shall live, for all that's noblest will survive. 1 ' 

11 Passibus ainbiguis Fortuna volubilis errat, 
Et manet in nullo certa tenaxque loco ; 
Sed modo laeta manet, vultus modo sumit acerbos, 
Et tantum constans in levitate sua est." 

OVID. Tristia, 7., 8, 15. 
" With wavering steps doth fickle Fortune stray, 
Nowhere she finds a firm and fixed abode ; 
But now all smiles, and now again all frowns, 
She's constant only in inconstancy." 

" Pastilles Bufillus olet, G-orgonius hircum." 

HOBACE. Satvres> I., 2, 27. 
'* Bufillus smells just like a barber's shop j 
Gorgonius like a goat." 

" Pastor, arator, eques, pavi, oolui, superavi, 
Capras, rus, hostes, fronde, ligone, manu." 

PENTADIUS. Epigrams, X. (Ad Virgilium.) 
"As shepherd, ploughman, knight, I've pastured, tilled, subdued 
Herds, farms and enemies, with herbage, hoe and arms." 

" Pater, avos, proavos, abavos, attavos, tritavos, 
Quasi mures, semper edere alienum cibum, 
Neque edacitate eos quisquam poterat vincere." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act Z, Sc. II, 5. (Saturio.) (C/. Captwi, 

Act I, Sc. I, 9.) 

"My father, grandfather, great-grandfather, 
His father, grandfather, great-grandfather, 
Like mice they lived, on victuals not their own, 
And never were in gluttony exceeded." (BonneU Thornton*) 


" Pater ipse colendi 

Haud faoilem esse viam voluit, primusque per artem 
Movife agros, curis acuens morfealia corda, 
Teo torpere gravi passus sua regna veterno." 

VIKGII/. Georgics, Z, 121. 

*' For he, the sire, ordained it so to be } 
Nor willed earth's harvests to "be garnered free, 
He chaseth sluggardness forth from his reign, 
And chastenetli the human heart with pain." (/. J5. Rose,) 

" Pati ab igne ignem capere, si quis velit." 

CICBRO. De Officiis, I., 16, 52. 
" Let who will light his fire from yours*" 

41 Patria, est, ubicunque est bene." 

"Where'er a man is thriving, there's his fatherland." 

" Paisriae . . . pietatis imago." ViEGit, Mneid, IZ, 294. 

" The mirrored likeness of his filial love." 

" Pauci ex muMs sunt amici Jioraini, qui certi sient." 

PLATJTUS. Pseudolus, Act I., Sc, III, 156. (Pseudolus.) 

U 0ut of many men, we find but few 
Who are staunch friends." (Bonnetl Thornton.) 

" Pauci libertatem, pars magna justos dominos volunt." 

SALLUST. History, BJc. 17, (Fragment,) 

" Few men desire liberty j the majority are satisfied with a just master," 
" Paucis carior fdes guato pecunia fuit." SAiiLUST. JugurtUa>> ZFI. 

"There were few who preferred honoxur to money.' 1 

"Paulatim deinde ad superos Astraea recessit." 

JUVENAL. Satires, VL> 19. 
" At length Astraea, from these confines driven, 
Eegained by slow degrees her native heaven." (Gfi/ord.) 

" Pauli&per, LydCj est libido homini suo arximo obsequi ; 
Jam aderit tempus, cum sese etiam ipse oderit ; morem geras." 

PLAUTTJS. Bacchides, Act III,, Sc, III., 12. (PMkxenus*) 
"Lydtu, it is not for a length of time 
A youth desires to indulge his inclinations. 
The hour is near when he will hate himself. 
Give him the reins." (Bennett Th&rnton*) 

11 Paulo majora oanamus." VIBGCD. Eclogue^ I?"., 1 

" Come let us sing a loftier strain." 

" Pauper enim non. est oui rerum suppetit usus." 

HOEACE. EpistolaB) J., 12, 4, 
" With another's store 
To use at pleasure, who shall call you poor ?" (Gonitigton.) 

tl Paupeiis est numerare pecus," OVID. Metamorphoses, XIII, 828, 
u 'Tis the poor man who'll ever count hia flock." 


" Paupertas me saeva domat dirusque Cupido : 
Sed toleranda fames, non tolerandus amor." 

"By cruel poverty and Cupid dire subdued, 
I yet can easier hunger bear than love." 

" Paupertas, prisca apud saecula, omnium civitatum conditrix, omnium 
artium repertrix, omnium peccatorum mops, omnis gloriae 
munifica, cunotis laudibus apud omnes nationes perfuncta," 


" Poverty, in the earliest times, was the founder of every state, the inventor 
of every art, free from all taint of wrong-doing, the bountiful bestower 
of all renown, enjoying the highest estimation among all nations." 

" Pax optima rerum 

Quas homini novisse datum est : pax una triumphis 
Immmeris potior." SILIUS ITALICUS. Punica, XL, 592. 

" Nought more fair than peace 'tis gjiven to man to know ; 
Better one peace than countless triumphs." 

11 Pectus est enim quod disertos facit, et vis mentis," 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutions Oratoria> X, 7, 15, 
"It is understanding and mental capacity which make men learned." 

' Pocuniae alienae non. appefcens, suae parcus, publicae avarus." 

TACITUS, History, L, 49.(0/ Galba.) 

"Other men's money he did not covet; with his own he was parsimonious, 
with that of the State avaricious. "(Church and Brodribb*} 

" Pecuniam in loco negligere, maxumum interdum *st lucrum." 

TBBENOE. Adelphi, Act II. , S& IL, 8. (Syrus.) 
" To seem upon occasion to slight money, 
Proves in the end, sometimes, the greatest gain/* 

(George Caiman.) 

" Pecuniam si cuipiam fortuna ademit, aut si alicujus eripuit injuria, 
tamen dum existimatio est integra, facile consolatur honestas 
egestatem." OIGEEO. Pro Qidniio^ XV^ 49. 

"If fortune or another's crime has deprived us of our wealth, yet so long 
as our reputation is untarnished, our character will console us for our 

11 (Quod aiunt,) pedibus in sententiam meam vado." 

APULBIUS. Metamorphoses^ IL, 7. 

"I go into the division lobby in support of my opinion." 
"Pedibus timor addidit alas/ 1 VIBGIL, JEneid, Fill, 224. 

"Terror wings his flight." (Conington.) 

" Timor ungulas miM alas feceiat." 

APULBIUS, Metamorphoses^ TZ, 26. 
"Fear turned my hoofs into wings." 

" Peior est bello timor ipse belli." 

SENECA. Tlvyestes, 572. (Chorus.) 

ft The dread of war is worse than war itself." 


" Pelle inoras ; brevis est magni fortuna favoris." 

SILIUS ITALIOUS. Punica t IF., 732. 
" Delay not ; swift the flight of fortune's greatest favours." 

" Accipe quam primum ; brevis est occasio lucri." 

MAETIAL. Epigrams, Fill., 9, 3, 
" Take while you can ; brief is the moment of profit." 

" Pellitur e medio sapientia : vi geritur res. 
Spemitur orator bonus, horridus miles arnatur, 
Haud doctis dictis certantes, sed maledietis, 
Miscent inter sese inimioitias agitantes." 

EETNIUS. (Quoted by Aukis Gellws, Noctes Atticae t JOT,, 10, 2.) 
"Wisdom is banished from our midst ; the state 
By force is ruled. The soldier rough and rude 
Is idolised ; the orator's despised. 
Not with wise arguments, but with abuse, 
Contending, man his fellow meets, and strife 
Stirs up." 

" Per quae deolaratur haud dubie naturae potentia, idque esse quod 

Deum vocamus." PLINY THE ELDEH. Natural History, II. , 5. 
"These things clearly proclaim the power of nature, that which we caU 

4 Per soelera semper sceleribus tuimm est iter." 

SBKECA. Agamemnon, 116. (Clytemnestra.) 
'Through crime to crime the way is ever sure." 

" Per varios casus, per tot discrimina rerum 
Tendimus in Lafeium." VIRGIIJ. JBneid t L t 204. 

"Through chance, through peril, lies our way 
To Laiium." (ConmgtonJ 

** Per varios usus artem experientia feoit, 
Exemplo monstrante viam." 

MANILTUS. Astronomicon^ J M 59. 

"Experience, after many trials, perfected the art, example showing the 

41 Peragit tranquilla potestas 
Quod violenta nequit." 

OLAUDIAHUS, De Consulate, Fl< MalUi Theodori, 239. 
** A peaceful power oft accomplishes 
What violence has failed to carry through." 

*' Percontando a peritis." CICERO. Acodemwa, II., 1, 2. 

" Constantly asldng questions of experts." 

" Percontatorem fugito ; nam garralus idem est : 
Noo retinent patulae cornmissa fideliter aures ; 
JEt semel emissum volat irrevocablle verbum. " 

HOSAOE. Epistolae, I., 18, 69. 
u Avoid a ceaseless questioner ; he burns 
To tell the next he talks with what he learns ; 
Wide ears retain no secrets, and you know 
You can't get hack a word you onoe let go." (Oonington.) 


Perdidici istaec esse vera damno cum magno meo. J) 

PLAUTUS. Asinaria, Act Z, Sc. HZ, S5.(Argy<ri$ypus,) 
"Yes, to my cost I've learnt that this is trw."~(Bonnell Thornton.) 

Perdidit arma, locum virtutis deseruit, qui 
Semper in augenda festinat et obruitur re. 11 

HOBACE. JSpistolae, Z, 16, 67. 
"The wretch, whose thoughts "by gain are all engrossed, 
Has flung away his sword, betrayed his post." (Cbwm 

" Pereant amici, dum una inimici intercidant." 

Quoted (with disapproval) by Cicero, Pro JRege Deiotaro, IX., 25, 
"Let our friends perish, if only our enemies are destroyed with them." 

11 Pereant qui ante nos nostra dixerunt." 

AEDIUS DONATUS. (St. Jerome, Commentary on Ecclesiastes, Cap. Z) 

(Higne'sPatrologiaeCursus, Vol XZIU.,390.) 
"Perish those who said our good things before we did." 

" Perfer et o"bdura I dolor hie tibi proderit olim. 
Saepe tulit lassis suous amarus opem," 

OVID. Amores, IIL, 11, 7, 
"Endure your pain ' In time 'twill benefit, 
The bitter draught oft gives the sickly strength." 

" Periculosae plenum opus aleae, 
Tractas et incedis per ignes 

Suppositos cineri doloso." HORACE, Odes, IT,, 1, 6 

" A work of danger and distrust 
You treat, as one on fire should tread 

Scarce hid by treacherous ashen crust." (Qonington.) 

" Periculosum est credere et non credere." 

PHAEDHUS. tfdbks, JIT., 10, 1. 
"There is danger both in belief and in unbelief." 

"Periculosum est, mini crede, ostendere civitafci quanto plures mail 

sint," SENECA. De dementia, X, 23, 2. 

"It is a dangerous thing to show a community that the majority of its 
members are wicked." 

" Perlculum ex aliis facito, tibi quod ex usu siet." 

TERBKQE, Heautontimorumenos, Act JZ, Sc. Z, 9. (ClUi^ho.) 

"Draw from others* faults 
A profitable lesson for thyself." (George Oolman.) 

" Periere mores, jus, decus, pietas, fides, 
Et qui redire, cum pertt, nescit, pudor." 

SENECA. Agcmewwm, 113. (Clytemnestra.) 

"Morality is dead, and justice, honour, faith and piety, and modesty 
which, once 'tis lost, will ne'er return." 

"Periisse Germanicum nulli jactantius maerent quam qui maxime 

laetantur." TACITUS, Annals, IZ, 77. 

" The death of Germanicus was by none more ostentatiously mourned than 
by those who most rejoiced at it." 



" Perit omnis In illo 
Nbbilitas, cujus laus est in origine sola." 

SAOJIUS BASSUS. Panegyricus m Gafyurmum Pisonem, 10. 

" He loses all nobility 
Whose only claim to merit's noble birth." 

" Perjuria ridet amantum 

Jupiter, et ventos irrifea ferre jubet." TIBULLUS. Elegies, III., 6, 49. 
"Jove laughs at lovers' perjuries, arid bids 

The winds to scatter them as nothing worth." 
" Jupiter ex alto perjuria ridet amantum, 
Et jubet Aeolios irrita ferre notes." 

OYID. De Arte Amandi, Z, 633. 

* Permitte divis caetera." HOBACB, Odes, L, 9, 9, 

"The future trust with Jove." (Qonington.) 

" Perpetuus nulli datur usus et heres 
Heredem alterius, velut unda supervenit undam." 

HORACE. Eyistolae, IL, 2, 175, 
" Perpetual possession none may claim ; 
As wave succeeds to wave, heir follows heir." 

" Persicos odi, puer, apparatus ; 
Bisplicent nexae philyra coronae ; 
Mitte sectari, xosa quo looorum 

Sera moretur." HOBAOB. Odes, Z, 38, 1, 

" No Persian cumber, boy, for me ; 

I hate your garlands linden-plaited ; 
Leave winter's rose where on the tree 
It hangs belated." (Conington.) 

" Personam tragicam forte vulpes viderat ; 
quanta species, inquifc, cerebrum non habet ! 
Hoc illis dictum est, quibus honorem et gloriam 
Fortuna tribuit, sensum communem abstulit." 

PHABDRUS. Fables, L, 7, 
"A fox by chance a tragic mask had found ; 
1 "Rs beautiful/ says he, < but has no brains '. 
We use the phrase for those to whom Fortune grants 
Honour and praise, but common sense denies." 

" Perspicito tecum tacitus, quid quisque loquatur ; 
Sarmo hominum mores et celat et indicat idem." 

BroNrsitis GATO. Disticha de Moribus, IF., 20, 
"Note carefully what each man says, for speech 
Is cloak and index both of character/' 

" Persuades hoc tibi vere, 
Ante potestatem Tulli atque ignobile regnum, 
Multos saepe viros nullis majoribus ortos 
Et vixisse probos, amplis et L.onoribus auctos." 

tt ~ . a n HOBACB. Satires.!., 6, 8. 

"Convinced, and truly, too, the wights unknown, 
Ere Servius' rise set freedmen on the throne. 
Despite their ancestors not seldom came 
To high employment, honours, and fair fame." (Oonmyton.) 


"(Vere enim illud dicitur) Perverse dicere homines perverse dicendo 

facillime consequi." CICEBO. De Oratore, Z, 33, 150. 

" It is a true saying that one falsehood leads easily to another." 

" Pervigilat nootes totas ; turn autem interdius 
Quasi claudus sutor domi sedet totos dies." 

PfcAUTUs. Aulularia, Act I., Sc. I., 33. (Staphyla.) 
"He lies awake all night, and then he sits 
Purring and poring the whole day at home, 
Like a lame cobbler in his stall." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Pessima sit, milli non sua forma placet." 

, OVID. De Arte Amandi, I,, 614, 

" Hi-favoured though she be, 
There's none who thinks not her own form most fair." 

" Pessimum inimicorum genus, laudantes." 

TACITUS. Agricola, XLL 
" Man's worst enemies, flatterers. M 

" Pessimus quidem pudor est vel parsimoniae vel paupertatis." 

LIVY. Histories, XXXIV., 4. 
"There is nothing worse than being ashamed of parsimony or poverty." 

" Petite hinc, juvenesque senesque 
Firxem animo certum, miserisque viatica cams." 

PEBsrcrs. Satires, 7., 64. 
"There seek, ye old, ye young, secure to find 
That certain end, which stays the wavering mind ; 
Stores which endure, when other means decay, 
Through life's last stage, a sad and cheerless way. "(Gfifford.) 

11 PMlosophia enim simulari potest, eloquentia non potest." 

QUIKTILIAN. JDe Institutione Oratorio,, XII. , 3, 12. 
"It is possible to feign philosophy ; impossible to feign eloquence." 

41 PbilosopMa me docuit non tantum beneficium amare, sed etiam 
maleficium, magisque judicio impartire quam commodo inservire, 
et quod in commune expediat malle quam quod mihi." 

APULBIUS. Florida, IL, 9, 38. 

"Philosophy has taught me to value not only favours, but even injuries j 
to study the dictates of reason rather than my own convenience, 
and to prefer what is of benefit to the world at large to what is ad- 
vantageous to myself." 

"PhilosppHa, ut fertur, virtutis continet et omcii et bene vivendi 
disciplinam." CIOEBO- In Pisonem, XXIX., Tl. 

"Philosophy comprises the understanding of virtue, of duty and of right 

" Pictoribus atque poetis 
Quidlibet audendi semper fuit aequa potestas. 
Scimus, et hano veniam petimusque damusque vicissim." 

EOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 9, 
" ' Poets and painters (sure you know the plea) 
Have always been allowed their fancy free.' 
I own it ; 'tis a fair excuse to plead ; 
By turns we claim it, and by turns concede." (Conington.} 


*(Meo judicio,) pietas fundamentum est omnium virtutum." 

CIOBBO. Pro Plancio, ZII., 29. 
" Filial piety is the foundation stone of all the virtues." 

" (Garrulus atque) piger scribendi ferre laborem, 
Scribendi recte." HORACE. Satires, I, 4, 12, 

" Fluent, yet indolent, he would rebel 
Against the toil of writing, writing well." (Conington.) 

" Pindarum quisquis studet aemulari, 
lule, ceratis ope Daedalea 
Nititur pennis, yitreo daturas 

Nomina ponto." HOBACE, Odes, IF., 2, 1 

"Who fain at Pindar's flight would aim, 

On waxen wings, lulus, he 
Soars heavenward, doom'd to give his name 
To some new $e&"(Qonington.) 

"Placeat homini quicquid deo placuit." 

SENECA. Eyistolae, I/XZIF., 20. 
" Whatever is God's pleasure should be man's pleasure." 

" Placet ille meus mihi mendicus ; suns rex reginae placet. 
Idem aninrus est in paupertate, qni olim in divitiis fuit." 

PtiAUTirs, Stichus, Act Z, Sc, IT., 76, (Pinaclum.) 
'* My beggar is agreeable to me, 
Her king is to his gueen agreeable, 
And she the same in poverty or riches." (Bonnell Thornton,) 

Plausibus ex ipsis populi, laetoc[tLe favore, 
Ingenium quodvis inoaluisse potest." 

OVID. Epistolae ex Panto, III., 4, 29, 
"The applause, the favour of our fellow-men, 
Fans even a spark of genius to a flame." 

" Plenus annis abiit, plenus honoribus." 

PJDINY THE YOUNGEB. Stgistolae, II., 1. 
" He is gone from us, full of years and full of honours," 

11 Pleraque in stunma fortuna auspioiis et consiliis quam telis et mani- 

bus geri." TACITUS. Awnals, XIII., 6. 

"The highest rank chiefly worked through its prestige and its counsels 
more than by sword and hand," (Ghwch and Brodribb.) 

" Plerique homines, quos, quum nihil ref ert, pudet ; ubi pudendum est, 
Ibi eos deserit pudor, quom usus est, nt pudeat." 

PLAUTTTS. Epidicus, Act II., Sc. I., 1. (Apoecides,) 

"It's the same with most men : they're ashamed 
Without occasion : when they should be so, 
Then shame deserts them/* (Bonnell Thornton.) 

M Plerique neque in rebus humanis quid^uam bonum norunt, nisi quod 
fouctuosum sit, et amicos, tanquam pecudes, eos potissimuzn 
diligunt, ex quibus sperant se maximum fructum ease captures." 

OICEBO. De Amicitia, XXI, , 79. 

"In the affairs of this world many men recognise nothing as good, unless 
it is also profitable, and value their friends as they do their live atocka 
proportionately to their expectation of making a profit out of them*" 


" Plerumque gratae divitibus vices, 
Mundaeque parvo sub lare pauperum 
Cenae, sine aulaeis et ostro 

Solicitam explicuere frontem." HOBACE. Odes, III., 29, 13, 
" IE change e'en luxury finds a zest : 

The poor man's supper, neat, but spare, 
With no gay couch to seat the guest, 

Has smoothed the rugged brow of care." (Oonington.) 

[( Plerumque ipsam se fraudem, efeiamsi initio cautior fuerit, detegere." 

LIVY. Histories, XLIV., 15. 

"A fraudulent intent, however carefully concealed at the outset, will 
generally, in the end, betray itself." 

u Plerumque stulti risum dum captant levem, 
Gravi destringunt alios contumelia, 
Et sibi vicissim conoitant perioulum." 

PHAEDBUS. Fables, L, 29 t L 
"Ofttimes the fools who raise an empty laugh 
Offer thereby grave insult to their neighbours, 
And fire a train which ends in their undoing." 

" Ploratur lacrimis amissa pecunia veris." 

JUVENAL, Satires, ZZTZ, 134 
"We mourn our money lost with genuine tears." 

" Plura saepe peccantur dum demeremur quam dum ofiendimus." 

TACITUS. Annals, XV., 21. 

"More faults are often committed while we are trying to oblige than 
while we are giving offence." [Ghwch and Brodrfbl)*) 

" Plura sunt, Lucili, quae nos terrent ctuam quae premuut, et saepiua 

opinione guam re laboramus." SENECA. Epistolae, XIII., L 
"The things which alarm us are more numerous than the things which 
injure us, and we more often suffer in imagination than in fact." 

"Plures effioimur quoties metimur a vobis; semen est sanguis 

Christianorum." TEBTUDMAisr. Apologeticus, 48. 

"The more you mow us down, the more thickly we grow; the blood of 

Christians is fresh seed." 
(Generally quoted, " The blood of the Christians is the seed of the Chwrch".) 

" Plurima sunt quae 
Non audent homines pertusa dicere laena." 

JUVENAL. Satires, V., 130. 
" Oh, there is much that never can be spoke 
By a poor client in a threadbare cloak 1 "(Gifford.) 

" Plurimum faoere, minimum ipse de se loqui." 

SA&LTJST. Jugurtha, VL 

"Bo as much as possible, and talk of yourself as little as possible." 

"Plus aegri ex abitu viri quam ex adventu voluptatis cepi. n 

PJDATJTUS. AnypMtryo, Act II., Sc. II. , 11. (Alcumena.) 

"Tve ta'en of grief 

From the departure of my husband more 
Than I received of pleasure from his coming." 

(Bonnell Thornton*) 


" Plus aloes guam mellis habefc." JUVENAL. Satires, FI., 181. 

"There's more of gall than honey in your cup." 

" Plus araat e natis mater plerumque duobus, 
Pro cujus reditu, quod gerit arma, timet," 

OVID, Remedia Amoris, 547. 
( { The mother of two sons loves him the best 
For -whose return from war she, trembling, prays." 

"Plus apud me tamen vera ratio valebit cjuam vulgi opinio." 

CICEBO. Paradoxa, I., 8. 
" Sound argument will have more weight with me than popular opinion." 

"Plus est quam vita salusque 
Quod perit : in totum mundi prosternimur aevum." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, 711,, 6iO, 
" J Tis not mere life and safety that's at stake ; 
We are o'erthrown for all eternity." 

" Plus ibi boni mores valent o^uam alibi bonae leges." 

TACITUS. Germania, XIX, 
" Good morals have there more effect than good laws elsewhere." 

11 Plus impetus, majorem constantiam penes miseros esse." 

TACITUS. Agricola,) XV. 

"There is more impetuosity and, at the same time, more steadfastness in 
those who are unfortunate." 

" (TJt judicari possit,) Plus in amicitia valere similitudmein morura 

qnam afiktitatem." CORNELIUS NEPOS. Atticus, 5. 

" In friendship similarity of character has more weight than kinship." 

"Plus oportet scire servom quam logui," 

PJGAUTUS, Miles Gfloriosus, Act -ZZ, /Sc. F M 67. (Palaestrio.) 
<f A servant ought to know more than he speaks." (SonneU Thornton.) 

"Plus tibi virtus tua dedit quam fortuna abstulib." 

CICERO. Ad %'amiliares, F., 18, 1. 
" Your virtue has given you more than fortune has taken from you." 

" Poeaa potest demi, culpa pexennis erit." 

OVID. Jflpistolae ex Ponto, J., 1, 64:. 
" The penalty may be remitted, the crime is eternal," 

" (Usus) Poetae, ut moris est, lioentia." 

PHAEDETJS. Fables, IF., 25, 8. 
" Using, as Ms habit is, a poet's licence." 

11 Poeticam istud licentiam decet." 

SENECA. Natwrales Qvaestiom$> IL 44, 1. 
"That befits the poet's licence," 

11 Pollioitis dives quilibet esse potest." 

OVID. De Arie AwmM> J. 444. 

"In promises who will may wealthy be," 
14 Pollicltus meliora." HOBAOB. Odes t I, t 29, 16. 

" One who gave promise of better things," 


" Popularis aura/ 1 CICERO. De Haruspicum Besponsis, XX, 48. 
"The breeze of popular favour." 

"Populi imperium juxta libertatem, paucorum dominatio regiae 

libidini propior est." TACITUS. Annals, 71. , 42. 

"Popular government almost amounts to freedom, while the rule of a few 

approaches closely to a monarch's caprice," (Ghwrch and Brodrffib.) 

" (Virtus,) Populum<jue falsis 
Dedocet uti 
Vocibus. 11 HOEACE, Odes, IX, 2, 19. 

"Soon or late 
From lying words 
She weans men's lips." (Oonington.) 

" Populus me sibilat ; at mini plaudo 
Ipse domi, simul ac nummos contemplor in area." 

HORACE. Satires, I., 1, 66. 

" 'Folks hiss me,' said he, 'but myself I clap 

When I tell o'er my treasures on my lap.' " (Oowington.) 

" Possunt c[uia posse videntur." VIRGIL. Mmid, 7., 231. 

"They can because they think they can." (Gonington.) 

"Post inimicitias iram meminisse malorum est." 

DioNYSitrs OATO. Disticha de Mortons, II., 15. 
"Only the ill-natured remember their wrath when enmity is laid aside." 

4 Post malam segetem serendum est." 

SENECA. J3pi$tolae t I/XXXI., 1. 

"After a bad crop we must sow again." 

14 Post mortem in morte nihil est, qnod metuam, mail." 

PLAUTUS. Ca/ptivi, Act III., Sc. 7., 83. (Tyndarus*) 
" There is no evil I need dread in death, 
When death is over." (Bonndl Thornton*) 

" Post multa virtus opera laxari solei" 

SENECA. Hercules tfurem> 480. -{AnypMtryon.) 

"After great labours valour colder grows." 

11 Post te victurae per te quoque vivere chartae 

Incipiani;. Cineri gloria sera venit" 

MAETIAD, Epigrams, I. 25 (26), 7. 

"If after thee thy verses are to live, 
Let them begin whilst thou'rt alive. Too late 
The glory that illumines but thy tomb." 
"Posteriorescogitationes(utamnt,)sapientiores solent esse." 

CIOEEO. PMtypptca, XII., 2, 5. 
"Second thoughts, they say, are generally best. 1 ' 

" Postquam leges Tbello sillier e coactae, 
PeUimur e patriis laribus patimurque volentes 
Exsilium." LTJCAN. Pharsaka, I., 277* 

"When law is silenced by the might of arms, 
We're driven from our home and fatherland, 
Jet exile not unwillingly we brave," 


" Postquam omnis res mea Janum 

Ad medium fructa est, aliena negotia euro, 

Excussus propriis." HOBAGE. Satires^ IZ, 3, 19, 

"Why, ever since my hapless all went down 
'Neath the mid arch, I go about the town, 
And make my neighbours' matters my sole care, 
Seeing my own are damaged past repair."- (Conington.) 

" Potest melior vincere, non potest non pejor esse qui vicerit." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XIV n 13. 

"The better man may win, but he cannot fail to be the worse for his 

Potius ignoratio juris litigiosa est quam sclentia." 

CJCERO. De Legibtts, Z, 6, 18. 

" The litigious spirit is more often found with ignorance than with know- 
ledge of law." 

"Potiusque sero quam nunquam obviam eundum audaciae temeribati- 

que." LIVY. Histories, IV., 3. 

"Resistance to criminal rashness comes better late than never." 

" Praecepto monitus, saepe te considera." 

PHAEDBUS. Fables , III,, 8, L 
" Take, then, this rule to heart, and learn 
By constant searching thine own self to know." 

" Praecipuum nmnus annalium reor, ne virtutes sileantur, atque pravis 
diotis faetisque ex posteritate et infamia metus sit." 

TACITUS. Annals, III., 65. 

"This I regard as history's highest function, to let no worthy action be 
uncommemoratedj and to hold out the reprobation of posterity as a 
terror to evil words and deeds." (Oftwrcft and BrodriUb.} 

" Praecipuum naturae bonum, mortem." 

PMHY THE ELBBB. Natural History, FJZ, 56. 
"Nature's choicest gift, death." 

" Praeferre patriam liberis regem decet." 

SENECA. Troades, 341. (Agamemnon.) 
"'Tis a king's duty to prefer his country to his children." 

" Praefulgebant Oassius atque Brutus eo ipso quod efftgies eorum non 

visebantur." TACITUS. Annals, JJZ, 76. 

"But Cassius and Brutus outshone them all from the very fact that their 
likenesses were not to be seen." (Church and Brodrib'b*) 

"Praeterita magis reprehend! possunt quam corrigi." 

Lmr. Histories, ZXX* 9 30. 
"It is easier to reprobate than to correct our past errors." 

" Pravo favore labi mortales Solent, 
Et, pro judicio dum stant erroris sui, 
Ad paenitendum rebus manifestis agi." 

PHABDEUS. Fables, 7., 5, 1. 
"Applause bestowed perversely oft brings men to shame, 
And, while they stoutly hold to their mistaken judgment, 
The truth's proclaimed to their discomfiture,," 


" Premife altum corde dolorem." VIBGIL. JlSneid, L, 209. 

" Beep in Ms breast Ms grief he hides." 

" (Sed) pretium si grande feras, custodia victa eat ; 
Nee proMbent claves ; et canis ipse taoet." 

TIBULLUS. Elegies, II., 4, 33. 
"If but the bribe be large, the warder's thine ; 

No locks can stop thee ; e'en the watch-dog's dumb." 

" Prima est eloquentiae virtus perspicuitas." 

QtjiimLiAN. De Institutions Oratorio,, II., 3, 8. 
"The first virtue of eloquence is perspicuity." 

"Prima, inquit, craterraadsitimpertinet, secunda ad hilaritatem, tertia 
ad voluptatem, quarta ad insaniam." 

APULEIUS. Florida, IF, 20. 

"The first cup is for thirst, the second for merriment, the third for 
sensuality, the fourth for madness." 

" Prima urbes inter, divum dortms, aurea Boma." 

AUSONIUS. Ordo Nobilium Urbium, I. 
" First among cities, home of the gods, is golden Rome." 

11 Primaque eorum proelia plus quam virorum, postrema minus quam 

feminarura esse." LIVY. Histories, Z., 28. (Of the Gauls.) 
"They are more than men at the outset of their battles ; at the end they 
are less than women." 

" Primo avulso non deficit alter." VIRGIL. Mneid t 71., 143. 

"One plucked, another fills its room/' (Oonington.) 

" Primus Erichthonius currus et quattuor ausus 
Jungere equos, rapidusque rotis insistere victor." 

VIBGIII. Georgics, JJI., 113. 
"'Twas Erichthonius first conjoined the four, 
And rode triumphant on the rapid car." (X J&. Rose.) 

' Princeps qui delatores non castigat, irritat." 

DOMITIAN. (Suetonius^ FIZZ, 9.) 
"The prince who does not punish informers encourages them." 

" Principibus placuisse viris norx ultima laus est." 

HOBACB, JBpistolae, I., 17, 35. 
" To gain by honourable ways 
A great man's favour is no vulgar praise." (Oonington.) 

" Prineipiis obsta. Sero medicina paratur, 
Cum mala per longas convaluere moras. 
Sed propera, nee te venturas differ in horas: 
Qui non est hodie, eras minus aptus erit." 

OVID. Bemedia Amoris, 91. 

"Face troubles from their birth, for 'tis too late to cure 

When long delay has given the evil strength. 
Haste then ; postpone not to the coming hour : to-morrow 
He'll be less ready who's not ready now," 


" Principle ooelum ac terras camposque liquentis 
Lucentemque globum Lunae Tifcaniaque astra 
Spirifeus intus alit, totamque infusa per artus 
Mens agitat molem et magno se corpore miscet." 

VIRGIL. MnM, FZ, 724. 
"Know first, the heaven, the earth, the main, 
The moon's pale orb, the starry train, 

Are nourished by a soul, 
A bright intelligence, whose flame 
Glows in each member of the frame, 

And stirs the mighty whole." (Conington,) 

11 Principis est virtus maxima nosse suos." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, FIJI., 15, 8. 
" 'Tis the first virtue of a prince to know his friends." 

" Prisca fides facto, sed fama perennis." VIR&IL. Jffineid, IX., 79. 

" The tale long since was told, 
But fame is green, though faith be old." (Conington.) 

11 Prisco si credis, Maecenas docte, Oratino, 
Nulla plaoere din, nee vivere carmina possunt 
Quae scribuntur aquae potoribus." HORACE. E]oistolae t I,, 19, 1. 
"If truth there be in old Cratinus' song, 
No verse, you know, Maecenas, can live long 
Writ by a water-drinker." (Conington.) 

4 Prins te cavisse ergo, quam pudere, aequom fuit." 

PiiAUTUS. BacMdes, Act IV., Sc. IX, 9&.(Nicobulus.) 
" Better it were that you had taken heed 
Before, than now to be ashamed." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" PriusqTiam incipias, consulto ; et ubi consulueris, mature facto opus 

est." SALL-OST, CatiHne t I. 

"Before you act, consider; when you have considered, 'tis fully time 
to act." 

** Priusquam Theognis (ut Lucilius ait) nasceretur." 

AULXJS GELLIUS. Noctes Atticae, I., 3, 8, 
"Before Theognis was born (as Lueilius says).'* 

(Proverbial expression, meaning, "In the very earliest times".) 

" Privatus illis census erat brevis, 

Commune magnum." HORACE. Odes, IZ, 15, 13. 

" Each Roman's wealth was little worth, 
His country's much." (Oonington.) 

" Pro arls et fools." OIOBEO. Pro Eoscio Amermo t F. 

SALLUST. Catitine t LIX. 
"Por our altars and our hearths." 

" PJCO Ms nos habemus luxuriam atque avaritiam : publioe egestatem, 
privatim opulentiam; laudamus divitias, sequimur inertiam: 
inter bonos et males discrimen nullum : omnia virtutis praemia 
ambitio possidet." SALLTJST. Catiline, LIL 

"Instead of this we have luxury and avarice ; public indigence side by side 
with private opulence ; we glorify wealth and pursue idleness ; between 
the worthy and the unworthy we make no distinction ; all the prizes of 
virtue are awarded to ambition," 


"Pro pecoato magno paululum supplicii satis est patri." 

TEEENCE, Andria, Act F., Sc. IZI., 32. (Chremes.) 
" For a great fault a little punishment 
Suffices to a father." (George Oolman.) 

" Pro Super! 1 quantum mortalia pectora caecae 
Noctis habent 1" OVID. Metamorplwses, 7Z, 71. 

" Ye gods ! how dark the night that shrouds the heart of man ! " 
" Procul o, procul este, profani t " VIEGIL, JEneid, VL, 258. 

"Back, ye unhallowed \"(Gmington.) 

" Odi profanum yulgus et arceo." HOKACE. Odes, HZ, 1, 1. 
"I bid the unhallowed crowd a vaunt." (Gonington.) 

" Prodigus et stulfeus donat, quae spernit efe odit. 
Haec seges ingratos tulit, et feret omnibus annis." 

HOKACE. JSpistolae, Z, 7, 20, 
"*Tis silly prodigality to throw 
Those gifts broadcast whose value you don't know; 
Such tfllage yields ingratitude and will, 
While human nature is the soil you till." (Conington,) 

" Proditores etiam iis quos antepoaunt invisi sunt," 

TACITUS. Annals, I., 58. 

" Traitors are detested even by those whom they prefer." 

(Church md Brodribb.) 

" Proeliis ambiguus, bello non victus." 

TACITUS. Annals, JZ, 88. (Of Arminiits.) 

"(He) had fought, indeed, indecisive battles, yet in war remained un- 
conquered. (Church and Jttrodribb.) 

11 Profecto in aedes meas me absente neminem 
Volo intromitti ; atque etiam aoo praedico tibi : 
Si bona Fortuna veniat, ne intromiseris." 

PLATJTDS. Aulularia, Act L> Sc. JZ, 20. (Euclio.) 
" Be sure, let no one in, while I'm away ; 
I charge you even if Good-Luck should come, 
Don't let her in." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

" Profecto ut quisque minimo contentus fuit, 
Ita forbunatam yitam vixit maxime, 
Ut philosophi aiunt isti, quibus quidvis sat est." 

SEXTUS TunpiLiirs. Lindia, Fragment 17. (IX.). 

'* He who with smallest means contentment finds 
Will live the happiest life ; so cries the sage, 
To whom whate er he has suffices." 

" Professoria lingua." TACITUS, Annak t XIIL t H 

"A pedant's tongue." (Chwch and JSrodri&d.) 

"Proinde, dum suppetit vita, enitamur ut mors quam paucissima 5 
quae abolere possit, inveniat." 

PLINY THE YOUNGER. Epistolae, 7., 5. 

" Let us then strive, while life lasts, to leave as little as possible for death 
to make a,n end of," 


" (Telephus et Peleus, awm pauper et exsul uterque) 
Projicit ampullas et sesquipedalia verba." 

HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 97 

"Peleus or Telephus, suppose him poor 
Or driven to exile, talks in tropes no more ; 
His yard-long words desert him." (Oonington.) 

"Propeestutlibenter damnet, qui cito. Prope esfe ut inique puniat, 

qui nimis." SENECA. De dementia, I., 14. 

"To condemn hastily is almost to condemn willingly, To punish ex- 
cessively is almost to punish unjustly." 

" Propemodum saeculi res in unum ilium diem fortuna cumulavit." 
QUIHTUS CUETIUS. De Rebus Qestis Alexandri Magwi, 17., 16, 10. 

(Of the battle of Arbela.) 
"It may almost "be said that into that day fate crowded the events of a 

" Proprium hoc statuo esse virtutis, conciliare animos hominum, et ad 

usus suos adjungere." CICEBO. De Officiis, IL, 5, 17. 

"It is Virtue's province to win her way into the hearts of men, and bind 
them to her service." 

" Propter paupertatem hoc adeo nomen repperi ; 
Bo, quia paupertas fecit, ridiculus forem : 
Nam ilia orones artes perdocet, ubi quern attigit." 

PLATJTUS. Stichus, Act I., Sc. III., ZZ.-~((j{elasimus.) 

" My father, when I was a tiny boy, 
Named me Grelasiraus ; for, from my childhood, 
Laughter I raised in all a talent this 
I owe to poverty being born poor, 
And fated so to live. For poverty, 
Whomever she comes to, teaches every art.' 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Prosperum ac f elix scelus 
Virtus vocatur." SENECA. Hercules Wwens, 255. (Amphitryon.) 

"We virtue call 
The crime that brings prosperity and fortune." 

" Provocarena ad Philippum, sed sobrium." 

VALERIUS MAXIMUS, 7Z, 2, J$xterna t L 
"I would appeal to Philip, but to Philip sober." 

" Proximus ardet 
Ucalegouu" YIBGIL, JEneid t II., 311. 

"And now the flames 
Spread to Ucalegon's, our neighbour's, house." 

41 Proximus huic, longo sed proximus* intervallo, 
Insequitur Salius," VIBQIL. Jfflneid, 7., 320. 

"Nearest him where none are near 
Young Salius strains in full career." (Oonington.) 

"Proximus sum egomet mini." 

TBBEHCB. Andria t Act 17., Sc. I. 12. (Oharmus.) 
" I am my nearest neighbour," 


" Prudens futuri temporis exitum 
Caliginosa nocte premit Deus, 
Kidetque, si mortalis ultra 

Pas trepidat." HOBACE, Odes, III., 29, 29 

" The issue of the time to "be 

Heaven wisely hides in blackest night, 
And laughs, should man's anxiety 
Transgress the bounds of man's short sight." (Conington.) 

" " Pudet haec opprobria nobis 
Et dioi potuisse et non potuisse repelli," 

OVID. Metamorphoses, Z, 758. 
tf It shames us that these charges can be made, 
It shames us that they cannot be rebutted." 

*' Pudore et liberalitate liberos 
Betinere satius esse credo, quam metu." 

TERENCE. AdefyM, Act Z Sc, Z, 82. (Micio.) 
" 'Tis, in my opinion, better far 
To bind your children to you by the ties 
Of gentleness and modesty than fear." (George Colman.) 

" Pueri inter sese quam pro leyibus noxiis iras gerunt. 
Qua propter ? quia enim, qui eos gubernat aniraus t infirmum gerunt." 

TEEENCB. Hecyra, Act III., Sc. L, 3Q.(Parmeno.) 
st Observe how lightly children squabble. Why ? 
Because they're governed by a feeble mind." (Gfeorge Colman.) 

" Pulchra mulier nuda erit, quam purpurata, pulchrior." 

PLA.UTUS. Mo$tellaria } Act L, Sc. IIL t l$l t (Scwpha.) 
" A naked beauty is more charming than 
From head to foot in purple," (feonnett Thornton.) 

" Pulchrum est benefa n ere reipublicae, etiam bene dicere haud absurdum 

est," SALLITST. CatiUne, HI. 

'* Most honourable are services rendered to the State; even if they do not 
go beyond words, they are not to be despised." 

44 Pulchrum est digito monsferari efe dicier Hie est I " 

PBBSIUS. Satires, Z, 28, 
" But, sure, *tis pleasant, as we walk, to see 
The pointed finger, hear the loud c That's he' 
On every side." (Gfffiord.) 

"Punicafide." SALLUSX. Jugwtha, GVIII. 

"With Punic faith." 

" Qua fiumen plaoidum est, forsan latet altius uada." 

DIONYSIUS OATO. Disticha de Moribw, IK, 31. 
" Where the river flows calmly, there perchance is it deepest." 

" Quadrupedante putrem sonitu quatit ungula campura. 7 * 

VIBGIL. JEneid, 7IJZ, 596. (C/. Jflneiti, XZ, 875.) 

" Horny feet 

Becurrently the champaign beat 
And shake the crumbling ground." (Conmgton.) 


" Quae belua ruptis, 
Cum semel eflugit, reddit se prava oatenis? " 

HOBACE. Satires, IT., 7, 70. 
" What beast that has escaped its riven chain 
Is base enough to seek its bonds again? " 

Quae caret ora cruore nostro ? " HORACE, Odes, II,, 1, 36. 

" What coast from Boman blood is free ? " 

" Quae cum ita pugnaret, tamquam quae vincere nollet, 

Vicfca est non aegxe proditione sua." OVID, Amores, X, 5, 15. 

"She who resists as though she would not win, 
By her own treason falls an easy prey," 

" Quae enim domus tarn stabilis, quae tarn firma civitas est, quae non 
odiis atque dissidiis funditus possifc everti ? " 

CICEBO, De Amicitia, VII. , 23. 

" There is no house so strong, no state so firmly established, that it may 
not be levelled to the ground by internal hatreds and dissensions." 

" Quae est autem in hominibus tanta perversitas, ut inventis frugibus 

glande vescantur ? " OICBBO. Orator, 9, 31. 

"What perversity is this hi mankind, that when fruits are to be found they 
prefer to live on acorns ? " 

" (Nam) quae indotata est, ea in potestate est viri ; 
Dotatae mactant et malo et damno viros." 

PLAXJTUS. Aufalaria, Act III., Sc. 7., 6Q.(MegadQrus.) 

"Maidens that come dowerless 
Are ever in their husbands' power, but dames 
With ftoll-ffwoln portions are their plague and ruin." 

(BonneU Thornton.) 

" (Nam) quae mortali cuiquam est amentia major, 
In Jovis errantem regno perquirere divos, 
Tantum opus ante pedes transire et perdere segnem? " 

LUCILIUS JUNIQ-B. Aetna, 255. 
" What greater madness e'er afflicts a man 
Than when he wanders idly through the realms 
Of Jove, seeking the gods, and passes by 
his f 

The task that lies unheeded at his feet ? " 

" Quae natura ^aut fortuna darentur hominibus, in iis rebus se vinci 
posse animo aequo pati ; quae ipsi sibi homines parare possent, 
in iis rebus se pati non posse vinci/ 1 

GEASSUS. (Cicero, de Oratore, II., 11, 4:5.) 

" We may cheerfully permit ourselves to be excelled in those things which 
are bestowed on mankind by nature or fortune, but not in those which 
men can secure for themselves by their own efforts." 

"Quae nimis apparent retia, vitat avis," 

OVID. Remedia Amoris, 516. 
"If the net be spread 
Too openly, the bird avoids the snare/* 


"Quae potest ease vitae jucundifeas sublatis amicitiis? " 

CICEBO. Pro Plancio, XXXIIL, 80. 
" What sweetness is left in life if you take away friendship ?" 

" (Sed) quae praeclara et prospera tantum, 
Ut rebus laetis par sit mensura malorum." 

JUVENAL. Satires, X., 97. 
u Yet what delight can rank and power bestow, 
Since every joy is balanced by its woe ! " (Gtiford.) 

"Quae quidem laudatio hominis turpissimi mihi ipsi erat paene 

turpis." OICEEO. In Pisonem, XXIX.) 72. 

"Such praise, coming from so degraded a source, was degrading to me, its 

" Quae regio in. terris nostri non plena laboris ? " 

, Z, 460. 

" ( Is there, friend/ he cries, * a spot 

That knows not Troy's unhappy lot.'" (Gonington.) 

" Quae res in se neque co&silium neque modum 
Habet ullum, earn consilio regere non. potes." 

TBEBNCE. Eunuchus, Act Z, Sc. J., 12.- (Parmeno.) 
C The thing which hath not in itself 
Or measure or advice, advice can't rule." (George Qobwn.) 

" Quae vera audivi taceo et contineo optime; 
Sin falsum, aut vanuna, aut ctum est, continuo palam est ; 
Plemis rimarum sum, hao atque iliac perfluo. 
Proin tu, taceri si vis, vera dicifco." 

TERENCE. Eimuohus, Act J., SG. II., 23. (Parmeno.) 
"The truths I hear I will conceal ; whatever 
Is false, or vain, or feigned, I'll publish it. 
I'm full of chinks, and run through here and there; 
So, if you claim my secrecy, speak truth." (George Colman.) 

" Quae virtus et quanta, boni, sit vivere parvo 
(ISTec meus Mo serrao est, sed quae praecepit Ofellus 
Busticus, abnormis sapiens, crassaque Minerva), 
Discite." HOBACB. Satires, IL, 2, 1. 

"The art of frugal living, and its worth, 
To-day, my friends, QMlus shall set forth 
( 'Twas he that taught it me, a shrewd, clear wit, 
Though country-spun, and for the schools unfit}.'* (Cowngrton.) 

" Quaenam summa boni ? Mens quae sibi conscla reoti. 
PerBicies komini quae maxima ? Solus homo alter." 

ATISQNIUS, Septem Sapientum Sententiae, " JBias," I. 
" What is the highest good ? A heart conscious of its own purity. What 
is man's deadliest foe ? His fellow-man.** 

" Quaeris Aloidae parem ? 

Nemo est nisi ipse." SENECA. Hercules Furens, 84. (Juno.) 

"You seek Alcides' equal ? He has none 
Beside himself." 


" Qualern commendes etiam atgue etiam aspice, ue mox 
Incutiant aliena tibi peccata pudorem." 

HOBACE. Epistolae, I., 18, 76. 
" Look round and round the man you recommend, 
For yours will be the shame should he offend." (Oonington.) 

" Qualis artifex pereo 1 " NEBO. (Suetomus, 71., 49.) 

" What an artist dies in me 1 " 

" Qualis dominus, tails et servus." 

"Like master, like man." 

" Quam inique comparatum est, hi qui minus habent, 
Ut semper aliquid addant divitioribus 1 " 

TEBENCE. Phorrmo^ Act L, Sc. I., 7. (Davus.) 

"Alack, how hard it is 
That he, who is already poor, should still 
Throw in his mite to swell the rich man's heap ! " 

(George Golman.) 

" Quam inigiii sunt patres in onmes adolesoentes judices 1 
Qui aequum esse censent nos jam a pueris ilico nasoi senes ; 
Neque illarum affines esse rerum quas fert adolescentia." 

TEBBNCE. Heautontimommenos, Act IT., Sc. I. t l.(CUtvpho.) 
"What partial judges of all sons are fathers ! 
Who ask grey wisdom from our greener years, 
And think our minds should bear no touch of youth." 

(George Golman.) 

*' Quam invisa sit singularis potentia et miseranda vita, qui se metu; 
quam amari malunt, cuivis facile intellectu fuit." 


"We can all understand how hateful is autocratic power, and how pitiabli 
the lives of those who prefer to be feared rather than to be lovecL" 

^ Quam multa injusta ac prava fiunt moribus! " 
TEBBNOB. Heautontimorumenos, Act I7, Sc. VIL, ll.(Chremes.) 

" How unjust 
And absolute is custom ! "(George GolTmn.) 

" Quam multa sunt vota, o^uae etiam sibi fateri pudet 1 quam pauci 
quae facere coram teste possimus 1 " 

SENEQA. De Benefits t 71., 38, 5. 

" How many of our desires we are ashamed to acknowledge even to our 
selves I How few we dare give utterance to before witnesses ! " 

" Quam multum interest quid a quo fiat I" 

PLINY THE YOUNGEB. Epistolae, 71., 24. 
" What a difference it makes by whom the deed is done ! " 

" Quam saepe forte temere 
Bveniunt quae non audeas optare 1 " 

TEESNCE. Phormio, Act 7., Sc. Z, BQ.~-~(C1vremes.) 

"How often fortune blindly brings about 
More than we dare to hope for ! " (George Oolmtm.) 


** Quam scitum est ejusmodi parare in ammo cupiditates, 
Quas quum res advorsae sient paullo mederi possisl" 

TERENCE. Phormio, Act F., Sc. IK, 2. (Antipho.) 

" How wise to foster such desires alone, 
As, although cross'd, are easily supplied ! "(George Colman.) 

" Quam vellent aethers in alto 
Nuno et pauperism et duros perferre labores 1 '* 

YiEGir.. J&neid, 71., 436. 

"How gladly now in upper air 
Contempt and beggary would they bear, 
And labour's sorest pain ! " (Oomngton.) 

" Quamlibet saepe obligati, si quid unum neges, lioo solum meminerunt, 
quod negatum est." PDINY THE YOUNGER. Epistolae, III., 4. 

" However often you may have done them a favour, if you once refuse 
they forget everything except your refusal." 

u Quamquam longissimus, dies cito conditur." 

PLINY THE YOUNGEB. Epistolae, IX., 30. 

*' The longest day soon comes to end." 

" Quamquam res nostrae sunt, pater, pauperculae, 
Modioe et modeste melius est vitam vivere ; 
Nam si ad paupertatem admigrant infamiae, 
Gravior paupertas fit, fides sublestior." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act III. t 8c. X, 17. (Virgo.) 

"Since our pittance is but small, we ought 
To lead a frugal and a modest life. 
For if to poverty we add disgrace, 
Our poverty will be of double weight, 
Our credit of no weight at all." (Bonndl Thornton.) 

" Quando artibus, inquit, honestis 
Nullus in urbe locus, nulla emoluments laborum, 
Ees hodie minor est here quam fuit, ao eadem eras 
Beteret exiguis aliquid : proponimus illuo 
Ire. fatigatas ubi Daedalus exuit alas." JUVBUAL, Satires , IZX, 21. 

" Since virtue droops, he cried, without regard, 
And honest toil scarce hopes a poor reward ; 
Since every morrow sees my means decay, 
And still makes less the little of to-day ; 
I go where Daedalus, as poets sing, 
First checked his flight and closed his weary wing," ( Gyford* } 

11 Quando eonveniunt ancilla, Sibylla, Camilla, 
Sermonem faciunt et ab hoc, et ab hac, et ab ilia." 

BICHA.BD TAUBMANN (of Wittenberg), Taubmanniana (Frankfort, 
W 1710), #, 253. 

" When with her friends Camilla goes a-walking, 
Of this and that and t'other they'll be talking." 


"Quando hie sum, non jejuno Sabbato: quando Romae sum, jejuno 

ST. AMBROSE. (Quoted by St. Augustine, Letters, XXXVL, 32, 

ad Casulanum.) 

"When I am here, I do not fast on Saturday ; when I ara in Rome, I fast 
on Saturday." 

" Cum fueris Romae, Bomanp vivito more, 
Cum fueris alibi, vivito siout ibi" 

AHON. (Jeremy Taylor, Ductor Dubitari'tium, Bk. I., 

Cap. L, 5, 5.) 

" When you're in Rome, then live in Roman fashion ; 
When you're elsewhere, then live as there they live." 

" (Et) quando uberior vitiorum copia ? quando 
Major avaritiae patuit sinus ? " JUVENAL. Satires, I., 87. 

"Say, when did vice a richer harvest yield ? 
When did fell avarice so engross the mind? " (Gti/ord.) 

" Quanta mea sapientia est, 

B malis multis malum quod minimum est, id minimum esb malum." 
PX.AXJTUS, Stichus, Ad L t Sc, JZ, 62. (Pinacium.) 

" Sir, as far 

As my poor skill will go, of many evils 
That evil which is least is the least evil." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Quanto diutius considero, tanto mihj res videtur obsourior." 

OICBBO. De Natwra, Deonm, I., 22, 60, (Simomdes to Hiero*) 
" The more I tlink over the matter, the more difficult of comprehension it 
seems to me." 

" (Sensit Alexander, testa quum vidit in ilia 
Magnum, habitatorem) quanto felicior hie o[ui 
Nil cuperet, Qua,ra qui totum sibi posceret orbem." 

JUVENAL. Satires, XIV., 311. 
el Even Philip's son, when in his little cell, 
Content, ho saw the mighty master dwell, 
Owned, with a sigh, thathe who nought desired 
Was happier far than he who worlds required." (Qifford.) 
** Quanto quis illustrior, tanto magis falsi ao festinantes, yultuque 
composite, ne laeti excessu principis, neu tristiores primordio, 
lacrimas, gaudium, questus adulationem miscebant." 

TACITUS. Annals, /., 7. 

fl The higher a man's rank, the more eager his hypocrisv, and his looks the 
more carefully studied, so as neither to betray joy at the decease 
of one emperor, nor sorrow at the rise of another, while he mingled 
delight and lamentation with his flattery. " (Ghurch and JBrodribb. ) 
" Quanto quisque sibi plura negaverit, 
A dis plura f ereb. Ml cupientium 
Nudus oastra peto, efc transfuga divitum 
Parfces linquere gestio." HOBAOE. Odes, III,, 16, 21. 

el He that denies himself shall gain the more 
From bounteous Heaven. I strip me of my pride, 
Desert the rich man's standard, and pass o'er 
To bare contentment's side," (Coninffton.) 


" Quantum mufcatus ab illo 
Hectore, qm redit exuvias indufeus AcMlli ! " 

VIBQIL. Mndd, IL t 274. 

"'How altered from the man we knew, 
Our Hector, -who from day's long toil 
Comes radiant in Achilles' spoil." (Gmin/jton.) 

" Quantum oculis, animo tarn prooul ibit amor." 

PROFEBTIUS. Elegies, IV. (III.), 21, 10. 

" Far as I journey from thy sight, so far 
Shall love too journey from my mind." 

11 Quantum quisque sua nummorum servat in area, 
Tantum habet et fidei." JUVENAL. Satires, IIL t 143. 

" Each man shall trusted be so far 
As he has money in his coffers stored," 

'* Quare, dum licet, inter nos laetemur amantes, 
Non satis est ullo tempore longus amor." 

PBOPEBTIUS, Carmina, L, 20 (19), 25. 

"While in each other's presence lovers joy, 
No time's too long for love." 

" Quare religio pedibus subjeota vicissim 
Obteritur, nos exaeqLuat victoria coelo. n 

LUCEBTIUS. De Benm Natnra t I., 72, 

* f Thus superstition have we trampled down 
In turn beneath our feet, and to the heavens 
We are exalted by our victory." 

" Quasi solstitialis herba, paulisper fui^ 
Eepente exortus sum, repentino oooidi." 

PLA.UTTJS. Pseudolus, Act I,, Sc. L> 36. (Galidorus.) 

" Short was my life, like that of summer giass i 
Quickly I grew, and quickly withered." 

Velut herba, solet, 
Baptuso^ue simuL" 

Ausomus. Commeworatio Profmorwn, VL t 81, 

** Like the summer grass, 
Which doth but show itelf, and is cut down." 

u Qusm animum nos adversus pueros liabemus, hunc sapiens adversus 
omnes, quibus efeiam post juventam canosg^ue puerilitas est. 11 
A. De Constantia Sapientis, XIL } 1. 

$ we look upon children, so does the wise man look upon all those 
whose childishness has survived their youth and their grey hairs," 


11 Quern damnosa venus, quern praeceps alea nudat, 
Gloria quern supra vires et vestit et ungit, 
Quern tenet argenti sitis importuna famesque, 
Quem paupertatis pudor et fuga, dives amicus, 
Saepe decem vitiis instructior, odifc et horret." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I,, 18, 21. 
" Him that gives in to dice or lewd excess, 
Who apes rich folks in equipage or dress, 
Who meanly covets to increase his store, 
And shrinks as meanly from the name of poor, 
That man his patron, though on all those heads 
Perhaps a worse offender, hates and dreads." (Conington.) 

" Quem di diligunt 
Adolesoens moritur, dum valet, sentit, sapit." 

PLAUTUS, BaccMdes, Act 17., Sc, FIT., 18, (Chrysalus.} 
" Whom the gods love die young, while still they can enjoy 
Health, tastes and senses." 

"Quem metuunt odere: quern quisque odifc, periisse expetit.' 1 

ENNITJS. Incertae Fabulae, Fragment XXXVIL (XF.). 
" Whom men fear they hate, and whom they hate 
They long for his destruction." 

" Oderint dum metuant." 

Accius, Atreus, Fragment IF. (IX) (Atr&us.} 
"Let them hate provided that they fear." 
11 Quem metuit quisque, perisse cupit." 

OVID, Amores, II., 2, 10, 
" He whom all hate all wish to see destroyed." 
" Quem res plus nimio deleotavere secundae, 
Mutatae quatient." HOEAOE. Epistolae, I., 10, 30. 

" Take too much pleasure in good things, you'll feel 
The shock of adverse fortune makes you reel." (Gonington.) 

" Quem Yenus arbitrum 
Bicet bibendi ? " HOBACE. Odes, II., 7, 25. 

" Whom will Venus seat 
Chairman of cups ? "(Qonington,) 

" Quemounc[ue miserum videris, "hominem scias." 

SENECA. Hercules ffurens, 463. (Lycus.) 
l< One that you see Tinhappy know to be a man." 

11 Qui aliis nooent, ut in alios liberates slut, in eadom sunt injustifcii 
ut si in suam rem aliena convertant." 

OICEBO. De Officvis, I., 14, 42. 

'* Those who injure some to benefit others are acting as wrongfully as 
they were turning other persons' property to their own use." 

11 Qui amans egens ingressus est princeps in amoris vias, 
Superavit aerumnis is suis, aerumnas Herculis." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act Z, 1, 1. (Toxilus.) 
<{ When first a poor man steps into the patli 
Of love, he must worse labours undertake 
Than Hercules." (BonneU Thornton.) 


" Qui amat, tanien hercle si esurit, null urn esurit." 

PLAUTUS. Casing Act IF., So. If., 2, 16.(8tMno.) 

"A man in love, 
Though he is hungry, does not think of eating." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Qui amicus est, amat ; qui amat non utique aniicus est. Itaque 
amicitia semper prodest, amor etiam aliquando nocet," 

SENECA. JSpistolae, XZZ7., 1. 

" He who is your friend loves you, but he who loves you is not always your 
friend. Thus friendship always benefits, but love sometimes injures." 

11 Qui ant tempua quid postulet, non videt aut plura loquitur, aut se 
ostentat, aut eorum. quibuscum est vel dignitatia vel comraodi 
rationem non habet, aut denique in aliquo genere aut inconcin- 
nus aut multus est, is ineptus esse dicitur," 

CICERO. De Oratore, II. > 4, 17. 

" He who does not perceive what is demanded by the circumstances, or 
says too much, or indulges in vain display, or does not take into 
account the rank, or study the convenience, of those with whom he 
finds himself, or, to be brief, is in any way awkward or prolix, is what 
we call a tactless person." 

" Qui Bavium non odit, amet tua carmina, Maevi, 
Afcque idem jungat vulpes et mulgeat hircos." 

VIRGIL. Eclogues, III., 90. 
" Who hates not Bavins will love thy verses too, 
Maevius, and he will foxes yoke 
And milk he-goats." 

* Qui beneficium dedit, taceat, narret qui accepit." 

SENECA. De Beneficiis, IE, 11, 2. 

" Be silent as to services you have rendered, but speak of favours you have 

" Qui benefioium non reddit, magis peccat, Qui non dat, citius," 

SENECA. De Beneficiis, L f 1, 13. 

" His is the greater sin who does not return, his the swifter who does not 
bestow, a favour." 

" Qui blandiendo dulce nutrivit malum, 
Sero recusat ferre, quod subiit, jugum." 

SENECA. Phaedra, 139. (The Nurse.) 
" She who by fond caress some pleasant sin 
Has nourished, all too late to bear the yoke 
Eefuses, which on her own neck she's placed." 

11 Qui bona fide deos colit, amat et sacerdotes." 

STATITJS. SHvae, V. (Praefatio.) 

" Who the gods truly worships loves their priests." 

11 Qui bono sunt genere nati, si sunt ingenio malo, 
Suapte culpa ex genere capiunt genus, ingenium improbant," 

PLAUTUS. M&reator, Act V., So. IK, %. (fluty elms.) 
" Whenever men of rank are ill-disposed, 
Their evil disposition stains that rank." (JBonnell Thornton.) 


"Qui cavet ne decipiatur, vix cavet, cuin etiam cavet , 
Etiam euro, cavisse ratus esfc, saope is cautor capons est." 

PLATJTTJS. Captivi, Act II., Sc. II. , 5. (Hegio.) 

" The greatest care 

Is scarce enough to guard against deceit 
And tlie most cautious, even when he thinks 
He's most upon his guard, is often tricked." (Bonnell Thornton,) 

"Qui cupiet, nietuet quoque ; porro 
Qui metuens vivet, liber naihi non erit unquam." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 16, 65. 
" Foarmg's a part of coveting, and he 
Who lives in fear is no free man for me." (Conington.) 

" Qui deorum comilium culpet, stultus inscitusque sit, 
Quique eos vituperet." 

PLAUTUS. Miles Gloriosus, Act IIL 9 Sc. L , 141. (Periplectomenes.) 
" "Whoever blames the counsels of the gods, 
And finds fault with them, is a fool and ignorant." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Qui e nuca nucleum esse volt, frangit nucem." 

PLAUTUS. Curculio, Act L t #c Z, 55.(Palinums.) 
" He that would eat the kernel breaks the nut." 

" Qui facit per alium est perinde ac si facial* per seipsum." 

BONIFACE YIII. Sexti Decr&talium Liler, Bit. V. t Tit. XX., de 

HeguUs Juris, 72. 
" He who acts through an agent is responsible as though he acted himself, 

14 Qui fert malis auxilium, post tempus do-let." 

PHAEDBUS, Fables, IV., 18, 1. 
" Who aids the wicked suffers in the end." 

*' Qui fingit sacros auro vel marmore vultus, 
Non facit ille deos : qui rogat ille faeit." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, VIII. , 24, 5. 
" Not he makes gods who fashions sacred images 
In gold or marble fair : but he who prays to them," 

*' Qui fit, Maecenas, nt nemo quam sibi sorteni 
Seu ratio dederit, seu fors objecerit, ilia 
Oontentus vivat, laudet diversa sequentes ? " 

HORACE. Satires, I., 1, l. 
" How comes it, say, Maecenas, if you cau, 
That none will live like a contented man 
Where choice or chance directs, but each must praise 
The folk who pass through life by other ways ? "(Conington.) 

" Qui fugiebat, rursus proeliabitur." 

TEBTUHLIAN. De Fuga in Persecutwne, X. 
f * He who fled will fight on another occasion." 

" Qui genus jactat suum 

Aliena laudat." SENEOA* Hercules Furens, 3&L~( 

u Who of hia lineage boasts but praises others' merits," 


*' Qui grate beneficium accipit, primam ejus pensionem solyit." 

SENEGA. De Beneficiis, II. , 22. 

" He wlio accepts a benefit gratefully pays back the first instalment of 
his debt." 

" Qui homo oulpam admisit in se, nullus est tarn parvi preti 
Quin pudeat, gum purget se." 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia^ Act IT 7 "., So. X. } 60. (Lyconides.) 

" Never was there 

A man so worthless, that had done a fault, 
But was ashamed, and sought to clear himself." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Qui homo timidus erit in rebus dubiis, na.uci non erit." 

PLAUTUS. Mostellaria, Act 7., Sc. I., 1. (Tranio.) 

" Things to a crisis come, the timid man 
Is not worth e'en a nutshell." (JBonndl Thornton.) 

11 Qui ipse baud ainavit, aegre ainantis ingenium inspicit." 
PLAUTUS. Miles Gloriosus, Act III., Sc. Z, 43. (Periplectomenes.) 

" He who has never been himself in love 
Can hardly see into a lover's mind." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Qui ipse sibi sapiens prodesse non quit, nequidquam sapit." 
Brains. Medea, Fragment XV. 

" Whose wisdom is no service to himself is wise in vain." 

"Qui mentiri aut fallere insu^rit patrem 
Aut audebit, tanto magis audebit ceteros." 

TEEENGB. AdelpM, Act I., Sc. L, 30. (Mido.) 

" Whosoe'er 

Hath won upon himself to play the false one, 
And practise impositions on a father, 
Will do tbe same with less remorse to others." (George Colman.) 

" Qui mori didicit, servire dedidicit." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XXVI., 10. 

" He who has learnt to die has forgotten how to serve,*' 

14 Qui morte cunctos luere supplicium Jubet, 
Nescit tyrannus esse. Diversa inroga ; 
Miserum veta perire, felicem jube." 

SEKECA. Hercules Fur ens, 515. (Lycus.) 

" Who metes to all the penalty of death 
Knows not the tyrant's power. Vary the pain ; 
Forbid the unhappy, bid the happy, die/' 

"Qui multorum custodem se profiteatur, eum sapientes sui primum 
oapitis aiunt custodem esse oportere." 

OICEEO. PMlippica, XII,, 10, 25. 

" The wise say that he to whose care the safety of many is entrusted must 
first show that he can take care of himself." 


" Qui, ne tuberibus propriis offendat amicum, 
Postulat, ignoscat verrucis illius. Aeguum est 
Peccatis veniam poscentem reddere rursus." 

HOBACE. Satires, L, 3, 73. 
*' He that has fears his blotches may offend 
Speaks gently of the pimples of his friend : 
For reciprocity exacts her dues, 
And they that need excuse must needs excuse." (Oonington*) 

" Qui nescit tacere, nescit et loqui." SENECA. De Moribus, 132. 

" He who does not know how to keep silence does not know how to speak." 
u (Soles) qui nobis pereunt, et imputantur." 

MAKTIAL. Epigrams, V., 20, 13. 

"The days which we let pass are scored against us.'* 
" Qui nolet fieri desidiosus, amet." OVID. Amores, I., 9, 46. 

" He who would not be idle, let him fall in love." 

" Qui non vefcat peccare, cum possit, jubet." 

SENECA. Troades, 300. (Agamemnon.) 
** Who does not, when he may, forbid a crime 
Commands it." 

" Qui nunc it, per iter tenebrlcosum, 
Illuo unde negant redire c[nemc[uam." 

OATTJLLUS. Carvima, III., 11. 
"Who goeth now, along the shadowy path, 
* To that bourne whence no traveller returns V 

" Qui p6r virtutem peritat, is non interit." 

PLAXJTUS. Captivi, Act III,, Sc. V., 3%.(Tyndarus.) 
"Death I esteem a trifle, when not merited 
By evil actions." (JBonnell Thornton.) 

" Qui se ipse laudat, oito derisorem invenit." PUBLILIXJS SYEXJS, 426. 
" He who praises himself will soon find a scoffer." 

" Qui se laudari gaudent verbis subdolis, 
Sera dant poenas turpes poenitenfcia." 

PHAEDBTJS. Fables, I., 13, 1. 
Ci Those who are charmed by subtle flatteries, too late 
Eepent when they have paid the shameful penalty." 

" Qui se metui volent, a quibus metuentur, eosdenx metuant ipsi necesse 

est." CICERO. De Offidis, II., 7, 24. 

"Those who desire to be feared, cannot but fear those by whom they ar 

" Qui terret plus ipse timet ; sors ista tyrannis 

CLAUDTANUS. D& Quarto Consulatu Honorii, 290. 

" He who inspires fear, but fears the more 
Himself ; behold the tyrant's fitting fate ! " 

" Qui seottm loo;iti poterit, sermonem alteriua non requiret." 

CICEBO. Tusculanae Disputationes, 7., 40, 117. 
"He who can commune witu himself does not seek for speech with 


" Qui semel verecundiae fines transient, eum bene et naviter oportet 
esse impudentem." CICEEO. Ad Familiares, V., 12, 3. 

"When once a man has overstepped the bounds of modesty he may as 
well become thoroughly and frankly shameless." 

" Qui sibi semitam non sapiunt, alteri monstrant viara ; 
Quibu' divitias pollicentur, ab iis drackmam ipsi petunt." 

ENNITJS. (Quoted by Cicero, De Divinatione, I., 58, 132.) 
" Though they know not the path, they'll point the way to others ; 
They'll promise wealth, and then they'll beg a trifling loan." 

" Qui statuit alaquid parte inaudita altera, 
Aequum licet statuerit, hand aeqiius fuit." 

SENECA. Medea, 198. (Medea.) 
"If judgment's given before both sides are heard, 
The judgment may be just, but not the judge." 

" Qui studet optatam cnrsu contingere metam, 
Multa tulit fecitque puer, sudavit et alsit ; 
Abstinuit Yenere et vino." HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 412. 

" The youth who runs for prizes wisely trains, 
Bears heat and cold, is patient and abstains." (Conington.) 

" Qui stultis videri eruditi volunt, stulti ernditis judicantur." 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutions Oratorio,, X, 7, 21. 
" Those who love to dispky their learning before fools are considered fools 
by the learned." 

" (Populo) Qui stultus honores 
Saepe dat indignis, et famae servit ineptus ; 
Qui stupet in titnlis et imaginibus." HORACE. Satires, I n 6, 15. 

"The town, 

That muddy source of dignity, which sees 
No virtue but in busts and lineal trees." (Oonington.) 

" Qui tacet consentire videtur." 

BONIFACE Till. Sexti DecretaUum Liber, Bk. V. t Tit. XII., de 

Eegulis Juris, 43. 
"Silence gives consent," 

" Qui tiinide rogat, 

Docet negare." SENECA. Phaedra, 601. (Phaedra.) 

'* He who asks timidly invites refusal." 

" Qui utuntur vino vetere, sapientes puto, 
Et qui libenter veteres spectant fabulas.* 1 

PiiAUTUS. Casina, Prologue, 5. 

Who choose old wine to drink I esteem wise ; 
So I do those, who come by choice to see 
Old comedies." -(Bonnell Thornton.) 

11 Quia vera erant, dicta etiam credebantur." 

TACITUS. Annals, I., 74. 

"The things were true, and so were believed to have been said." 

(Chwrch and Brodribb*) 


" Quia videt me suam amicitiam velle, more hominum facit. 
Nam si opulentus it petitum pauperioris gratiam, 
Pauper metuit congredi ; per metum male rem gerit ; 
Idem quando illaec occasio periit, post sero cupit." 

PiiAUTUS. Aulularia, Act II., Sc. II., 68. (Megadorus.) 
" He treats me with disdain, because lie sees 
I court his friendship. TIs the way of them : 
If a rich man seek favour from a poor one, 
The poor man is afraid to treat with him. 
And by his awkward fear hurts Ids own interest ; 
Then, when the opportunity is lost, 
Too late he wishes to recover it." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Quicquid agtmt homines, votum, timor, ira, voluptas, 
G-audia, discursus nostri eat farrago libelli." 

JUVENAL. Satwes, I., 85. 
" Whatever passions have the soul possessed, 
Whatever wild desires inflamed the breast, 
Joy, sorrow, fear, love, hatred, transport, rage, 
Shall form the motley subject of my page." (tfiford.) 

*' Quicquid bene dictum est ab ullo, meum est." 

SENECA, Epistolae, XVI. , 7 
" Whatever has been well said by any one is my property." 

" Quicquid delirant reges, plectuntur AcMvi." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 2, 14. 
"Let kings go mad and blunder as they may, 
The people in the end are sure to pay." (Conington.) 

" Humiles laborant, ubi potentes dissident," 

PHAEDRUS. Fables, I., 30, 1. 
"The humble suffer when the mighty disagree." 

" Quicquid exspectatum est din, levius accedit." 

SEHECA. Epistolae^ LXXVIIL , 29, 
"Whatever has been long expected is less disconcerting when it arrives," 

" Quicquid quaeritur optimum videtur." 

"That always seems the best which we desire." 

** Quicumque amisit dignitatem pristinam, 
Ignavis etiam jocus est in casu gravi." 

PHAEDBUS. Fables, I., 21, 1. 
" One who has fallen from his high estate 
E'en to the vile becomes a laughing-stock 
In his ill-fortune." 

" Quicumque misero forte dissuadet mori, 
Crudelis ille est. Interim poena est mori, 

Sed saepe donum." SEKECA. Hercules Oetaeus t 933. (Deiamra.) 
"Ah, cruel, who the unhappy would persuade 
To flee from death. Death is a punishment 
Sometimes and yet full oft to die is gain." 


" Quicumque turpi fraude seinel innotuit, 

Btiamsi verum dicifc, amitfcit fidem." PEAEDBUS. Fables, I., 10, 1. 
" Whoe'er has once been trapped in vile deceit, 
E'en when he speaks the truth, is ne'er believed." 

" Quid aeternis minorem 
Consiliis animum fatigas? " HOBAOE. Odes, IL t 11, 11. 

< "Why with, thoughts too deep 
O'erta$& a mind of mortal frame ? "(Conington.) 

*' Quid avarus ? 

Stultus et insanus." HOBACE. Satires, II. , 3, 158. 

' ( Then what's a miser ? Fool and madman both." (Cfo?wz#/w, ) 

" Quid brevi fortes jaculamur aevo 
Multa ? Quid terras alio calentes 
Sole mutamus ? Patriae quis exsul 

Se Cjuoque fugit ? " HOEA.CE. Odes, II. , 16, 17. 

"Why bend our bows of little span ? 

Why change our homes for regions under 
Another sun? What exiled man 

From self can sunder ? "(Conington.) 

" Quid datur a divis felici optatius hora ? " 

CATULLTIS. Carmina, ZfZ. (LX1L), 30. 

"No gift more prized the gods can. giw 
Than one hour's perfect happiness." 

" Quid de quoque viro, et cui dicas, saepe videto." 

HOEACB. Epistolae, L, IB, 68. 
" Beware, if there is room 
For wanting, what you mention, and to whom." (Qowington.) 

" Quid digrmm tanto f eret Me promissor liiatu ? 
Parturiunt montes, nascetnr ridioulus mus." 

HOEACE. De ArU Poetica, 138. 
" What's coming, pray, that thus he winds his horn? 
The mountain labours, and a mouse is born." (Conington.) 

" Quid duloius quam habere amioum, cum quo audeas ut tecum omnia 
loqui ? Servandus ergo est omni diligentiia raro inventus amious, 
est enim alter ego." SJENECA. De Moribus, 20. 

" What more delightful than to have a Mend to whom you can tell every- 
thing as you would to yourself? No pains therefore must be spared to 
preserve what is so rarely found, a true friend, for he is a second self." 

" ^uid enim est melius quam memoria recte factoruin et libertate 
contentum negligere kumana ? " 

BBTJTUS. (Cicero ad Brutum, Z, 16, 9) 

tf What is better than to live in the contentment arising out of freedom and 
the recollection of duty well performed, careless of the things of this 

14 Quid enim interest inter suasorem facti et probatorem ? " 

CICERO. Phifyopica, II., 12, 29. 

What difference is there between him who instigates and 1 im who ap- 
proves the crime ? " 


" Quid enim ratione tiraemus 
Aut cupimus ? quid tarn dextro pede conoipis ut te 
Conatus non jooeniteat votique peracti ? " 

JUVBNAL, Satires, X. , 4. 
lt For what, with reason, do we seek or shun ? 
What plan how happily soe'er begun, 
But, finished, we our own success lament, 
And rue the pains so fatally misspent * 

" Quid est enim dulcius otio literate ? " 

CICERO. Tusculanae Dispiitationes, V,, 36, 105. 
"What is more delightful than lettered ease ?" 

" Quid est ineptius quam de dicendo dicere, quum ipsura dicere nun- 
quam sit non ineptum nisi quum est necessarium ? " 

CICEBO. De Oratore, I., 24, 112. 

" What can be more foolish than to talk about talking, when talking itself 
is foolish except when it is necessary ? " 

" Quid est sanotius, quid omni religione munitius, quam domus unius 
cujusque civium ? " CICBEO. Ad Pontifices, XLL, 109. 

"What more sacred, what more strongly guarded by every holy feeling 
than a man's own home ? " ' 

" Quid est tarn incertum quam talorum jactus? tamen, nemo est quin, 
saepe jactans, Yenerium jaciat aliquando, nonnunquam etiani 
iterum efc tertium." CICEEO. De Divinatione, IT., 59, 121. 
"What is more uncertain than the fall of the dice ? Yet every one will 
occasionally throw the double six, if he throws often enough ; nay 
sometimes even twice or thrice running." 

" Quid est tarn inhumanum quam eloquentiam, a nafcura ad salutem 
hominum et ad conservationem datam, ad bonorum pestem 
perniciemque convertere?" CIGEBO. De Offidis, II., 14, 51, 
" What more barbarous than to pervert eloquence, which is a gift of nature 
for the salvation and preservation of mankind, to the ruin and de- 
struction of the good ? " 

" Quid est turpius quam senex vivere incipiens ? " 

SENECA. Epistolae, XIII., 13. 
" What more loathsome sight than an old man beginning to live ? " 

" Quid faciant leges, ubi sola pecunia regnat ? " 

" What power has law where only money rules ? " 

" Quid geris, extremis positus telluris in oris, 
Cultor arenarum vates ? " Ausomus. Epistolae, IF., 8. 

"What dost thou, seer, on earth's remotest shore 
A p] ough er of the sands ? " 

" Quid leges sine moribus 

Vanae profioiunt ? " HORACE. Odes, III., 24, 35. 

"What can laws do which, without morality, are helpless ? " 


11 Quid juvafc errorem mersa jam puppe fateri? " 

CLAUDIANUS. In JSutropitim, II., 7. 
" What boots it to confess thy fault, 
When thou hast wrecked thy bark ? " 

" Quid menfcom traxisse polo, quid profuit altum 
Erexisse caput, pecudum si more pererrant 
Avia, si frangunt, communia pabula, glandes ? " 

CLAUDIANUS* De Baptu Proserpinae, III., 41. 
" Of what avail the mind from heaven drawn, 
Of what avail to walk with head held high, 
If, like the beasts, men wander in the wilds, 
Cracking the acorn for their common food ? " 

" Quid mini opus est vita, qui tantum auri perdidi ! " 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia, Act 17., Sc. IZ. t 13.(Euclio.) 

"Oh, what have I 
To do with life, deprived of such a treasure 1 "(Bonnett Thornton.) 

" Quid non ebrietas designat ? Operta recludit ; 
Spes jubet esse ratas ; ad proelia fcrudifc inertem. 
Sollicitis animis onus eximit, addocet artes." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 5, 16. 
"Oh, drink is mighty ! secrets it unlocks, 
Turns hope to fact, sets cowards on to box, 
Takes burdens from the careworn, finds out parts 
In stupid folks, and teaches unknown 3tfts."(Gonington,) 

11 Quid non mortalia peotora cogis, 

Auri sacra fames ? " VIRGIN. JEneid) III., 56. 

" Fell lust of gold ! abhorred, accurst ! 
What will not men to slake such thirst 1 " (Gonington.) 

" Quid nostri philosopni ? nonne in his libris ipsis, quos scribunt de 
contemnenda gloria, sua nomina iasoribunt ? " 

CICEBO. Tusculanae Disputationes, X, 15, 34. 
" What shall we say of our philosophers ? Do they not j)ut their names on 
the title-page of the very books which they write in depreciation of 
vainglory ? " 

" Quid opus est longis in senatu senfcentiis, cum optimi cito consenti- 

ant?" TACITUS. De Oratoribus, XLL 

"What need of long debates in the senate when the leaders are early in 

1 Quid pluma levius ? Pulvis. Quid pulvere ? Yenfcus. 
Quid vento ? Mulier. Quid nmliere ? Nihil." 
Quoted as "Incerti, Auctoris " in " Dcvuison's Poetical Rhapsody ' 

(temp. James I. ; reprinted, 1890).* 
Thus translated "by Walt&r Damson : 

" Bust is lighter than a feather, 
And the wind more light than either : 
But a woman's fickle mind 
More than feather, dust or wind ", 

* The last line is also read, probably more correctly, 

"Quid vento? Meretrix. Quid meretrice ? Nihil.** 


" Quid quinque nostrum de se ipse loquatur, non est, sane, non est 
require!) dum. Boni viri judicent, Id est maxime moment! et 
po&doris," CICBBO. In VaMnium, IV, , 9. 

" What each one of us thinks of himself is really not the question. Let 
us take the opinion of virtuous men, which will have weight and 

' Quid quisque vitet nunquam homini satis 

Cautum esfc in horas." HORACE. Odes, II. , 13, 13. 

" The dangers of the hour ! no thought 
We give $k&OL"~(Ooninffton.) 

*' Quid, quod nemo mortalium omnihus horis sapit ? " 

PLINY THE ELDEB. Natural History* FIT., 41. 

" No mortal man, moreover, is wise at all moments/* 

* ' Quid Eomae faciarn ? Mentiri nesoio ; librum 
Si malus est, nequeo laudare et poscere." 

JUVENAL. Satires , JJJ., 41. 

"But why, my Iriend, should I at Home remain ? 
I cannot teach my stubborn lips to feign ; 
Nor, when I hear a great man's verses, smile 
And "beg a copy, if I think them v&Q." 

11 Quid si icdeo ad illos, qui aiunt, quid si mine coeluin ruat ? " 

TEBENCE. Heautontimorumenos, Act IT 7 !, fife. JIT., 41. (Syrus.) 

"Suppose, as some folks say, the sky should fall." (George Caiman.) 

"Quid sit futurum eras, fuge quaerere." HOKAGE. Odes, J., 9, 13, 
"Oh, ask not what the morn will bring 1 n ~(0owington.) 

" Quid crastina volveret aetas 
Scire nefas homini." STATIUS. Thobais, JIZ, 562. 

" Heaven forbids that man should know 
What change to-morrow's fate may bring." 1 

" Quid tarn ridiculum quam adpetere mortem, cum vitam inquietam 
tibi feceris metu mortis? " 

SENECA. MpistoUe, XXIV. , 23. (A Saying of Epicurus) 

"What is more ridiculous than to seek death, because through fear of 
death you have filled your life with anxiety V 

f< (Nunc itaque et versus et cetera ludicra pono ;) 
Quid verum atque deoens euro et rogo et omms in hoc sum ; 
Coado et compono, quae raoz depromere possim." 

HOBACE, E^istolae, L, 1, 11, 

"So now I bid my idle songs adieu, 
And turn my thoughts to what is right and true ; 
I search and search, and when I find, I lay 
The wisdom up against a rainy fay"~-(Qonington.) 


" Quid voveat duloi nutricula majus alumno 
Quam sapere et fari ufc possit quae sentiat, ct cui 
Gratia, fama, valetudo contingat abunde, 
Et mundus victus, non deficlente crumena ? " 

HOBACE, JSyistolae, 1 , 4, 8 

" What could fond nurse wish more for her sweet pet 
Than friends, good looks, and health without a let, 
A shrewd, clear head, a tongue to speak his mind, 
A seemly household, and a purse well lined ? " 

" Quidquid Amor jussit, non est contemnere tutum: 
Begnat et in domiaos jus habet ille deos." 

OVID. Heroides, IV. , 11, 

"With safety ne'er may Love's behests be slighted ; 
He reigns e'en o'er the gods who are our lords." 

" Quidquid excessit modum, 
Pendet instabili loco." SENECA. Oedipw, 930. (Chorus.) 

c; Whatever has passed the mean 
Stands upon slippery ground." 

" Quidquid in altum 
Fortuna tulit, ruitura levat." 

SENECA. Agamemnon^ 101. (GJwnts.) 

" When Fortune raises aitght on high, 
'Tis that she may in ruin cast it down." 

" Quidquid multis peccatur multum est." 

LXICAN. PharsaUa, V., 260. 

" A crime which is the crime of many none avenge." 

" Quidquid praecipies, esto brevis, ut cito dicta 
Percipiant animi dociles teneantque fideles ; 
Omne supervacuum pleno de pectora manat. 11 

HOEACIS. De Arte Poetica, 335, 

" Whene'er you lecture be concise ; the soul 
Takes in short maxims, and retains them whale ; 
But pour in water when the vessel's filled, 
It simply dribbles over and is spilled." (Conington*) 

" Qnin corpus onustum 

Hesternis vitiis animum quoque praegravat una, 
Atque affigifc bumo divinae particulam aurae." 

HOEACE. Satires, II. , 2, 77. 

"Ay, and the body, clogged with the excess 
Of yesterday, drags down the mind no less, 
And fastens to the ground in living death 
That fiery particle of heaven's own breath." (Qomngton*) 

"Quin etiam leges latronum esse dicuntur, quibus pareant, quas 
observent." CICEBO. De Offidis, II., 11, 40. 

" Even thieves are said to have laws which they obey, which they observe.'" 


" Quin ipsi pridem tonsor unguos demserat ; 
Collegit, omnia abstulit praesegmina." 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia, Act 17., Sc. IF., S3. (Strobilus.) 
"When t'other day the barber cut his nails, 
He gathered up and brought away the parings." 

(Bunnell Thornton . } 

" Quinotili Vare, legiones redde." AUGUSTUS. (Suetoni^ls, II., 23.) 
" Varus, give me back my legions." 

*' Quippe res humanae ita sese habent : in victoria vel ignavls gloriari 
licet ; adversae res etiam bonos detrectant." 


" It is a law of human nature that in victory even the coward may boast ot 
his prowess, while defeat injures the reputation even of the brave." 

11 Quis ant in victoria, aut in fuga copias numerat ? " 
Qoraius CURTIUS. De Rebus Gestis Alexandri Magni t III., 11, 17. 
1 ' Who counts Ms forces either IB victory or in flight 1 " 

"Quis credat tantas opemro sine numine moles 
Ex minimis, caecoque creatum foedere mundum ? " 

MANILIUS. Astrononricon, l n 490. 

l( Who can believe that all these mighty worka 
Have grown, unaided by the hand ot God, 
From small beginnings ? that the law in blind 
By which the world way made " 

11 Quis custodiet rpsos 

Custodes?" JUVENAL. Satvres, VT., 847. 

"Who shall keep the keeper**" ( 

< Quis desiderio sit pudor aut modus 

Tarn cari capitis." HOBACB. Odes, L, 24, 1. 

" Why blush to let our tears unmeasured tall 
For one so dear ?" (Qoninyton.) 

" Quis enim generosum dizerit liunc qui 
Indignus genere, et praeclaro nomine tantum 
Insignis ? " JUVENAL. Satires, 7IIL, SO. 

"But shall we call those noble, who disgrace 
Their lineage, proud ot an illustrious race?" 

" Quis expedivit psittaco suum 

PUBSIUS, Satires, Prologue, 8. 
" Who taught the parrot his Bonjour I " 

*' Quis habet fortius certamen quam qui nititur vmcere seipsum ? " 

THOMAS A KEMPIS. De Imitatione Christ^ I,, 3, 8. 
" Who has a hardei nght than he who is striving to overcome himself ? " 

M Quifi ignorat maximam illecebram esse peccandi impunitatis spem? ' 

OICBEO. Pro M^lone ) XVI. , 43. 

" We all know that the greatest incentive to crime ia the hope of im- 


" Quis legem det amantibus ? 
Major lex amor est sibi." 

BOETHIUS. De Consolatiom Philosophic^, III., Metrwn XII,, 47. 

' Wlio can give laws to lovers ? Love to himself 
Is highest law." 

** Quis mel Aristaeo, quis Bacclio vina Falema, 
Triptolemo fruges, poma dat Alcinoo ? " 

OYID, Epistolae ex Ponto, IV., 2, 9. 

" Who doth to Aristaeus honey give, 
Or wine to Bacchus, to Triptolemus 
Earth's fruits,, or apples to Alcinous ? " 

" Quis memorabitur tui post mortem. ? " 

THOMAS 1 KEMPIS, De Iwitatione Christi, I., 23, 8. 

u Who will remember thee after thou art dead * w 

" Quis nescit primam esse Mstoriae legem ne quid falsi dioere audeat ? 
deinde ne quid yen non audeat ? ne quae stispicio gratiae sit in 
scribendo ? ne quae simultatis ? " 

CICBKO. De Oratore, II., 15, 62, 

" Who does not recognise that the first law of history is that we shall 
never dare to say what is false ; the second that we shall never fear to 
say what is true ; that everything we write shall be free from any 
suspicion of favouritism or flattery^" 

" Quis post yina gravem militiam aut pauperiem orepat ? " 

HOBAOB. Odes, I., 18, 5. 

" Who can talk of want or warfare when the wine is in his head ?" 


" Quis scit an adjioiant hodiernae crastina summae 

Tempora di superi ? " HORACE. Odes, IF., 7 17. 

" Can hope assure you one more day to live 
From powers above V(Gonington.} 

" Quis talent Gracchos de seditione querentes? " 

JUVENAL. Satires, II., 24. 

" Who his spleen could rein, 
And hear the Gracchi of the mob complain?" (Gifford.} 

"Quis vero divitiorem quemquam pntet quam eum oui niliil desit 
quod quidem natura desiderefe? aut potentiorem quam ilium 
qui omnia quae expetat consequatur ? aut beatiorem quam qui 
sit onmi perturbatione animi liberatus? ant firmiore fortuna 
quam qui ea possideat quae secum, ut aiunt, yel e naufragio 
possit efferre ? " CIOBEO. De RepubUca, I. , 17, 28. 

" Who can be reckoned richer than he to whom nothing is wanting that he 
may legitimately desire ? or more powerful than he who obtains all 
that he strives for ? or happier than he who is free from all uneasiness 
of mind ? or less subject to the caprices of fortune than he who can, 
as the saying is, carry away all he possesses, even from a shipwreck ? " 



Qtiisnam igitur liber ? Sapiens, sibi qui imperiosus ; 
Quern neque pauperies, neque mors, neque vincula terrent ; 
B/esponsare cupidinibus, contemnere honores 
Fortis ; et in se ipso totus teres atque rotundas, 
Extern! ne quid valeat per leve morari ; 

In quern manca ruit semper Fortuna." HOBACB. Satires, IT., 7, 83. 
"Who then is free ? The sage, who keeps in check 

His baser self, who lives at his own beck ; 

Whom neither poverty nor dungeon drear 

Nor death itself can ever pnt in fear ; 

Who can reject life's goods, resist desire, 

Strong, firmly braced, and in himself entire ; 

A hard smooth hall that gives you ne'er a grip, 

'Gainst whom when Fortune runs she's sure to trip.* 


" (Sic) Quisque pavendo 
Dat vires famae, nulloq-ue auctore malorum 

Quae finxere timent." Luc AN. Pharsalia, I., 479. 

f ( Thus each man's terror to the rumour gives 
New strength, and causelessly they dread the woes 
Which they themselves have fashioned." 

Quisque suos patimur Mania ; exinde per amplum 
Mittimur Elysium, et pauci laeta arva tenemus ; 
Donee longa dies, perfecto temporis orbe, 
Concretam exemit labem, purumque relinquit 
Aetherium sensum atque aurai simplicis ignem." 

JEnM, VL, 743. 

"Bach for himself, we all sustain 
The durance of our ghostly pain ; 
Then to Elysium we repair, 
The few, and breathe this blissful air 
Till, many a length of ages past, 
The inherent taint is cleansed at last, 
And nought remains but ether bright, 
The quintessence of heavenly light," (Gonmgton.) 

" Quisquis tabet nummos secura na/viget aura, 
3?oitunamque suo temperet arbitrio." 

" He who has wealth will sail with favouring breeze, 
And mould his fortunes to Ms own desires." 

" Quisquis ubique habitat, Maxime, nusquam habitat." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, FIT,, 73, 6 
"He has no home whose home is all the world," 

" (Sed) quo divitias base per tormetita coactas, 
Gum furor iiaud dubius, cum sit manif esta phrenesis, 
Ut loouples moriaris, egentis vivere fato." 

J0VBHAL. Satires, JOT., 185. 
" But why this dire avidity of gain ? 
This mass collected with such toil and paiu ? 
Since 'tis the veriest madness to live poor, 
And die with bags and coffers running o'er." (Qiff&rd.) 


" (Sed) quo fata traliunt virtus secura sequetur : 
Crimen erit superis et me feoisse nocentem." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, II. , 287- 

" Where the fates lead there will my virtue follow, 
Careless of what may come ; upon the gods 
The "blame will fall if they have made me sin/' 

** Quo magis in dubiis hominem spectare periclis 
Convenit, adversisque in rebus noscere quid sit. 
Nam verae voces turn demum pectore ab imo 
Ejiciuntur, et eripitur persona, manet res." 

LUCRETIUS. De R&rum Natura, III., 55. 

"Thus we should study man when he is girt 
With perils, and when fortune frowns on him 
Learn what he is ; for then at length the heart 
Will deeply feel, and utter words of truth ; 
The mask is torn away, the man's revealed," 

" Quo me, Bacche, rapis, tui 

Plenum ? " HORACE. Odes, III., 25, L 

"Whither, Bacchus, tear'stthou me, 

Filled with thy strength ? "(Conmgton.) 

" Quo mini fortunam, si non conceditur uti ? " 

HORACE, Epistolae, I., 5, 12. 

"Why should the gods have put me at my ease, 
If I mayn't use my fortune as I please V'(Oonmgton.) 

" Quo referor totiens ? quae mentem insania mutat ? " 

VIRGIL. Mneid, XIL, 37. 

" Why reel I thus, confused and blind ! 
What madness mars my sober mind ?" (Coningto<n, t ) 

" Quo quis enim major, magis est placabilis irae, 

Et faciles motus mens generosa capit. 
Corpora magnanimo satis est prostrasse leoni ; 
Pugna suum finem, cum jacet hostis, habet." 

OVID. Tristia, III., 5, 31. 

"The anger of great souls is soon appeased, 
And easily the generous mind is moved. 
The lion, noble beast, is satisfied 
When to the ground his foe he's struck ; all strife 
Is finished when the enemy lies low." 

u Quo res cumque cadent, unum et commune periclum, 
Una salus ambobus erit." VIRGIL, Jffineid, IT., 709. 

"Now, whether fortune smiles or lowers. 
One risk, one safety shall be ours." (uonington.) 

" Quo teneam vultus mutantem Protea nodo ? M 

HORACE, JSpistolae, Z, 1, 90. 
"How shall I hold this Proteus in my gripe ? 
How hold him down in one endnriug type ?" (Goningion.) 


" Quocirca vivite fortes 
Portiaque adversis opponite peotora rebus." 

HOBACE. Satires, II. , 2, 135. 

" Then live like men of courage, and oppose 
Stout hearts to this and each ill wind that blows." (Gonington.) 

" Quod ad populum pertinet, semper dignitatis iniquus judex est, qui 

aut invidet auis favet." CICEBO, Pro Plancio, III,, 7. 

" So far as the mob is concerned, it is never an unbiassed judge of a man'* 
worth, being swayed either by malice or by partiality." 

" Quod bonis benefit beneficium, gratia ea gravida est bonis." 

PLAUTTJS. Captivi, Act II, Sc. JZ, 108. (Hegio.) 

" The favours we confer on honest souls 
Teem with returns of service to the giver." (Bonndl T/wrnton.) 

" Quod caret alterna requie, durabile non est." 

OVID. Heroides, IF., 89, 

"That cannot last which knows not some repose." 


Yiventi decus, atque sentienti, 

Eari post cineres habent poetae." MABTIAL. E$igrams t I., 1 (2), 4. 
" The honour that, while yet he breathes and feels, 

Is on a bard bestowed but rarely lives 

When he is dust and ashes." 

u Quod dubitas ne feceris." PUNY THE YOUNG EB. JSpistolae, I. , 18. 
"If you doubt the wisdom of a course refrain from it." 

" Quod fors dedit, hoc capit usus." CALPUBNIUS. Eclogues, X., 47. 
"What fortune gives habit soon makes its own." 

" Quod fors feret, feremus aequo animo." 

TBEENCE. Phormio, Act I., Sc. II., 88. (Geta.) 

" Whatever chance brings 
I'll patiently endure, "~*-(&ewge Colmm.) 

" Quod enim ipsi expert! non sunt, id docent ceteros." 

CICERO. De Orat&re, II., 18, 76. 

"They are teaching to others an art in which they have themselves no 

14 Quod est ante pedes nemo spectat ; coeli scrutantur plagas." 

E:N;NIUS. IpMgenfa, Fragment Fill. (AcMlles.) 
" None looks at what's beneath his feet : Ms gaze 
Is fixed on heaven." 

" Quod latet, ignotum est Ignoti nulla cupido." 

OVID. Ike Arte Amandi, III., 897* 
** We know not wnat's concealed, and have no lust 
For the unknown.'* 


" Quod male fers, assuesce, feres bene." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, II., 647. 
"Let what is irksome become habitual, no more 'twill trouble you." 

u Quod medicorum est 
Promittunt medici ; tractanfc f abrilia fabri ; 
Scribimus indocti doctique poemata passim,'* 

HOBACE, Epistolae, II, 1, 115. 
"No untrained nurse administers a draught ; 
None but skilled workmen handle workmen's tools ; 
But verses all men scribble s wise or fools." (Conington.) 

" Quod nemo novit, paene non fit,* 1 

APULEIUS. "Metamorphoses, X, 3. 
" What no one knows is as good as non-existent," 

" Quod non dant proceres, dabit Mstrio " 

JUVENAL. Satires, FIX, 90. 
"An actor's, patronage a peer's outgoes, 
And what the last withholds the first bestows." (Oiford.) 

" Quod non potest, vult posse, qui minium potest." 

SESTECA. Phaedra, Z%Q.(The Nurse.) 
" He who's power's too great, 
Desires aye the power that is not his. 

'* Quod non vetafe lex, noc yetafe fieri pudor." 

SENECA. Troades t 342. (Agamemnon.) 
" Though law forbid not, modesty forbids.'* 

" Quod pulcherrimum, idem tutissimum est, in virtute speni positam 

habere." LIYY. Histories, XXXIV., 14=. 

"The most honourable, as well as the safest course, is to rely entirely tipon 

" Quod ratio non quit, saepe sanavit mora." 

SENECA. Agam&mnon, 131. (The Nurse.) 
"Where reason fails, time oft has worked a cure." 

11 Quod regnas minus est qu&m quod regnare merer! s : 
Excedis factis grandia fata tuis." 

E-UTiLiirs NUMATIANUS. De Beditu Suo, 91. 
" That thou dost reign is less than that to reign th' art worthy : 
Thy noble deeds outshine thy lofty state." 

- 4 Quod satis est oui contigit, Mo nil amplius optet." 

HOBACE. flpistolae, I., 2, 46. 

** Having got 
What will suffice you, seek no happier lot." (Gonington.) 

" Quod sentimus loquamur, quod loquimur sentiamus : concordet sermo 

cum vita." SENECA. Epistolae, LXXV. , 4=. 

" Let us mean what we say, and say what we mean : let our language and 
our life be in agreement." 


" Quod si deficiant vires, audacia certe 

Laus erit, In magnis et voluisse sat est." 

PBOPERTIUS. Elegies, III., 1, 5 (II., 10, 5), 
" Though strength "be wanting, bravery at least 
Will win you praise. In every high emprise 
To have had the will suffices." 

"Est nobis voluisse satis." TIBULLUS, Elegies, IF., 1, . 
" It is enough for us to have had the will." 

Ut desint vires, tamen est laudanda voluntas." 

OVID. JUpislolae ex Ponto, III., 4, 79. 
" Though strength be wanting, yet the will to do 
Doth merit praise." 

" Quod si in hoc erro, quod animos hominum immortales esse oreda,m, 
lubenter erro ; neo mihi hunc errorem, quo delector, dum vivo 
extorquere volo. Sin mortuus (ut quidam minuti philosophi 
censent) nihil sentiam: non vereor ne hunc errorem meum 
philosophi mortui irrideant." 

CTCEBO. De Senectute, XXIII. , 85. 

"If I am in error in believing that the soul of man is immortal, I err 
willingly ; nor have I any desire, while life lasts, to eradicate the error 
in which' I take delight. But if, after death (as some small philo- 
sophers think), I shall feel nothing, I have no fear that those departed 
philosophers will ridicule my error." 

" Quod si quis vera vitam ratione gubernat, 
Divitiae grandes homini sunt, vivere paroe 
Aequo ankno; neque enim esfe unquam penuria parvi," 

LucBETitrs. De Berwn Natura, 7, 1115. 
" But if a man doth rightly rule his life, 
A frugal habit, with a rnind serene, 
Is boundless wealth ; ne'er find we poverty 
Where wants are small." 

" Quod si tarn Graiis novitas invisa fuisset 
Quam nobis, quid nunc esset vetus ? " 

HOEACE. Ejoistolae, II., 1, 90. 
" Had Greece but been as carping and as cold 
To new productions, what would now be old ? " (Gonington.) 

" Quod tuom 'st meum 'st : omne meum est autem tuom." 

PLAUTUS. Triwumrnm^ Act II., Sc. II., 48. (Lysiteles.) 
" What is yours is mine, and mine is yours,"- (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Quod vos jus cogit, id voluntate impetret." 

TEKENOE. Adelphi, Act III., Sc, F., 44. (Hegio.) 
" Grant her then freely what law else will claim." (George Caiman.) 

" Quod vulfc habet qui velle quod satis est potest." 

" He has what he desires who can limit his desires to what is enough," 

" Quodcunque ostendis mihi sic, incredulus odi." 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 188. 
"If scenes like these before my eyes be thrust, 
They shock belief and generate disgust." (Oonington.) 


" Quoniam non potest id fieri quod vis, 
Id veils quod possit." 

TEEENCE. Andria, Act II., Sc. L, 5.(ByrrUa.) 

" Since the thing you wish 
Cannot be had, e'en wish for that which may ! " (George Colman.) 

" Ut quimus, aiunt, quando ut volunius non licet." 

TERENCE. Andria, Act IV., Sc. V., lQ.(Mysis.) 
"As we can, as the old saying goes, 
When as we would we cannot." (George Colman*) 

" Quorsum abeant ? sanin' oreta an carbone notandi ? " 

HOBACE. Satires, II., 3, 246. 
" Well, what's their mark ? 
Shall it be chalk or charcoal, white or dark ?" (Oiwiin^te.) 

" Quorum si alterum sit optandum, malim equidem indisertam pru- 
dentiam, quam stultitiam loquacem." 

CICEEO. De Oratore, III., 35, 142. 

" If I have to choose between the two, I would rather have sound common 
sense without eloquence, than folly with a fine flow of language." 

" Quos cogit metus 
Laudare, eosdem reddit inimicos metus," 

SENECA. Thyestes, 207. (Satellites.) 
" Those who by fear to flattery are driven 
By fear are rendered hostile." 

" Quos ego " ViBGiiu JEnetiL, L, 135. 

"Whom I " 

" Quos laeserunt et oderunt," SENECA. De Ira, II., 33, 1. 

" Those whom they have injured they also hate." 

" Proprium humani ingenii est odisse quern laeseris/* 

TACITUS. Agricola, XLIL 

*'Itis characteristic of humanity to hate those whom you have 

11 Quos viceris, amicos tibi esse cave credas : inter dominion et servum 

nulla amicitia est ; etiam in pace belli tamen jura servantur." 
QUINTUS OUETIUS. De Rebus Gfestis Alexandri Magni, VII,, 8, 28. 
"Be careful how you make .friends of those whom you have conquered; 
between master and slave there can be no friendship ; even in peace 
the laws of war survive." 

Ji Quot homines tot sententiae ; suus cuique mos." 

TEEENCE, Phormio, Act II,, Sc. IV., 14. (Hegio.) 

" Many men and many minds ; 
Each has his fancy." (George Colman.) 

" Quot capitum vivunt, totidem studiorum 
Millia." HOEACE. Satires, IL, 1, 27. 

" Count all the folks in all the world, you'll find 
A separate iancy for each separate mind." (Conington.) 

" Pectoribus mores tot sunt, quot in orbe figurae." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, I., 769, 

"There are as many characters in men 
AS there are shapes in nature," 


tl Quot lepores in Atho, quot apes pascuntur in Hybla 

Caerula quot baccas Palladis arbor habet, 
Littore quot concliae, tot simt in am ore dolores. 
Quae patimur, multo spicula felle madent." 

Qvn>. De Arte Amandi, IL, 517, 
*' As hares in Athos, honey-bees in Hybla. 
As olives upon Pallas' dusky tree, 
As shells upon the shore, so are the pains 
Of Love, and all his arrows drip with gall." 

" Quot post excidium Trojae sunt eruta regna ? 
Quot capti populi ? quoties Fortuna per orbem 
Servitium imperiumque tulit, varieque revertit ? " 

MANILIUS, Astronomicon, J., 506. 
"How many realms since Troy have been o'erthrown ? 
How many nations captive led ? How oft 
Has Fortune up and down throughout the world 
Changed slavery for dominion ? " 

" Quoties necesse est fallere aut falli a suis, 
Patiare potius ipse quam facias soelus." 

SBMECA. Phoemssae, 130 (493). (Jocasta.) 
"If we must or deceive, or be by friends deceived, 
'Tis best ourselves to suffer, not to do the wrong.'* 

11 Quotusquisque est qui voluptatem neget esse bonum ? plerique etiam 
sunnnum bonuin dioimt," 

CICEEO. De Divinatione, JZ, 39, 81. 

*'How many people are there who deny that pleasure is a good? Some 
even call it the highest good," 

" Quousque tandem abiitere, Catilina, patientia nostra? '' 

CICERO. In Gatilinam, J., 1, 1. 
* " How far then, Catiline, will you abuse our patience ? " 

* ( Qutim enim fidem alicujus bonitatemque laudant, dignum esse 
dicunt ' quicum in tenebris mices J ." 

CIOBEO. De OfficiiSy III., 19, 77. 

"When men would praise the fidelity and honesty of any one, they say 
4 that it is safe to p]&y flash-finger with him in the dark '." 

(An allumn to the Roman game, " micare digitos"*) 

" Quum honos sit praemium virtutiB, judicio studioque oivium delatum 
ad aliquem, qui eum sententiis, qui sufiragiis adeptus est, is mihi 
et honestns et honoratus videtur." 

CICERO. Brutus, LXXXL, 281. 

" Since the reward of virtue is honour, bestowed on a man by the judgment 
and the goodwill of his fellow-citizens, I maintain that whoever has 
succeeded in gaining their good opinion and their suffrages is an honest 
and an honourable man/' 

" Quum in theatro imperiti homines, rerum omnium rades ignarique, 
oonsederant; turn bella inutilia suscipiebant, turn seditiosos 
homines reipnblicae praeficiebant, turn optime rneritos cives e 
civitate ejiciebant." CICBBO. Pro fflacco, 7JJ., 16. 

<f When ever the assembly has been filled by untried men, without ex- 
perience or knowledge of affairs, the result has been that useless wars 
have been undertaken, that agitators have seized the reins of power 
and that the worthiest citizens have been driven into exile." 


" Quum sis incautus, nee rem ratione gubernes, 
Noli Fortunam, quae non est, dicere caecam." 

DIONYSIUS CATO. Disticha de Moribus, IF., 3. 
"If thou art rash, rejecting reason's sway, 
Say not that Fortune's blind, for 'tis not so/* 

* Quum tot in hac anima populorum vita salusque 
Pendeat, et tantus caput hoc sibi fecerit orbis, 
Saevitia est voluisse mori." LUCAN. Pharsatia, F., 685, 

" So many are the nations who depend 
Upon thy life for safety, for existence ; 
So vast a world has ha&ed thee as its head 
That it were cruelty to wish to die." 

" Eapiamus, amici, 

Occasionem de die." HORACE. Epodes, 13, 3, 

'* Friends, let us take the chances each day offers." 

" Eara avis." HOEACB. Satires, II., 2, 26. 

PEESIUS. Satires, L, 46. 
" A rare bird." 

"Kara avis in terris, nigroqpie simillima cygno." 

JUVENAL. Satires, FI., 165. 
" A bird but rarely seen on earth, like swan of ebon hue." 

" Eara coronato plausere fcheatra Menandro ; 

Norat Nasonem sola Corinna suum. 
Vos tamen, o nostri ne festinate libelli ; 
Si post fata veriit gloria, non propero." 

MARTTAII. Epigrams, V. t 10, 9. 
<c Rarely the theatre for Menander crowned 
"With plaudits rang ; only Corinna knew 
Her Ovid ; therefore, little books of mine, 
Haste not ; if glory comes but after death, 
I'll wait awhile for glory." 

" Eara e&t adeo concordia formae 
Atque pudicitiae 1 " JTUVENAIJ, Satires, X. , 297. 

" Rarely do we meet, in one combined, 
A beauteous body and a virtuous mind ! "(Gif&rd.) 

" Eara in tenui facundia panno ? " JUVENAL. Satires, VII. , H5, 
u How should eloquence in rags be found ? " (Giford.) 

" Eara quidem virtus quam non Fortuna gubernet, 
Quae maneafc stabili, cum fugit ilia, pede." 

OVID. Tristia, F., 14, 29. 
" Rare is the virtue that's not ruled by Fortune, 
That stands unshaken e'en when Fortune flees." 

4 * Eara temporum felicitate, ubi sentire quae velis, et quae sentias dicere 
licet." TACITUS. History, L, 1. 

" Bare are those happy times when you may think what you will, and say 
what you think. 


"Raram facit misturam cum sapientia forma." 


t( Wisdom and beauty form a very rare combination." 

" Ran qnippe boni ; numero vix sunt totidem, quot 
Thebarum portae, vel divitis ostia Kill." 

JUVENAL. Satires , XIII. , 26. 

"The good, alas, are few ! ' The valued file,' 
Less than the gates of Thebes, the mouths of Nile ! "(Gifford.) 

11 Raro antecedent em scelestum 

Deseruit pede poena claudo." HORACE. Odes, III., 2, 31. 

"Though Vengeance halt, she seldom leaves 

The wretch whose flying steps she hounds." (Conington.) 

" tit sit magna, tamen certe lenta ira deorum est." 

JUVENAL. Satires, XIII. , 100. 
" But grant the wrath of Heaven be great, 'tis slow." 

" Raro simul hominibus bonam fortunam bonamque mentem dari." 

LIVY. Histories, XXX. } 42. 

"Good fortune and a good disposition are rarely vouchsafed to the same 

" Rarum est felix idemque senex." 

SENECA. Hercules Oetaeus, 647. -(Chorus.) 
"Old age and happiness are seldom found together." 

" Rams enim ferme sensus communis in ilia 
Fortuna." JUVENAL. Satires, FIJI., 73. 

"Rarely shall we find 
A sense of modesty in that proud kind."- (Oi/ord.) 

" Ratio niMl praeter ipsum de quo agitur spectat ; ira vanis et extra 
cansam obversantibus commovetur." 

SENECA. De Ira, L, 18, 2. 

f * Reason regards nothing beyond the matter in hand ; anger is aroused by 
groundless fancies and things which have no bearing on the point at 

"Re ipsa repperi 
Facilitate mMl esse homini melius, neque dementia." 

TEEENOE. AdelpU, Act V., Sc. 17., 6. (Dcmea.) 

There's nothing so advantages a man 

As mildness and complacency." (George Colman.) 

" Rebus angustis animosns atque 
Forfcis appare ; sapienter idem 
Gontrahes vento nimiuni secundo 

Turgida vela." HOBACE. Odes, II., 10, 21. 

" Be brave in trouble ; meet distress 

With dauntless front ; but when the gale 
Too prosperous blows, be wise no less, 
And shorten sail." (Coninyton.) 


" Bebus in angustis facile est contemnere vitam; 
Fortiter ille facit, qui miser esse potest." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, XL, 56, 15. 
<f Life, in hard times, 'tis easy to despise ; 
He is the brave man who can live unhappy." 

" Bebus me non trado, sed commodo, nee consector perdendi temporia 
causas." SENECA. Epistolae, LXIL, 1. 

"I do not give, but lend, myself to business, nor do I hunt for oppor- 
tunities of wasting time." 

" Bebus secundis etiam egregios duces insolescere. 

TACITUS. History, II., 7. 
" Even great generals grow insolent in prosperity." 

(Ghurch and Brodribb.) 

" Bebus semper pudor absit in artis." 

VALBBIUS FLACCUS. Argonautiea, V., 325* 
" When Fortune frowns cast modesty aside." 
" Bectius enim (sapiens) appellabitur rex quam Tarquinius, qui nee se 

neo suos regere potuit." CICEBO. De Finibus, III., 22, 75. 
" The wise man better deserves the title of king than Tarquinius, who could 
not rule either himself or his people." 

" Bectius vives, Lioini, neque altum 
Semper urgendp, neque, dum procellas 
Oautus horrescis, nimiuni premendo 

Lifeus iniquum." HOBACE. Odes, II., 10, 1. 

" Licinius, trust a seaman's lore, 
Steer not too boldly to the deep, 

Nor, tearing storms, by treacherous shore 
Too closely creep. "(Qonington.) 

" Bedde cantionem veteri pro vino novam." 

PLAUTUB. Stichus, Act 7., Sc 71., Q.(Stichus>) 

"For our old wine 
Come give us a new tune." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Bedeunt Satumia regna." VJEQIL. Eclogues, 17., 6. 

"The golden age of Saturn's come again." 

" Bedit agricolis labor actus in orbem, 
Atque in se sua per vestigia volvitur annus." 

ViBam. Georgics, H, 401. 
" The daily tasks in a full orbit run, 
And the year ends where erst the year begun." (/. B. Rose.) 

" Befert sis bonus, an veils videri." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, VIIL, 38, 7. 
"It matters much whether thou'rt truly good, or would'st appear so." 

'* Begalis ingenii mos est in praesentium contumeliam amissa laudare, 
et his virtutem dare vera dicendi, a quibus jam audiendi pericu- 
lum non est." SENECA. De Benefitiis, 71., 32, 4. 

" It is habitual with kings to answer blame for present actions by praise of 
the past, and to credit with the virtue of truthfulness those from whom 
there is no longer any danger of hearing the truth," 


"(Ut ego aestimo,) Begem annis quam munificentia vinci minus 

fiagitiostim." SALLUST. Jugurtha, CZ. 

" In my opinion It is less shameful for a king to be overcome by force of 
arms than by bribery." 

" Beges dicunttir nmltis urgere culullis 
Et torquere mero, quern perspexisse laborant 
An sit amicitia dignus." HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 43L 

" Tis said when kings a would-be friend will try, 
With wine they rack him and with bumpers ply/' (Conington.) 

" Begia, crede mini, res est succtirrere lapsis." 

OVID. Epistolat ex Ponto, II., 9, 11, 
" To aid the fallen is a kingly virtue.'* 

"Begibus boni quam mail suspectiores stint; semperque his aliena 

virtus formidolosa est." SALLTQST. Catiline, VIL 

" Kings are more prone to mistrust the good than the had ; and they are 
always afraid of the virtues of others." 

" Begnare non vult, esse qui invisus timefe. n 

SENECA. Phoenissae, 293 (653). (Shocks.) 
" He who hatred fears has no desire to rule." 

"Begum duc-umque dementia non in. ipsorum modo, sed etiam in 

illorum, qui parent, ingeuiis sita est." 

QUINTUS CUBTIUS. De Eebus Gestis Alcxandri Magni, VIII., 8, 8. 
" The clemency of kings and generals is not dependent only on their own 
disposition, but also on that of their subjects and their followers." 

" Begum timendorum in proprios greges, 

Beges in ipsos imperiran est Jovis." HOEACB. Odes, III., 1, 5. 
"Kings o'er their flocks the sceptre wield ; 

E'en kings beneath Jove's sceptre bow." (Conington.) 

" Belicta non bene parmula." HOBACB. Odes, II., 7, 10. 

" Unseemly parted from my shield." 

"Beligentem esse oportet ; religiosum nefas." 

AKON. (Aulus Gellius, Nodes Atticae, IV., 9, 1.) 
"To he religious is a duty ; to be superstitious a crime." 

"Belinquendum etiam ramoribus tempns quo senesoant; plerumqu 
innocentes lecenti invidiae impares." 

TACITTJS. Annals, II. , 77, 

"As for rumours, it is best to leave time in which they may die away, 
Often the innocent cannot stand against the first burst of unpopu- 
larity." (Church and JBrodribb.) 

"Bern facias; rem, 
Si possis recte ; si non quocumque modo rem." 

HOKACB. Epistolae, L, 1, 65. 

u Make money, money, man; 
Well, if so be if not, which way you can." (Oonington.) 

*' Unde habeas quaerit nemo, sed oportet habere." 

JUVENAL. Satires, XIV., 207. 
ft None question whence it comes, but come it must" (Gi/ord.) 


" Bern tibi quam nosces aptam dimittere noli ; 
Fronte capillata, post esfc occasio calva." 

DIONYSITJS CATO. Disticha de Moribus, II. t 26. 

"Let nothing pass you "by which will advantage you ; 
Occasion wears a forelock, but her scalp is bald." 

"Eemissio animum frangit; arctim infcensio." 


" Much, bending breaks the bow ; much unbending the mind." (Bacon, ) 

" Rempublicam duabus rebus contineri dixit, praemio et poena." 

CICEBO. Ad Brutum, Z, 15, 3, (A saying of Solon.) 

"A state is regulated by two things, reward and punishment." 
"Repente dives nemo facfens est bonus." PUBLILIUS SYBUS, 449. 
''No virtuous man ever became suddenly rich." 

" Repente liberalis stultis gratus est, 
Verum peritis irritos tendit dolos." PHABDBUS. Fables, J. 23, 1. 

"Who on a sudden generous becomes 
Is welcomed by the fool, but for the wise 
In vain he spreads his snares." 

" Rerum enim oopia verborum copiam gignit," 

CICEBO. De Oratore, III., 81, 125. 

" A plethora of matter begets a plethora of words." 

" Rerum omnium magister usus." CAESAB De Bella Cwili, II., 8. 
" Practice, the master of all things." 

"Ususq^ue magisber," 

OOLUMELI.A. De Cultu Hortorum t 339. 
"Usus, magister egregius." 

PLINY THE YOUNGEB, Epistolae, I., 20. 
" That excellent master, practice," 

" Res amicos mvenit." 

PLAUTUS. Stichus, Act IV., Sc. I., Yl.~(AntypJw.) 
(t Fortune finds us friends." 

" (Haud facile emergunt, quorum virtu tib us obstat) 
Res angusta domi." 

JUVENAL. Satires, III., 164. (Vide Multis, " etc.) 
" Depressed by indigence, the good and wise 
In every clime by painful efforts rise." (Qi/ord.) 

"Res est solliciti plena timoris amor." OVID. Heroides, I., 12. 

" Love is a thing that's full of cares and fears." 

"Res loquitur ipsa, judices, quae semper valet plurimum." 

CICEBO. Pro Milone, XX., 53. 

1 ( Gentlemen, the case speaks for itself, than which there is no more power- 
ful advocacy." 


"Res quidem se mea senfcentia sic habet, ut, nisi quod quisque cito 
potuerit, nunquam omnino possit perdiscere. " 
* CICEBO. De Oratore, III., 23, 89, 

" It is a fact, as 1 think, that what we cannot learn quickly we cannot learn 

at all." 

** (Si quid agas, prudenter agas, et) respice finem." 
ANONYMOUS, tabulae Aesopiae, Z2TJI., 5. (Printed with tlie Fables 

of Phaedrus and Avianus, Byponti, 1784.) 

'Whatever you undertake, act with prudence, and consider the conse 

* Respicere exemplar vitae mor unique jubebo 
Doctum imitatorem, et vivas Mno ducere voces." 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 317. 

" Look, too, to life and manners as they lie 
Before you ; these will living words supply." (Oonington.) 

" Respue quod non es : tollat sua munera cerdo ; 
Tecum habita, noris quam sit tibi curta supellex." 

PEBSIUS. Satires, 17., 51. 

* Hence with your spurious claims ! Rejudge your cause, 
And fling the rabble back their vile applause : 
To your own breast, in quest of worth, repair, 
And blush to find how poor a stock is there. "(6fi/ord.) 

" Restabat aliud nisi ooulos pascere." 

TEBBNCE. Ph&rmio, Act I., Sc. II., 35. (Qeta.) 
" Naught else remained except to feast his eyes." (Oeorge Oolman.) 

" Rex est qul metuit niMl, 
Rex est qui cupiet mhil. 
Mens regnum bona possidet ; 

Hoc regnum sibi quisque dat." SENECA. Thyestes, 388. (Chorus.) 
" A king is lie who naught will fear, 
A king is he who naught desires ; 
Tis a clean heart the kingdom holds, 
That kingdom each to himself may give," 

41 Rex regnat sed non gubemat." 

JAN ZAMOISKI. Speech in the Polish Parliament, 1605. 

*' The king reigns but does not govern." 
" Ride, si sapis." MABTIAII. Epigrams, II., 41, 1. 

" Laugh, if thou be wise." 
"Rideamus ycAwro "SapUviov" OiOEBO. Ad Familiares, 711., 25, 1. 

" Let us laugh a Sardonic laugh." 

" Ridebat curas, necnon et gaudia vulgi, 

Interdum et lacrimas." JUVENAL. Satires, X, 51. 

** He laughed aloud to see the vulgar fears, 
Laughed at their joys, and sometimes at their tears." (Gi/ord,) 

l( (Quanquam) ridentem dicere verum 

Quid vetat." HOBACE. Satires, I., 1, 24. 

" Why truth may not be gay I cannot see." (Oonington.) 


" Ridentur mala qui componunt oarmina ; verum 
Gaudent soriptores et se venerantur, et ultro, 
Si taceas, laudant quicquid scripsere, beati." 

HORACE. Egistolae, IT., 2, 106. 

" Bad poets are our jest ; yet they delight, 
Just like their betters, in whate'er they write ; 
Hug their fool's paradise, and if you're slack 
To give them praise, themselves supply the lack," (Goningtm.) 

" Eidiculum acri 
Fortius et melius magnas plerumque secat res." 

HOBACE. Satires, I., 10, 14. 

" Pleasantry will often cut clean through 
Hard knots that gravity would scarce undo." (Gonington.) 

" Risu inepto res ineptior nulla est." 

CATULLUS. Carrnwa, XXXVII. (XXXIX.), 16. 
"There's naught that's more ill-timed than ill-timed laughter." 

" Roma parentem, 
Roma patrem patriae Oiceronem libera dixit." 

JUYENAL. Satires, FIJI., 243. 

"Rome, tree Rome, hailed him with loud acclaim, 
The father of his country glorious name." (Qi/ord.) 

" Romae rus optas, absentem rusticus urbem 
Tollis ad astra levis." HOEACE. Satires, IT., 7, 28. 

" At Rome you hanker for your country home ; 
Once in the country, there's no place like Rome." (Gonington.) 

11 Romae Tibur amem ventosum, Tibure Romam." 

HOEACE. Mpistolae, L, 8, 12. 
"Town-bird at Tibur, and at Rome recluse." (Gonington.) 

" Rure ego viventem, tu diois in urbe beatum ; 
Oui placet alterius, sua mmirura est odio sors." 

HOBACB. Epistolae, I., 14, 10. 
" You praise the townsman's, I the rustic's, state : 
Admiring others' lots, our own we hate." (Gonington,) 

" Rudis indigestaque moles." OVID. Metamorphoses, L, 7. 

" A rough-hewn mass, of order void." 

" Rura mihi et rigui placeant in vallibus amnes, 
Flumina amem silvasque ingloriua." VIEG-IL. Georgics, II., 485. 
" Let me in rustic pictures take delight ; 
Well-watered vales, and woods and rippling streams, 
Careless of fame, I'd love." 

"Sacer intra nos spiritus sedet, maloram bonorumque nostroram 
observator et cu-stos." SENECA. Epistolae, XLL, 2. 

" There abides in us a holy spirit, our guardian, who watches over all that 
comes to us of good and of evil." 


" Saepe asperis facetiis illusus ; quae, ubi mulirum ex vero traxere, 
acrem sui memorlam relinquunt." 

TACITUS. Annals, ZK, 88. 

"(Nero feared the high spirit of his Mend,) who often bantered him with 
that rough humour which, when it draws largely on facts, leaves a 
bitter memory behind it." (Church and Brodntib.) 

11 Saepe ego audivi, milites, eum primum ease viruin qui ipse consulafc 
quid in rem sit; ; secundum eum, qui bene monenti obediat ; qui 
nee ipse consulere, nee alter! parere sciafe, eum extremi ktgenii 
esse." LIVY. Histories, XXII. , 29. 

"I have often heard it said that the first man is he who can decide for 
himself what is best to be done, and the second, he who is willing to 
take good advice ; the man who can neither decide for himself nor 
listen to another is on the lowest level of intelligence/' 

" Saepe est efeiam sub palliolo sordido sapiential' 

GAECH.HJS STATIUS, Fabulae Incertae, Fragment XVIIL (II.), 

" Wisdom oft lurks beneath a tattered coat," 

" Saepe grandis natu senex nullum aliud habet argumentum quo se 
probet diu vbdsse praeter aetatem." 

SENECA. D& TrangwlUtate Animi, III., 8 

" A man advanced in years has often nothing but his age to show that he 
has lived for a long period," 

u Saepe in magistrum scelera redierunt sua," 

SENECA. Thyestes t 811. (Satellites,) 

" Crime oft recoils upon ita author's head." 

" Saepe minus est oonstantiae in rubore quam in oulpa." 

Qumius OTJBTITJS. De Rebus Gestis Alexandri Magni, IX, 7, 26% 

" Conscious innocence is often more perturbed than conscious guilt," 

" Saepe piget quid enim dubitem tibi vera fateri ? 

Oorrigere et longi ferre laboria onus. 
Scribentem juvat ipse favor, minuitque laborem 

Oumqne suo crescens pectore fervet opus. 

Oorrigere at res est tanto magis ardua, quanto 

Magnus Aristarcho major Homerus erat, 1 * 

OVID. Epistolae ex Panto, III, 9, 19, 

" 'Us irksome oft why should I not confess 
The truth ? to face revision's lengthy toil. 
The joy of writing makes the labour less, 
And as it grows the work's with genius fired ; 
But harder by so much correction is, 
Aa Homer greater was than Aristarch/' 

" Saepe venit magno foenore tardus amor." 

PBOPJERTIUS. JBkgies, I., 7, 26. 

u Love that comes late in life bears heavy interest," 


"Saepissime efc legi et audivi nihil mali esse in morte; in qua si 
resideat sensus, immortalitas ilia potius quam mors ducenda 
sit; sin sit amissus, nulla videri miseria debeat quae non 
sentiatur." CICEBO. Ad Familiares, V., 16, 4. 

" I have often read and heard that there is nothing evil in death ; for, if 
there is a survival of consciousness, it must be considered immortality 
rather than death ; while, if consciousness is destroyed, that can hardly 
be reckoned unhappiness, of which we are unconscious." 

" Aut nihil est sensus animis a morte relictum 
Aut mors ipsa nihil." LUCAN. Pharsalia, III., 39. 

" Either the soul's unconscious after death, 
Or death itself is naught." 

11 (Etiam illud adjungo,) saepius ad laudem atque virfcutem naturam 
sine doctrina, quam sine natura valuisse doctrinam." 

CICEBO. Pro Ar clua ^ VII, , 15. 

*'I will go further, and assert that nature without culture can often do 
more to deserve praise than culture without nature." 

" Saepius inoautae nocuit victoria turbae." 

CLAUDIANUS. De Quarto Cons^t,latu Honorii, 336. 
" Victory oft has harmed the thoughtless crowd." 

11 Saepius olim 
Beligio peperit scelerosa atque impia facta." 

LUCBBTIUS. De Berum Natwra t I., 76. 
" Too oft religion has the mother been 
Of impious acts and criminal." 

41 Saepius ventis agifcatur ingens 
Pinus et oelsae graviore casu 
Decidunt turres feriuntque summos 

Fulgura montes." HORACE. Odes, II., 10, 9. 

Cf With fiercer blasts the pine's dim height 

Is rocked ; proud towers with heavier fall 
Crash to the ground ; and thunders smite 
The mountains taR."~( 

" Saevis inter se convenifc ursis." JUVEHAE. Satires , XV. , 164. 

" Bears with bears perpetual peace maintain." (&i/ord.) 

' Saevit amor ferri et scelerata insania belli, 
Ira super." VIBGIL. JEiieM, VII. , 461. 

11 Bums the fierce fever of the steel, 
The guilty madness warriors feel." (Coning ton*) 

" Salus populi suprema lex esto." 

THE TWELVE TABLES, De Officio ConsuUs. (Quoted by Cicero, 

de Legibus> III., 3.) 
" Let the good of the people be the paramount law.** 

" Salve, magna parens frugum, Saturnia tellus, 
Magna virum." ViBGir,. Georgics, IZ, 173. 

" Hail ! and all hail ! thou land Saturnian, 
Thou mighty parent both of fruits and men." (J". JB. Rose.) 



"Sanctus haberi 

Justitiaeque tenax factis dictisque mereris, 
Agnosco procerem." JUVENAL. Satires, VIII., 24, 

"Dare to be just; 

Firm to your word, and iaitliful to your trust ; 
These praises hear, at least deserve to hear, 
I grant your claim, and recognise the peer." 

" Sapiens nullum denarium intra limen suum admittet male intran- 

tem." SEHECA. De Vita Beata, XXIIL, 3. 

"The wise man will never admit within his doors a penny of ill-gotten 

" Sapiens quidem pol ipse fingit fortunam sibi." 

PLATJTUS. Trinummus, Act II., Sc. II., 84.~~ (PMlto.y 

"A wise man is the maker 
Of his own fortune," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

"Bes docuit id verum esse quod in carminibus Appius ait, 
fabrum esse suae quemque fortunae." 

SALLUST. Oratio ad Caesarem, I., 1. 
"Experience has shown the of Appius* saying, that every 
man is the architect of his own fortunes." 

41 Sui cnique mores fLngunt fortunam." 

"Every man's fortune is moulded by his character." 

SapiettA virtuti honorem praenaium, hand praedam petit." 

ANON, (Cicero, de Oratore, III., 26, 102.) 
<c The wise man seeks honour, not profit, as the reward of virtue." 

" Sapientem locupletat ipsa Natura." 

GICEEO. De Mnibus, II., 28, 90. 
" Nature herself makes the wise man rich." 

"Sapientes pacis causa bellura gerunt, laborem spe otii sustentant." 

SALLTJST* Oratio ad Caesarem r I. 

" The wise wage war for the sake of peace, and endure toil in the hope of 

<f Sapientiae aetas condimentum 'st ; sapiens aetati cibus est." 

PLAUTTTS. Trimmimits, Act II., Sc, II, , 82. (Lysiteks.) 

" Wisdom is 
The food of age, which lends to wisdom relish." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Sapientissimum esse dicunt eum, cui quod opns sit ipsi venlat in 

mentem: proxime accedere ilium, qui alterius bene inventia 

obtemperet. In stultitia contra est. Minus enim stultus est is, 

cui nihil in mentem venit, quam ille, qui quod stulte alteri venit 

in mentem comprobat." OICBEO. Pro Cluentw, XXXI., 84. 

"The wisest man, they say, is he who can himself devise what is needful 

to be done: next comes he who will follow the sage counsels of 

another. The opposite holds good in folly ; for he is less foolish who 

never has an idea of Ms own than he who approves the foolish ideas 

of others," 


" Sapientum octavus." HOBACE. Satires, II., 3, 296. 

"The eighth of the sages," 

" Sat celeriter fieri, quidquid fiat satis bene." 

AUGUSTUS. (Suetonius^ II., 25.) 
"Whatever is done well enough is done quickly enough." 

" (Sed) satis est orare Jovem quae don at et aufert ; 
Defc vifcam, det opes : aequum mi animum ipse parabo." 

HQBACB. Epistolae, L, 18, 111. 
" Sufficient 'tis to pray 
To Jove for what he gives and takes away : 
Grant life, grant fortune, for myself I'll find 
That best of blessings, a contented mind." (Gonington.) 

*' Satis virilis es, qttamdm nil obviat adversi." 

THOMAS A ZEMPIS. De Imitatione Chris ti, III., 57, 1. 
" You are a brave man enough, so long as you meet with no opposition." 

" Saucms e jurat pugnam gladiator, et idem 
Itamemor antiqui vulneris arma capit." 

OVID. Epistolae ex Ponto, I., 5, 37. 
"The swordsman, when he's wounded, will forswear 
The arena ; then, forgetful of his wounds, 
Will draw the sword again." 

* Saucius faotus sum in Veneris proelio; 
Sagitta Oupido cor meum transnxit." 

PLAUTUS. Persa, Act I., Sc. L, 2L(Toxilus.) 
"In Venus* battle Fve received a wound, 
The god of love has pierced me through the heart." 

*' Scandit aeratas vitiosa naves 

Oura neo turmas equitum relinquit." HOBACE. Odes, II., 16, 21. 
" Care climbs the bark, and trims the sail. 

Curst fiend ! nor troops of horse can 'scape her." (Qonington.) 

" Scelera impetu, bona consilia mora valescere. " 

TACITUS. History, I., 32. 
" Crimes gain by hasty action, better counsels by delay." 

(Church and JBrodribb.) 

" Scelere velandum est scelus." 

SENECA. Phaedra, 729. (The Nurse.) 
" Crime must by crime be veiled." 

" Scelus est jugulare Falernum 
Et dare Campano toxica saeva mero. 
Convivae meruere tui fortasse perire ; 

Amphora non meruit tam pretiosa mori." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, I,, 18 (19), 5. 
" It is a crime to slay such glorious wine, 
Mix noxious drugs with growth of fair Champagne. 
Your guests, it may be, death have merited, 
But not that priceless vintage." 


" (Nam) Scelus intia se tacitan qni cogitat ullum, 
Faoti crimen habet," JUVENAL. Satires, XIII., 209, 

"For, in tlie eye of heaven, a wicked deed 
Devised is done." (Oifford.) 

" Scilicet adversis probitas exercita rebus 
Trisfci materiam tempera laudis habet." 

OVID. Tristia, V., 5, 49. 
" Yea, honesty, by evil fortune tried, 
Finds in adversity the seed of praise." 

" Scilicet est cupidus studiorum quisque suoram, 
Tempus et adsueta ponere in arfce juvat." 

OVID. JSjoistolae ex Ponto, I,, 5, 35. 
"Each is desirous of his own pursuits, 7 and loves 
To spend his time in Ms accustomed art." 

"Scilicet; etiam ilium, qui libertatem publioam nollet, tarn projectae 
servientum patientiae taedebat." 

TACITUS. Annals, IT/., 65. (Of Tiberius.) 

" Clearly, even he, with his dislike of public freedom, was disgusted at the 
abject abasement of his creatures," (Ohwck and Bro&rwb.} 

"Scilicet improbae 
Crescnnt drvifciae ; tamea 
Curtae nescio quid semper abest reL" HOBAOB. Odes, III., 24, 62. 

" Money, root of ill, 
Doubt it not, still grows apace : 
Yet the scant heap has somewhat lacking still."- (Conington.) 

" Scilicet insano nemo in aiaore videt." 

PBOPEETITJS. Elegies, IJJ,, 5, 18 (II,, H, 18). 
"Afflicted by love's madness all are blind." 

" Scilicet omnibus est labor impendendus." 

VIB<HL. Qeorgics, II., 61. 
" Naught shall we gain but at the price of toil." 

" Scilicet uxorem cum dote fidemque et amicos 
Et genus et formam regina pecunia doiiat, 
Ac bene nummatum decorat Suadela Venusque." 

HORACE. JSpistolae, I., 6, 86. 
" A dowried wife, friends, bea^ity, birth, fair fame, 
These are the gifts of money, heavenly darne ; 
Be but a moneyed man, Persuasion tips 
Your tongue, and Venus settles on your lips." (Gonington,) 

" Scire mori sors prima viris, sed proxima cogi.*' 

LUCAH. PharsoMa, IX, 210. 
" Man's highest lot is to know how to die, 
Next, how to yield." 

u Scite tamen, quamvis longa- regione rexnotus 
Absim, vos animo semper adesse meo." 

OVID. Tristia, III., 4, 73. 
"Though we be severed by the whole wide world, 
Yet art thou ever present to my mind/' 


" Scribendi recte sapere est et principmm et fons : 
Bern tibi Socraticae poterunt ostendere chartae." 

HQBACE. De Arte Poetica, 309. 
" Of writing well, be sure, the secret lies 
In wisdom : therefore study to be wise. 
The page of Plato inay suggest the thought." (Gonington.) 

11 (Contra jussa monent Heleni,) Scyllam atque Charybdim 
Inter, utramque viam leti discrimine parvo, 
Ni teneant cursus." VIRGIL. ^Eneid, ZZZ, 684. 

" Helenus the seer, 
Who counselled still those seas to fly 
Where Scylla and Charybdis lie : 
That path of double death we shun." (Gomngton.) 

" Inoidis in Scyllam cupiens vitare Charybdim." 

PH. GAULTIBE. Alexandreis, K, 301. 
" In hope Charybdis to escape, thou fallest upon Scylla." 

" Se, quae consilia magis res dent hominibus, quam homines rebus, ea 
ante tempus immatura non praecepturum." 

LIVY. Histwies, XXII. , 38. 

"He would not anticipate those counsels which are rather bestowed by 
circumstances on men, than by men on circumstances/' 

" Secreto amicos admone, lauda palam." PUBLILIUS STRUS, 459. 
" Admonish thy Mends in secret, praise them openly." 

" Secunda felices, adversa magnos probent." 

PLINY THE YOTJNGEE. Panegyric, 81. 
'* Prosperity proves the fortunate, adversity the great." 

"Secundae res acrioribus stinaulis animum explorant: quia miseriae 
tolerantur, felicitate corrumpimur." TACITUS* History, I n 15. 

u Prosperity tries the heart with keener temptations ; for hardships may be 
endured, whereas we are spoiled by success." 

(Chwch and BroiMtib.) 

" Secundas fortunas decent superbiae." 

PLAUTUS. Stichus, Act II,, Sc, L t 28. (Dinaciwm,) 
" Pride is the fitting comrade of prosperity." 

** Sed neque tarn facilis res ulla est, quin ea primum 
Difficilis magis ad credendum constet : itemque 
Nil adeo magnum, neque tarn mirabile quicquam, 
Quod non paulatim minuant mirarier onines." 

LTJCBBTITJS. De Remin Natum, IT., 1024. 
" There's naught so easy, but when it was new 
Seemed difficult of credence, and there's naught 
So great, so wonderful, when first 'tis seen, 
But men will later cease to marvel at it" 

"Sed positum sit primum nosmetipsos commendatos ease nobis, pri- 
mamque ex natura hanc habere appetitionem, ut conservemus 
nosmet ipsos." CICBBO. De Finibus, IF., 10, 25. 

" Let it first be granted that we are given in charge to ourselves, and that the 
first thing we receive from nature is the instinct of self-preservation," 


" Sedet, aeternumque sedebit, 

Infelix Theseus." VIRGIL. &neid, VL t 617. 

" Ihere in the bottom of the pit 
Sits Theseus, and will ever sit." (Gonington,) 

" Seditione, dolis, scelere atque libidine et ira, 
Iliacos intra muros peccatur, et extra." 

HORACE. - Epistolae, I., 2, 15. 
" Strife, treachery, crime, lust, rage, 'tis error all, 
One mass ot faults within, without the wall.'* (Conington.) 

:( Sedulo curavi humanas actiones non ridere, non lugere, neque de- 

testari, sed intelligere." SPINOZA. Tractatus Pottticus, L t 4. 
" I have made it my chief care neither to ridicule, nor to deplore, nor to 
execrate, but to understand the actions of mankind." 

" Sesnius homines bona quarn mala sentire." 

LIVY. Histories, XXX. t 21. 

*' Men are slower to recognise blessings than misfortunes." 
" Segnius irritant animos demissa per aurem 
Quam quae sunt oculis subjecta fidelibus, et quae 
Ipse sibi tradit spectator." HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 180. 

" A thing when heard, remember, strikes less keen ' 
On the spectator's mind than when 'tis seen." (Gonington.) 

11 (Tu quoque, ut hie video, non es ignarus amorum. 
Id commune malum ;) semel insanivimus omnes." 

" Not ignorant thou of love, our common bane ; 
A madness 'tis that each man once has known." 

" Semita certe 
Tranquillae per virtutem patet unica vitae." 

JUVENAL. Satires, X, 363. 

" One path alone leads to a lite of peace ; 
The path of virtue." 

" Semper ad eventum festinat et in medias res 
Non secus ac notas auditorem rapit." 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 148. 

ct He hurries to the crisis, lets you fall 
Where facts crowd thick, as though you knew them all." (G&wingrton*) 

" Semper aliquid novi Africam afferre." 

PLINY THE BLDEB. Natural History, FIZZ, 17. 
" There is always somethuig new out of Africa." 

4t Semper autem in fide quid senseris, non quid dixerls, cogitandum.' 

CICERO. De Qfficiis, L, 13, 40, 

u A promise must be kept not merely in the letter, but in the spirit." 
" Semper bonus homo tiro est/' MARTIAL. Epigrams, XTI., 51, 2. 
' The virtuous man is ever a novice in worldly things/' 

" Semper ego auditor tantum ? nunquamne reponam ? " 

JUVENAL. Satwes t J,, 1. 
M Shall I not once attempt to quit the score, 
Always an auditor, and nothing more 1" (Giffard*) 


" Semper em pauper, si pauper es, Aemiliane ; 
Dantur opes nulli nunc, nisi divitibus." 

MABTIA&. Epigrams^ F., 81, 1, 
" If poor you are, poor you will always be, 
For wealth's now given to none but to the rich." 

" Semper habet lites, alternaque jurgia lectus 
In quo nupfca- jacet j minimum dormifcur in illo." 

JUVENAL. Satires, VL, 268. 
" 'Tis night; yet hope no slumbers with your wife ; 
The nuptial bed is still tbe scene of strife." (Oi/ord.) 

" Semper in absentes felicior aestus amantes." 

PBOPEETIUS. Elegies, III., 31, 43 (IT., 33, 43). 
"When those who love are severed, love's tide stronger flows." 

" Semper in praelio maximum est pcriculum, qui maxime timent : 

audacia pro muro habetur." SALLUST. Catiline, L VIIL 

<l In battle it is the cowards who run the most risk ; bravery is a rampart 
of defence." 

" Semper oculatae nostrae sunt manus ; credunt quod vident. 
Vetus est * Nihili cocio est ' ; scis cujus ; non dice amplius." 

PLAUTUS. Asinaria, Act Z, Sc* JIT., 50. (Cleaereta.) 

1 'Within their palm 

They never credit aught but what they see. 
'Tis an old saying, money down's the thing. 
Do you attend to me ? I'll say no more." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Semper tibi pendeat hamus : 
Quo minime credas gurgite, piscis eriV 

Ovm. De Arte Amandi, IIZ, 425. 
" Keep thy hook always baited, for a fish 
Lurks ever in the most unlikely swim." 

** Semper tu scito, flamrna fumo est proxima. 
Fumo oomburi nihil potest, namma potest." 

PLAUTUS. Curculto, Act L, Sc. Z, 53. (Palinurm.) 
" Ever remember this. Flame follows close 
Upon the heels of smoke. In smoke, indeed, 
Things cannot be consiimed, in flame they may." 

(Bennett Thornton.) 

** Semper vero esse felicem, et sine morsu animi transire vitam, 
ignorare est rerum naturae alteram partem." 

SENECA. De Providentia, IF., 1. 

"To be always fortunate, and to pass "through life with a soul that has 
never known sorrow, is to be ignorant of one half of nature." 

" Seneotus ipsa est morbus." 

TBEBKCE. Phormio, Act IK, Sc, Z, 9. (Chremes*) 
"Old age itself is a disease." (George Colman.) 
* Senex cum extemplo est, jam nee sentit nee sapit, 
Aiunt, solere eum rursum repuerascere." 

PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act II, Sc. II, 24. LysimacJms.) 

(f When a man reaches the last stage of life, 
* Sans sense, sans taste, sans eyes, sans everything, 4 
They say that he is grown a child again." (Bonnell Thornton.) 


" Sensi ego in optimo filio, tu in exspectatis ad amplissimam dignitatem 
fratribus, Scipio, mortem omni aetati esse communem." 

CICERO. De Senectute, XIX. , 68. 

tl I in my noble son, you, Scipio, in your brothers, who had given promise 
of the highest distinction, have felt that death is the common heritage 
of every age." 

" Sensit vetus regnandi falsos in amore odia non fingere." 

TACITUS. Annals , FJ., 44. 

**An experienced king, Artabanus, knows that men do not necessarily 
feign hatred becaxise they are false in friendship." 

(Ckurch and Brodribb.) 

" Sentit enim vim quisque suam, qua possit abuti. 
Gornua nata prius vitulo quam frontibus extent ; 
Illis iratus petit, atque infensus inurgei" 

LUCBETIUS. De Rerum Natura, F M 1031. 
" Each feels the strength that nature givew to him. 
Before the call's horns show upon his brow, 
They have begun to grow ; with rage he butts, 
And seeks to use them." 

" (Sed quid 

Turba Eemi ?) Sequitur fortunam ut semper, et odit 
Damnatos," JUVENAL. Satires, X, 73. 

" What think the people * They 1 
They follow fortune as of old, and hate, 
With all their souls, the victim ol the state." (Giford.) 

" Sequitur superbos ultor a tergo deus." 

SENECA. Hercules Furens, 389. (Megara.) 
"The avenging god follows in the steps of the proud." 

" Sera nunquani est ad bonos mores via ; 
Quern poenitet peccasse, paene est innocens." 

SENECA. Agamemnon, 243. (Clytemneslra.) 
" J Tis ne'er too late to follow virtue's path ; 
He who repents of sin almost is innocent." 

"Sera parsimonia in fundo est." SENECA. Epistolae, I., 5. 

" Economy comes too late when the cofters are empty," 

" Seria cum possim, quod delectantia malim 
Scribere, tu caussa es, lector amice, mini." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, "P., 16, 1, 
"It what I write's amusing, when it might 
Be serious, thon, good reader, art the cause," 

"Serit arbores, quae alteri saeclo prosient." 

CAECILIUS STATIUS. Synephebi, Fragment II, 
11 He plants trees for the benefit of another generation." 

" Serius aut citius sedem properamus ad unam." 

OVID. Metamorphoses, X, 33. 
" Sooner or later to one goal we haste." 


" Serpens, sitis, ardor, arenae 
Dulcia virtuti ; gaudet patientia duris : 
Laetius est, guoties magno sibi constat, honestum." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, IX, 401, 

" Thirst, heat, the desert sands, the deadly snake 
Are dear to valour ; firmness hardship loves : 
Virtue's more welcome when its cost is high," 

11 Serum est cavendi tempus in mediis mails." 

SENECA. Thyestes, &87.(Thyestes.) 

" Caution comes too late when we are in the midst of troubles." 

"Serus in coelum redeas; diuque 
Laetus intersis populo Quirmi," HOBACE, Odes, Z, 2, 45, 

"Late be thy journey home, and long 

Thy sojourn with Rome's family." (Conington.) 

" Servare cives major (virtus) est patriae patri," 

SENECA, Octavia, 456. (Seneca.} 

" 'Tis more virtuous in the father of Ms country to toil for the well-being 
of its citizens." 

* Servata semper lege et ratione loquendl" 

JUVENA,I, Satires, FZ, 453, 

" Observing all the laws and rules of speech,*' 

" Si acum, credo, quaereres, 
Acum invenisses, si adpararet, jam diu. 
Hominem inter vivos quaeribamus mortuum : 
Nam invenissemus jam diu, si viveret." 

PLATJTCTS. Menaechmi, Act JZ, && Z, 13. (M&ssenio.) 

" Had we been looking for a needle, sure, 
"We should have found it long ago if visible. 
So search we for a dead man 'mong the quick, 
For we had found Mm long ago if living." 

(Bonnell Thornton*) 

" Si ad naturam vives, nunquam eris pauper : si ad opiniones, nunqiiam 
eris dives." 

SENECA. ISpistolae, XTZ, 7, (A saying of JEpicuncs.) 

ft If you live according to nature you will never be poor, if according to 
fancy you will never be rich." 

" Si animus hominem perpulit, actum est : animo &ervibit, non sibi ; 
Si ipse animum perpulit, dum vivit, victor vicfcorum cluet." 

PJDAUTUS. Trinummus, Act IT., Sc. JZ, 27, (PMlto.) 

" If the will masters him, all's over with him ; 
By it he'll be enslaved : but if his will 
He masters, while he lives he shall be styled 
A conqueror of conquerors." (Bonnell %hornton.) 

266 si &EN coMMEMimsi FATA DEUM. 

" Si bene commemini causae sunt quingue "bibendi : 
Hospitis adventus ; praesens sitis ; atgue futura ; 
Et vini bonitas ; et quaellbet altera causa." 

P:to SIEMONB. (Manage, Menagiana, ed, Amsterdam, 1693, 

p. 139.) 

"If on my theme I rightly think, 
There are five reasons why men drink ; 
Good wine, a friend, because I'm dry, 
Or lest I should be by-and-by, 
Or any other reason why." (Henry Aldrich.} 

" Si bene quid facias, facias cito ; nani cito factum 
Gratum erit ; iagratura gratia tarda facit." 

tl Delay not if a favour you'd confer ; 
For what's done quickly gratitude you'll earn, 
For tardy favours none will grateful be." 

** Si oadere necesse sit, occurrendum discrimini." 

TACITUS. History, L t 83. 
" If we must fall, let us go out and meet the danger." 

(Church and UrocZnW.) 

" Si computes annos, exiguum terapus ; si vices rerum, aevum putes," 
PLINY THE YOUNGER. E^nstolae, IK, 24. 

"A brief space if you count the years ; an age if you consider the changes 
it brought forth." 

" Si consilium vis, 

Permittes ipsis expendere numinibus, quid 

Conveniat nobis, rebusque sit utile nostris ; 

Nam pro jucundis aptissima q^uae^ue dabunt di, 

Carior est illis homo, quam sibi/ s JUVWNAL. Satires, X, 346, 

"Would you be wise, then let the gods bestow 
On each what's fitting, and will beneht 
His state ; for what is right the gods will give, 
Not what is pleading ; man's to them moie dear 
Than to himsett." 

" Si enim pecunias aequari non placet ; si ingenia omnium paria esse 
non possunt: jura cerfce paria debent esse eorum inter se, qui 
sunt cives in eadom republica." 

CICBEO. De RejMtbtica, I., 32, 49. 

w If an equal distribtition of wealth is unpopular, if equality of intelli- 
gence is an impossibility, at least there should be equality before the 
law among all those who are citizens of the same state." 

" Si fata detnn, si mens non laeva f uisset, 
Imjjulerat fenft Argolicas foedare latebras; 
Trojaque nunSstaret, Priamique arx alta inanores! " 

ViBGiii, JUSntod, II,, 54* 
" And then, had fate our weal designed, 
Nor given us a perverted mind, 
Then had he moved us to deface 
The Greeks' accursed lurking-place, 
And Troy had been abiding still, 
And Priam's tower yet crowned the hill." (Cto 


11 Si figit adamantines 
Summis verticibus dira Necessitas 

Clavos, non animum metu, 
Non morfcis laqueis expedies eaput." HORACE. Odes t III,, 24, 5, 

" Let Necessity but drive 
Her wedge of adamant into that proud head, 

Vainly battling will you strive 
To 'scape Death's noose, or rid your soul of dread," (Gonington.) 

"Si foret m terris, riderefe Democrittts, sen 
Diversum confusa genus panthera carnelo, 
Sive elephas albus vulgi converterefc ora." 

HOBACB, Epistolae, II. , 1, 191 

" Oh, could Demoeritus return to earth, 
In truth 'twould wake his wildest peals of mirth, 
To see a milk-white elephant, or shape 
Half pard, half camel, set the crowd agape ! " (Coninyton.) 

" Si Fortuna juvat, caveto tolli : 
Si Fortuna tonat, cavefeo mergi." 

AOSGNIUS. Septem Scvpientum Sententim, Periander, 6. 
" If Fortune aids, beware of undue elation : if Fortune thunders, beware 
of too deep depression." 

" Si Fortuna volefe, fies de rhetore consul. 
Si volet haec eadem, fies de consule rhetor." 

JUVENAL, Satires, FII. 197. 
" Fortune is all : she, as the fancy springs, 
Makes kings of pedants, and of pedants, kings." 

11 Si fractus illabatur orbis, 

Impavidum ferient ruinae." HORACE. Odes, III., 3, 7. 

" Should Nature's pillared frame give way, 

That wreck would strike on fearless head." (Conington.) 

"Si genus est Hiortis male vivere, terra moratur, 
Et desunt fatis sola sepulchra meis." 

OVID. Epistolae ex Ponto, III., 4, 75. 

" If *tis a kind of death to live unhappy, 
Then earth alone awaits me, and the tomb 
Will fill the cup of all ray miseries." 

" Si genus humanum et mortalia temnitis arma, 

At sperate deos memores fandi atque nefandi." 

K ^ jftiuQ j f$ 512, 

"If men and mortal arms ye slight, 
Know there are gods who watch o'er right "(Oonington.) 

<f Si illi sunt virgae xuri, at mihi fcergum domi est.*' 

PLAUTUS. Baechides, Act IT., Sc. IIL, ISL^irysalus ) 
" His rods are in the fields, my back's at home." (JBonnell Thornton.) 

11 Si incolae bene sunt morati, pulciire muuitum arbitror.** 

PLAUTUS. Ptrsa, Act IK, Be. IF., 6. (Virgo.) 
'* Be but the manners of the people good, 
The city's well and fairly fortified." (Bonndl Thornton.) 


"Si judicas, cognosce; si regnas, jube." 

SENECA. Medea, 193. (Medea.) 
" If thou art a judge, investigate ; if a king, command." 

" Si meliora dies, ut vina, poemata reddit, 
Scire velim chartis pretium quotas arroget annus." 

HORACE. Epistolae, II., 1, 84. 
" Or is it said that poetry's like wine, 
Which age, we know, will mellow and refine ? 
Well, let me grant the parallel, and ask 
How many years a work must be in cask/' (Qonington.) 

11 Si mortuorum aliquis miseretur et non natorum misereatur." 

SENECA. Ad Marciam, de Consolatione, XIX., 5. 
" How shall any one pity those who die, and not also those who are born ? " 

" Si natura negat, facit indignatio versum, 

Qualemcunque potest." JUVKNAD. Satvres, I., 79. 

" If nature says me nay, then indignation 
Indites such verses as she may." 

'* Si nee blanda satis nee erit tibi comis amanti, 

Perfer et obdura ; postmodo mitis erit. 
Fleotitur obsequio curvatus ab arbore ramus ; 

Frangis, si vires experiere tnas. 
Obsequio tranantur aquae, nee vincere possis 
Flumina, si contra, quam rapit unda, nates." 

Oviz>. De Arte Amandi, II, 1 177t 

"If that thy loved one be not kind and sweet, 
Be strong, endure : in time she'll milder be. 
The bough may be bent down by gentleness, 
Put forth thy strength, and it will broken be. 
By yielding to the current streams are crossed, 
But swim against the flood, and thou'rt o'erwhelmed." 

" Si pace frui volumus, bellum gerendum est ; si bellum omitfciinus, pace 

nunquam fruemur." CICEBO. Philippica, FIJ. t 6, 19. 

"If we desire to enjoy peace, we must first wage warj if we shrink from 
war, we shall never enjoy peace." 

"Si quid bene facias, levior pluma est gratia. 
Si quid peccatum 'at, plumbeas iras gerunt." 

PLAUTUS, Po&nulus, Act III., Sc. VI, t 17. (Advocatus.) 

"Serve them, their thanks are lighter than a feather; 
Offend them, and their vengeance falls like lead." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

11 Si quid est aliud in philosophia boni, hoc est, quod stemma non 
inspicit : omnes, si ad originem primam revocantur, a dis aunt." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XLIV., I. 

**If there is any other advantage in philosophy, it is that it does not 
investigate pedigrees ; we are all, if we go back to the beginning of 
things, descended from the gods." 


" Si quid faciundum ost mulieri male atque malitiose, 
Ea sibi immortalis memoria cst meminisse ot sempiterna ; 
Sin bene quid aut fidcliter faciundum est ; eo dcveniunt 
Obliviosae extemplo uti riant ; meminisse nequeunt." 
PLAUTUS. Miles Gloriostts, Act III., Sc. III., l&.(Acroteleutium,) 

" Trust a woman, 
If she has any mischief to promote, 
I warrant shell remember ; in that point 
Her memory is immortal, everlasting : 
Jf anything is to be done by them, 
Or good or honest, so it happens straight, 
They grow forgetful, and they can't remember." 

(Bonnett Thornton.) 

u Si quid inexpertum scenae commlttis, et audes 
Personam formare novam, servetur ad imum 
Qualis ab incoepto processerit, et sibi constel" 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 125. 

M If you would be original, and seek 
To frame some character ne'er^seen in Greek, 
See it be wrought on one consistent plan, 
And end the same creation it began." (Conington.) 

" Si quidem potest vi et metu extortum. honorarium nominari." 

CICERO. In Pisonem, XXXV., 86. 

' How can we describe as an honorarium what is extorted by force or by 

" Si quidquam mutis gratum acceptumque sepulchris 

Accidere a nosfcro, dalve, dolore potest, 
Quo desiderio vefceres renovamus amores, 
Atque olim amissas flemus amicitias ; 
Certe non ta/nto mors immatura dolori est 
Quintiliae, quantum gaudet amore tuo." 

CATULLUS. Carnwna, XCIV. (ZOFI.), 1, 
N Ii', Calvus, aught may reach the silent dead, 
To gladden them, that from our sorrow springs, 
The longing that renews our ancient loves, 
And makes our tears to fall for those we've lost i 
Sure then Quiutilia less her early death 
Will mourn, than joy in all thy love for her." 

" Si, quoties peccant homines, sua fulmina mifctat 

Jupiter, exiguo tempore inermis erit." OVID, Tristia, II,, S3. 
" If Jove a bolt should hurl whene'er men sin, 
His armoury would quickly empty be." 

" SI rixa est, ubi tu pulsas, ego yapulo tantum." 

JUVENAL. Satires, III., 289. 
" If that be deemed a quarrel, where, heaven knows, 
He only gives, and I receive, the blows." (Gi/ord.} 

" Si velis credere altius veritatem intuentibus, omuis vita snpplicium 

est," SENECA. Ad Polybium, de Consolatione, IX, 6. 

11 If we may believe those who are the most earnest seekers of the truth, 
all life is punishment." 


" Si veris magna paratur 
Pama bonis, et si successu nuda remoto 
Inspicifcur virtus, quidquid laudamus in ullo 
Majorum, fortima fuit." LTJCAN. Pharsaka, IX, 592. 

" If to the truly good 'tis our desire 
To allot the highest nraise, and if we seek 
For naked virtue, stripped of all success, 
Sure, what we laud in all our greatest men 
Is their good fortune." 

"(Nam) si violandum est jus, regnandi gratia violandum. esfc: aliis 

rebus pietatem colas." CAESAE. (Snctonius, I., 30,} 

"If the law is to be broken, let it be broken for the sake of sovereignty ; 
in other matters cultivate submission to it." 

"Si vis me flere, dolendum est 
Primuin ipsi tibi." HORACE. De Arte Poetica> 102. 

" Set the example, pray, 
And weep yourself; then weep perhaps I ma,y."(Conington>) 

"Si volumus aequi rerum omnium judices esse, hoc primurn nobia 
persuadeamus, neminem nostrum esse sine culpa." 

SENECA. De Ira, II, , 28, 1. 

"If we desire to judge all things justly, we must first persuade ourselves 
that none of us is without sin." 

" Sibi non cavere, et aliis consilium dare, 

Stultum esse (ostendemus)." PHAEDBUS. Fables, I., 9, 1. 

" "Tis the fool's part to take no thought for self, 
Yet give advice to others/' 

" Sibi servire gravissima est servitus." 

SENBCA. NaturaUs Quaestiones, III., Praefatio, 17. 
"The most onerous slavery is to be a slave to oneself," 

" Sibi sua habeant regna reges, sibi divitias divites, 
Sibi honores, sibi virtufees, sibi pugnas, sibi proelia ! 
Dum mihi abstineant invidero, sibi quisque iiabcant quod suum est I " 
PLADTUS. CurcuUo, Act I., Sc. III., %2.(Phacdromus.) 
"Let kings their kingdoms keep unto themselves, 
The rich their riches. Let each man enjoy 
His own, his honours, virtues, duels, battles, 
So they with envy look not on my joys." (Bonnett Thornton.) 

^Sic ab hominibus doctis accepimus, non solum ex malis eligere 
minima oportere, sed etiam excerpere ex his ipsis, si quid inesset 
^oni." CICERO, De Officiis, III., 1, 3. 

"Learned men have taught us that not only with a choice of evils we 
should choose the least, but that from the evil we should endeavour to 
extract some good." 

"Sic ceite vivendum est, tanquam in conspectu vivamus. Sic cogi- 
tandum, tanquam aliquis in pectus intimum inspicere possit." 
SENECA. Epistolae, LXXXIIL, 1. 

"We should live as though we were living in the full blaze of publicity, 
and think as though any one could look into our innermost con- 


" Sic auferre rogis umbram conatur et ingens 
Certamen cum xnorte gerit, cuxasque fatigat 
Artificum, inque omni te quaerit amare metallo. 
Sed mortalis honos, agilis quern dexfcra laborat." 

SXATIUS. Silvae, 7, l f 7. 

"Thus of its prey to rob the grave he strives, 
And wages war with death ; the craftsmen's skill 
He wearies, and thy form, would idolise 
In every metal ; but no deathless tame 
By mortal skill is given." 

" Sic ego non sine te, nee fcecum vivere possum." 

OYID. Amores, IIL, 11 39. 

" Thus neither with thee, nor without thee, can I live." 

M Difficilis facilis, jucundus acerbus es idem : 
Nee tecum possum vivere, nee sine te." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams, XII., 4=7, 1 

" Captious, yet complaisant, sweet and bitter too, 
1 cannot with thee live, nor yet without thee." 

" Sic cnim est faciendum, ut contra umversam nafcnram nihil conten- 
damns : ea tamen conservata propriam nosfcram sequamur ; ut, 
etiam si stnt alia graviora atqne nxeliora, tainen nos studia 
nostra nostrae naturae regula metiamur." 

CICEBO. De Officiis, I., 31, 110, 

" In all that we do we should avoid going contrary to nature, bnt with 
that reservation we should follow our own bent ; so that, though other 
pursuits may be higher and nobler, we should measure our own by our 
own natural capacity." 

' Sic est vulgus ; ex veritate pauca, ex opinioae multa aestimafc." 

CICEBO. Pro Eoscio Comoedo, X, 29, 

"The masses are so constituted that they measure but few things by the 
standard of fact, most by the standard of conjecture." 

" Sic fortis Btruria crevit, 
Scilicet et rerum facta est pulcaerrima Roma, 
Septeinque una sibi muro circtimdedit arces." 

VIBGIL. Georgics, IL, 533. 

"Thus strong Etruria grew, thus Eome was made, 
Fairest of towns, and with one wall enclosed 
Her sevenfold citadel." 

" Sic honor et nomen divinis vatibus atque 
Garmmibus ven.ifc." HOBA.OES. De Arie Poetica, 400. 

** So came great honour and abundant praise, 
As to the gods, to poets and their fays."(Cmington.) 

11 Sic multa quae honesta natura videntur esse, temporibus fiunt non 
honesta," CIGEEO. De Officiis, III., 25, 95. 

" Thus many things which seem by their nature honourable, are rendered 
dishonourable by circumstances." 


" Sic natura comprobatum est, ut eum quern laudes etiam ames: porro 
quern ames etiam laudari ab illo veils." 

APULBIUS. Florida, I., 9. 

Jt if? only natural that him whom you praise you should also love ; andj 
further, that you should desire to merit the praises of him whom you 

11 Sic natura jubet ; velocius et citius nos 
Corrumpunt vitiorum esempla domestica, magnis 
Cum subeunfc animos auctoribus."' JUVENAL. Satires, XTF., 81. 

" So Nature prompts : drawn by her secret tie, 
We view a parent's deeds with reverent eye ; 
With fatal haste, alas ! the example take, 
And love the sin for the dear sinner's sake." (Gifford.) 

" Sic omnis amor unus habet decernere ferro." 

VIEGIL. M%M> XIL, 282. 

" Each burns alike with frantic zeal 
To end the quarrel by the steel."' (Oonington.) 

" Sic omnia fatis 
In pejus ruere, ac retro sublapsa referri." 

VIEGIL. Georgics, L t 199. 

" Fate so ordains that all should downward tend, 
All retrograde, all in confusion end." (./. J5. Aose.) 

<( Sic qui paupcriem veritus, potiore metallis 
Libertate caret, dominum vehet improbus atque 
Serviet aeternum, quia parvo nesciet uti." 

HOBACE, Epistolae, I., 10, 39. 

" So he who, fearing penury, loses hold 
Of independence, better far than gold, 
Will toil, a hopeless drudge, till life is spent, 
Because hell never, never learn content."- [Oonington.) 

" Sic rerum summa novatur 
Semper, et inter se mortal es mutua vivunt. 
Augescunt aliae gentes, aliae minuuntur, 
Inque brevi spatio mutant ur saecla animantiim 
Et quasi cursores, vital lampada tradunt." 

LUCKBTITJS. De Eerum Natura^ /I. t 73. 

" Thus ever is the universe made new, 
And all that's mortal lives its life in turn. 
Some nations grow while others fade away ; 
And one brief age another age succeeds, 
Like runners handing on the lamp of life." 

" Sic omnia verti 

Oernimus atque illas assumere robora gentes 
Ooncidere has." OVID. Metamorphoses, XV. t 420, 

"Thus do we see 

That all things change, one nation gaining strength 
While others perish," 6 6 & 


11 Sic vive cum hominibus, tanquam deus videafe : sic loquere cum deo, 

tanquam homines audiant." SENBCA, JSpistolae, X, 5. 

" So live with thy fellow-man as though m the sight of God j so speak with 
thy God as though in the hearing of men." 

" Sic volvenda aetas commutat tempora rerum. 
Quod fuit in pretio fit nnllo denique honore." 

LUOEBTIUS. De R&rum Natura, F,, 1274. 
" Thus do the rolling years change every circumstance ; 
What once was priceless now's of little worth." 

" Sicut ad poenam sufficit meditari punienda, sic efe ad laudem satis eat 

conari praedicanda." APULEIUS. JPkrida, IF,, 20. 

"Even as, to deserve punishment, it is enough to plot what is evil, so, to 
merit praise, it is enough to attempt what is good." 

" Sicut fortis equus, spatio quae saepe supremo 
Vicit Olympia, nunc senio confectu' quiescit." 

ENNITTS. (Quoted by Cicero, de Senectute, F., 14,) 
" Like the stout horse which oft has home away 
The prize, now, weak with age, he rest enjoys." 

" Silent enim leges inter anna." CICEEO. Pro Mikne, IF., 10. 

"Amongst drawn swords law is silent." 
"Simplex munditiis." . HOBACE. Odes, L t 5, 5. 

"So trim, so simple \"(Conington.) 

" Simpliciter pateafc vitium f ortasse pusillum. 
Quod tegitur, majus creditur esse malum." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, III,, 42, 3. 
" Seek not to hide a blemish that's "but small. 
The fault that's hidden ofttimes greater seems." 

*' Sin aliquem infandum casum, Fortuna, minaris, 
Nunc^ o nunc liceat crudelem abrumpere vitam, 
Dum curae ambiguae, dum spes inceri/a futuri." 

VIBOIL. Mneid % Fill., 578. 

" But, ah ! if Fortune be my foe, 
And meditate some crushing blow, 
Now, now the thread in mercy break, 
While hope sees dim, and cares mistake." (Conington.) 

" Sincerum est nisi vas, quodcumque infundis acescit; 
Sperne voluptates, nocet empta dolore voluptas ; 
Semper avarus eget, certum voto pete finem* ; 
Invidus alterius macreseit rebus opimis. 
Invidia Siculi non invenere tyranni 

Majus tormentum." HOEACB. JBpistolae, L, 2, 54, 

"Unless the vessel whence we drink is pure, 

Whatever is poured therein turns foul, be sure. 

Make light of pleasure : pleasure bought with pain 

Yields little profit, but much more ot bane. 

The miser's always needy : draw a line 

"Within whose bound your wishes to confine. 

His neighbour's fatness makes the envious lean : 

No tyrant e'er devised a pang so keen,"~-(C709rot00n.) 


"Sine anctore propositi libelli nullo crimine locum habere debenfc. 
Nam efc pessimi exempli nee nostri seouli est." 
TBAJAN, Ad Plmiwn. (Plwy fh& Younger, JSpistolae, X, 98.) 
" Anonymous letters should be valueless in respect of the charges they 
make, for they are in the worst possible taste, and unworthy ot our 

" Sine Cerere et Libero friget Venus." 

TEBEHCE, Euniichus, Act 17., So. 7., 6.(Chremes.) 
" Ceres and Bacchus are warm friends of Venus/' (George Golman.) 

"Sine doctrina vita est quasi mortis imago." 

DICXNTSIUS OATO. Disticha de Moribus t III., 1, 

" "Without learning life is but the image oi death." 
" Sine iia et studio. 7 ' TACITUS, Annals, I., 1. 

" Without bitterness or partiality." [Chwrch and ftrodribb.) 

" Sine labore non tenditur ad requiem : nee sine pugna pervenitur ad 

THOMAS A KEMPIS, De Imitatione Christi, III.,, 19, 4. 
" Without toil we make no progress towards repose; without conflict wo 
cannot attain to victory." 

" Sine pennis volare haud facile *st ; meae alae pennas non habent." 
PLAUTUS. Poenultis, Act IF,, Sc. XL, 49. (Syncerastiis.) 
"It is not easy flying without feathers. 
My wings are not yet fledged." (Bonnell Thornton,) 

" Sine smnma justitia rem publicana geri nullo modo posse." 

CICEBO, De He Publica, II. , 44, 70. 
" Without the most inflexible justice it is impossible to direct a state." 

" Singula de nobis anni praedantur euntes ; 
Bripuere jocos, Venerem, convivia, ludum." 

HOBACE< J&pistolae, IT., 2, 55. 

"Our years keep taking toll as they move on ; 
My feasts, my frolics are already gone," {(Jonington.) 

" Singula quaeque locum teneant sortita decenter." 

HOBACB. D& Arte Poetica, 92, 

** Each has its place allotted ; each is bound 
To keep it, nor invade its neighbour's ground." (Omiington.) 

"Sinfc Maecenates, non deertint, Flacce, Marones." 

MABTIAL. ffijiigrams, FIJI,, 56, 5 

*' While there is one Maecenas left we shall not want for Virgils," 
"Siqua voles apte nubere, nube pari.' 1 OVID. Heroides, IX. f 32. 

" If you'd wed fitly, in your station wed." 

" Siquis idem sperat, jacturas poma rayricas 
Sperefc, et in medic flumine mella petat." 

Ovn>. De Arte Amandi, L, 7^7. 

" He who hopes this, would hope 
To gather apples from the tamarisk, 

for honey in the flowing stream."' 


" Sit caeca futuri 
Mens hominum fati, liceafc sperare timenti ! " 

Pharsalia, II. , 14. 

u Hide from our eyes what fortune has in store, 
And grant that he who fears may also hope." 

Sit hoc discrimen inter gratiosos cives atque fortes, ut illi vivl fruan- 
tur opibus suis; horum etiam mortuorum (si quisquam hujus 
imperil defensor mori potest) vivat auctoritas immortalis." 

CICERO. Pro Corneho Balbo, XXL, 49. 

"Let us make this distinction between the citizen who is merely popular, 
and the citizen who is a power m the state : the former will enjoy his 
advantages in his lifetime, the latter will leave behind him after death 
(if indeed any supporter of our empire can be said to die) a deathless 

" Sit jus liceatque perire poefcis." HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 466. 
" Leave poets free to perish as they will." (Conington.) 

" Sit mihi fas audita loqui ; sit numine vestro 
Pandere res alta terra et caligine mersas." 

VIBGIL. MnM, VL, 266. 
" What ear has heard let tongue make known : 
Vouchsafe your sanction, nor forbid 
To utter things in darkness \i&"*~(0onington.) 

" Sit mihi quod nunc est, etiam minus, et mihi yivam 
Quod superest aevi, si quid superesse volunt di." 

HORACE. Epistolae, I., 18 r 107. 
" Oh, may I yet possess 
The goods I have, or if Heaven pleases, less ! 
Let the few years that Fate may grant me still 
Be all my own, nor held at others' mll."(Coningtm.) 

" Sit mihi verna satur : sit non doctissima oonjux ; 
Sit nox cum somno : sit sine lite dies." 

MAKTIAL. Epigrams, 1Z, 90, 9* 
" Give me a well-fed slave : a wife that's not too clever : 
Sound sleep at night, and days Irom quarrels free." 

" Socordiam eorum inridere libet, qui praesenti potentia credunt extin- 

gui posse etiam sequentis aevi memoriana. Nam contra, punitis 

ingeniis, gliscit auctoritas, neque aliud extern! reges, aut qui 

eadem saevitia usi sunt, nisi dedecus sibi, atque illis gloriam 

peperere." TACITUS. Annals, IV,, 35. 

" One is all the more inclined to laugh at the stupidity of men who suppose 

that the despotism of the present can actually efface the remembrances 

of the next generation. On the contrary, the persecution of genius 

fosters its influence ; foreign tyrants, and all who have imitated their 

oppression, have merely procured infamy for themselves, and glory for 

their victims." (Ghwrch and Brodribb.) 

" Sola virtus praestat gaudium perpetuum." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XXTTZ, 3 + 
" Virtue alone affords us a continual joy.'" 


"Solem enim e mundo tollere videntur qui amicitiam e vita tolhmt.*' 

CICERO, De Amicitia> XIII., 4=7. 
" Robbing life of friendship is like robbing the world of the sun." 

" Solent mendaces luere poenas malefic!.' 1 

PHAEDRUS, Fables^ I., 17, 1. 
"The liar -will pay the penalty of crime." 

11 Soles occidere et redire possunt : 
Nobis, cum semel occidit brevis lux, 

Nox est perpetua una doraienda." CATXJLLUS. Carmiwa, F,, 4, 
" The sun may set, but it will rise again : 
But when the brief light of our day has paled 
Nought waits us but a night of endless sleep." 

" Solum ut inter ista certum sit nihil esse certi" 

PUNY THE ELDER. Natural History, II., 5. 
( ' In these matters the only certainty is that there is nothing certain." 

11 Solve senescentem mature sanus eqtuim, ne 
Peccet ad extremum ridendus, et ilia ducat." 

HOEACIB. Epistolae, L t l t 8. 
'* Give rest in time to that old horse, for fear 
At last he founder 'mid the general jeer." (Conington.) 

" Solventur risu tabulae ; tu missus abibis." 

HOBACK. Satires, II., 1, 86. 
11 Oh, then a laugh will cut the matter short ; 
The case breaks down, defendant leaves the court." (Gonington.) 

** Somne, quies rerum, placidissime somne deorum, 
Pax aniini, quern cura fugit, qm corda diurnia 
Fessa ministeriis mulces, reparasque labori ! " 

Ovir>. Metamorphoses^ XL t 623. 
"Sleep, nature's rest, divine tranquillity, 
That bringest peace to the mind and chasest far 
All care ; that sooth'st our breasts by daily toil 
O'er-wearied, and prepar'st for labour new." 

" Somnia Pythagorea," HOBACE. E$istolae t II,, 1, 52. 

" Pythagorean dreams.** 

"Sonmus agre&tium 
Lenis virorum non immileB domos 
Fastidit umbrosamque ripam, 

Non Zephyris agitata Temped HOEACB, Odes, III,, 1, 21, 

** Sleep knows no pride ; 
It scorns not cots of village hinds, 
N"or shadow-trembling riverside, 
Nor Tempe, stirred by western wmds," (G0mtt0tfo^) 

" Spaigere voces 
In volgum amMguas." VIEGIL, Mnti&, II., 98. 

" With chance-dropped words the people fired." (Conington.} 
" Spectatum veniunt, veniunt speotentur mfc ipsae." 

OVID. De Arte Amtmdi, X, 99. 
u The ladies come to see and to be seen." 


" Sperat infestis, metuit seoundis 
Alteram sortem bene praeparatum 
Pectus," HOBACB. Odes, II. 1 10, 13. 

** In sadness hope, in gladness fear 

'Gainst coming change will fortify 
Your breast." (Comngton.) 

"Spes addita suscitat iras." YIRO-IL. MnM y X., 263. 

" Hope nerves their drooping hands," (Conington.) 

" Spiritualis enim virtus Sacranienti ita est ut lux ; et ab illuminandis 
pura excipitur, et, si pura immundos transeat, non mquinatur." 
ST. AUGUSTINE. In Johannis Evangelium, Traotatus F., 

Gap. Z, 15. 

11 The spiritual virtue of the Sacrament is like xinto light ; it is received 
pure by those who are to be illuminated by it, and though it pass 
through the unclean it is not thereby defiled." 

" Spissis indigna theatris 
Scripta pudet reoitare, et nugis addere pondus." 

HOBACE. JEpistolae, I., 19, 41. 

"Large audiences require 
Some heavier metal than my thin-drawn wire." (Gonington.) 

" Spreta in tempore gloria interdum oumulatior redit" 

LIVY. Histories, JZ, 47; 
"Fame opportunely despised often comes back redoubled.' 1 

"Stat magni nominis umbra." LUCAN* Pharsalia, Z, 135. 

" Remains the shadow of a mighty name." 

"Stat nulla diu mortalibus usquam 
Fortuna titubante, fides." SILIUS ITALICUS. Punica, XL, 3. 

"Not long man's faith endures when fortune's tottering." 

" Stat sua cuique dies ; breve et inreparabile tompus 
Omnibus est vitae ; sed famam extendere factis, 
Hoc virtutis opus." YIEGIL. JSneid, X, 4=67. 

" Each has his destined time ; a span 
Is all the heritage of man : 
'Tis virtue's part by deeds of praise 
To lengthen fame through after days." (Gonington.) 

M Status enim reipublicae maxime judicatis rebus continetur." 

CrcEBO. Pro Sulla, XXIL, 63. 
"The solidity of a state is very largely bound up in its judicial decisions." 

" Stemmata quid faoiunt ? quid prodest, Pontioe, longo 
Sanguine censeri, pictos ostendere vultus 
Majorum ? " JUVENAL, Satires, FIIZ, 1. 

" { Your ancient house ! ' No more. I cannot see 
The wondrous merits of a pedigree : 
No, Ponticus ; nor of a proud display 
Of smoky ancestors in wax or clay ! " (Gifford.} 


" Strangulat inclusus dolor atque exaestuat intus, 

Cogitur et vires multiplicare suas." OVID, Tristia, F., 1, 63. 

"A secret sorrow chokes us ; in our breasts 
It surges, adding ever to its strength.' 1 

" Strenua nos exercet inertia ; navibus atque 
Quadrigis petimus bene vivere." HORACE. Epistolae, I., 11, 28. 

"What active inactivity is this, 

To go in ships and cars to search for bliss ? " (Conington.) 

" Strait insidias lacrimis, quum femina plorat." 

DIONYSIUS CATO. Disticha de Moribus t III., 20. 

"When a woman weeps her tears are snares." 

" Studium puerile fatiscit, 
Laeta nisi austeris varientur festa profestis," 

AXJSONIITS. IdylUa, IV., 10. 

"The energies of youth will droop, unless 
School-days by holidays are sometimes varied." 

" Stulta est dementia, cum tot ubique 
Yatibus ocourras, periturae parcere chartae." 

JUVENAL. Satires, L t 17. 

ft Since we meet 

Such swarms of desperate bards in every street, 
'Tis vicious clemency to spare the oil, 
And hapless paper they are sure to spoil." (Gi/ord.) 

" Sttdtitia est, pater, venatum ducere invitas canes. 
Hostis est uxor, invita quae ad virum nuptum datur." 

PI/AUTUS. Sticky Act I., #c. I/., B2.(Panegyri8.) 

u 'Tis folly, sir, to lead dogs to the chase 
Against their will. That wife's an enemy 
Who's wedded to her husband 'gainst her liking." 

(Bonnett Thornton,) 

"Stultitiam simulare loco prudentia summa est." 

DIONYSIUB CATO. Disticha de Moribus, II., 18. 
'"Tis sometimes the height of wisdom to feign stupidity." 

" Stultorum incurata pudor malus ulcera celat." 

HOEACE. Epistolae, I,, 16, 24. 
"Oh, 'tis a false, false shame that would conceal 
From doctors* eyes the sores it cannot heal ! " (Oonington.) 

" Stultum consilium non modo effectu caret, 
Sed ad perniciem qiaoque mortales devocat." 

PHABDETTS. Fables, I., 20, 1. 
"Not only no result will foolish counsels show 
But to disaster oft they doom mankind." 

" Stultum est timere quod vitare non potes." PUBI/ILIUS SYBUS, 752, 
" 'Tis fooljsh to fear what vou cannot avoi4," 


" Stultum faoit fortuna quern vult perdere/' PUBLILIUS SYEUS, 479. 
* c Fortune makes him a fool whom she desires to ruin." 

" Ita se res liabet ut plerumque fortunam mutaturus deus con- 
silia corrumpat/' 

VELLEIUS PATERCULTJS. Historia Romano,, II., 118. 

" It is a fact that, when God would change the course of a man's 
fortune, He vitiates his judgment." 

" Quern deus vult perdere, prius dementat/' ANON* 

" Whom God will ruin He first deprives of his senses." 

" Stultus es, qui facta infecfea facere verbis posfcules." 

PLAUTUS. TrucuUntus, Act IV, , Sc. II, 17. -(Astaphium,') 

" Indeed you are 

A simpleton, who would with words undo 
What is already done/' (jBoTineK Thornton.) 

" Sfcultus uterque locum immeritum causatur inio^ue ; 
In culpa est animus, qui se non effugit unquam." 

HORACE. Epistolae, L, 14, 12. 

" Each blames the place he lives in. ; biit the mind 
Is most in fault, which ne'er leaves self behind/' (Oonington.} 

" Sua cuique exorsa laborem 

Fortunamq.ue ferent." ViBGin. j32neid t X., 111. 

"Bach warrior from his own good lance 
Shall reap the fruit of toil or chance." (Oonington.) 

"Sua quisque exempla debet aequo animo pati." 

PHAEDBUS. Fables, J., 26, 12. 
" We should bear each his own punishments with equanimity." 

" Sua retinere privatae domus, de alienis certare regiam laudem esse." 

TACITUS. Annals, XV., 1. 

" Though it is the glory of a private house to keep its own, it is the glory 
of a king to fight for the possessions of others." 

(Chwrch and jBrodribb.) 

" Suave est ex magno tollere acervo/* HORACE. Satires, L, 1, 51. 

"There's a pleasure, spite of all you say, 
Iix a large heap from which to take away/' (Oonington.) 

" Suave, mari magno turbantibas aequora ventis, 
E terra magnum alterius spectare laborem ; 
Non quia vexari quemquam 'st jucunda voluptas, 
Sed quibus ipse malis careas quia cernere suave 'st/ 1 

LUCEBTIUS. De Rerum Natura, II n 1. 

"When that the mighty sea's by tempest lashed 
To fury, sweet it is from land to gaze 
On one who's fiercely battling with the waves ; 
Not that another's peril gives us joy, 
But that 'tis sweet when we are free from woes 
Which others suffer," 


" Sumifce materiam vestris, qui scribitis aequam 
Viribus, et versate diu, quid ferre recusent, 
Quid valeant hiimeri. Cui lecta patenter erit res, 
Nee facundia deseret mmc nee lucidus ordo." 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 88. 
" Good authors, take a brother bard's advice : 
Ponder your subject o'er not once nor twice, 
And oft and oft consider if the weight 
You hope to lift be or be not too great. 
Let but our theme be equal to our powers, 
Choice language, clear arrangement both are ours.'* 


" Summa petit livor. Perflant altissima venti. 
Summa pettmt dextra fulmina xnissa Jo vis." 

OVID. Remedia Amoris, 369. 
" Envy attacks the noblest. Stronger blow 
The winds upon the heights ; the hand of Jove 
Upon the mountain tops his thunder hurls." 

" Summum crede nefas animam praeferre pndori, 
Et propter vitam, vivendi perdere causas.'* 

JuYEiar,, Satires, VIIL, 83. 
" Think it a crime no tears can e'er efface 
To purchase safety with compliance base, 
At honour's cost a feverish span extend, 
And sacrifice for life life's only end." (Gfiford.) 

" Sumnmm neo metuas diem, nee optes. n 

MABTUL. Epigrams , X, 47, 13. 
"Nor fear nor yet desire thy last day." 

" Stint bona, sunt quaedam mediooria, stuit mala plura, 
Quae legis Me ; alter non fife, Avite, liber." 

MABTIAL. Epigrams, I., 16 (17), 1. 
" Here will you read some few good things, while some 
Are mediocre, most are bad : 'tis thus 
That every book's compiled." 

" Sunt et belli sicufe pacis jura." LIVY. Histories, F., 27. 

"The same laws hold good for peace as for war." 

" Sunt gemmae Somni portae, quarum altera f ertur 
Cornea, qua veris facilis datur exitus Umbris ; 
Altera candenti perfecta nitens elephanto, 
Sed falsa ad ooelum mittunt insomnia Manes." 

VIBGIL. ^Eneid, FI., 893. 
ft Sleep gives his name to portals twain : 

One all of horn they say, 
Through which authentic spectres gain 

Quick exit into day, 

And one which bright with ivory gleams, 
Whence Pluto sends delusive dreams." (Oonington.) 

"Sunt lacrimae rerum et mentem mortalia tangunt." 

VIBGIB. MnM, L t 462. 
"E'en here the tear of pity springs, 
And hearts are touched by numan things." (Oonington.) 


"Sunt mini intus nescio quot nummi aurei lymphatici." 

PLAUTUS. Poewukts, Act L, Sc. II., l3%.(Agorastocles.) 
" I have locked away I don't know how much money mad to break loose. 3 ' 

" Sunt quos scio esse amicos ; sunt quos suspioor ; 
Sunt quorum ingenia atque animos non possum nosoere, 
Ad amici partem, an ad inimici perveniant." 

PLAUTUS, Trinuwmus, Act L, Sc. II., 54. (Callicles*) 
" There are, I know are friends ; there are, I think so ; 
There are, whose dispositions and whose minds 
I cannot know, or whether to enrol them 
Among my friends or foes."- (JBonnell Thornton.) 

11 Sno sibi huno gladio jugulo." 

TEBKNCE. AdelpU, Act V., Sc. 7III., 35. (Demea.) 
" I foil him with his own weapons," (George Qolman.) 

" SuperMae crudelitatique, etsi seras BOH leves tamen venire poenas." 

LIVY. Histories, III,, 56. 

" The punishment of pride and cruelty will be heavy though it may be 
long in coming." 

" Superstitiones paene amles." 

CICEKO. Le Natura, Deorum, II., 28, 70. 
"Almost old wives' superstitions." 

11 Sus Minervam." CICEBO. Ad Familiares, IZ., 18, 3. 

Academica, I., 5. 
" To compare a sow to Minerva." 

" Suspectum semper invisumque dominantibus qui proximus destinare- 

tur.' 1 TACITUS, History, I., 21. 

"Bulers always suspect and hate the man who has been named for the 
succession. "(Church and JSrodribb.) 

" Suum cuique." OiCEKa. Tusculanae Disputationes, F., 22. 

" To every one Ms own," 

"Suum ouique decus posteritas rependit." 

TACITUS. Annals, IK, 35. 
" To every man posterity gives his due honour." ((Jlvwrch and Brodritib.) 

K Suum cuique incommodum ferendum esfc, potius quam de alterius 

commodis detrahendum*" CICEKO. De Qfficiis, III., 6, 30. 
"It is the duty of each man to bear his own discomforts, rather than 
diminish the comforts of his neighbour." 

"Suum quisque igitur nosoat ingenium, acremque se et bonorum et 
vitiorum suorum judicem praebeat; lie scenici plus quam nos 
videantur habere prudentiae." 

CICEEO. De Offitois, Z, 31, 114. 

"Every man should study his own character, and constitute himself a 
keen judge of his own merits and demerits ; else it will be said that 
the dramatists have more insight than we,*' 

11 Tacent, satis laudant." 

TBBENOE. Eimuchus, Act III., Sc. II., 23. 
"Their silence is sufficient praise," 


" Tacita bona 'st mulier semper quam loquens." 

PLATJTUS. Rudens, Act IF., Sc. IF,, 70. (Traehalw.) 

"It more becomes 
A woman to be silent than to talk," (Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Tacitae magis et occultae inimicitiae timendae sunt quam indictae 
atque aperfeae." CICEBO. In Verrem, II., 5, 71, 182. 

" There is more to be feared from unspoken and concealed, than from open 
and declared hostility." 

" Taciturn vivit sub peotore vulnus." VIBGIL. JElneid t IF., 67. 

"The pain lurks uncomplaining in her breast." 

" Tacitumque a principe vulgus 
Dissidet, et (qui mos populis) venturus amatur." 

STATIUS. Thebais, I., 169. 
** The mob in silence leaves their prince's side, 
And to the coming ruler gives its love, 
As is with mobs the custom." 

" Talibus ex adito dictis Cumaea Sibylla 
Horrendas canit ambages antroque remugit, 
Obscuris vera involvens." VIEGIL. JEneid t VL, 98. 

" Such presages of doom divine 
Shrills forth the priesteSvS from her shrine, 
And wraps her truth in mystery round, 
While all the cave returns the sound." (Conington.) 

" Talis hominibus f uit oratio qualis vita." 

SENECA. Epistolae, CXIV^ 1. (Greek Proverb.) 
"As was his language so was his life." 

" Tarn bonus gladiator rudem tam cito accepisti ? " 

CIOEBO. PUlippica> JZ, 29, 74. 

"Has so great a swordsman so early accepted the wooden foil?" 
"Tam deest avaro quod habet quam quod non iiabet." 

" The miser is as much without what he has as what he has not." 

" Tam facile et pronum est superos contemnere testes, 
Si mortalis idem nemo sciat." JUVENAL. Satires, XTJI., 75. 

" So prompt is man to scorn the witness of the gods, 
If mortal knowledge it transcends." 

"Tam ficti pravique teuax, quam nuntia veri." 

VIEGIL. MnM, IF., 188. 
" How oft soe'er the truth she tell, 
She loves a falsehood all too well." (Qonington.) 

"Tam malorum quam bonorum longa conversatio amorem induit." 

SENECA, DC Tranquilhtate Aniani, Z, 3. 

" A long intimacy with either good or bad men will assume the appear- 
anoe of affection/' 


Tamdiu discendum est qnamdiu nescias: si proverbio credimus 

'quamdiu vivis V SENECA. Epistolae, I/XXFJ., 3. 

" We must go on learning as long as we are ignorant ; or, if we believe the 
proverb, as long as we live." 

Tanquam bona valetudo jucundior est eis, qui e gravi morbo recreati, 
quam qui nunquam aegro corpore fuerunt; sic haeo omnia 
desiderata magis quam assidue percepta deleotaut." 

CICERO. Ad Quirifes, I., 4, 

"Just as health is more delightful to those who have recovered from a 
severe illness than to those who have never been ill, so we take more 
pleasure in what we have long wanted than in what we are constantly 

" Tanta malorum impendet 'l 

CICERO. Ad Atticum Fill,, 11, 3* 
"We are threatened with a whole Iliad of misfortunes." 

" Tantae molis erat Bomanam oondere gentem." 

VIRGIL. JEneid, Z, 33. 

" So vast the labour to create 
The fabric of the Roman state." ( Gon ington.) 

" Tantaene animis coelestibus irae ? " VIRGIL. 2Eneid, L t 11. 

"Can heavenly natures nourish hate 
So fierce, so blindly passionate?" (Conington.) 

" Tanti tibi non sunt opaci 

Omnis arena Tagi, quodque in mare volvitur aurum, 
Ut somno careas." JUVENAL. Satires, IIZ, 5J-. 

" But let not all the wealth which Tagus pours 

In Ocean's lap, not all his glittering stores, 

Be deemed a bribe sufficient to requite 

The loss of peace by day, of sleep by night." (Giford.) 

" Tanto major famae sitis est <iuam 
Virtutis ! Quis enim virtutem amplectitur ipsam 
Praemia si tollas? " JUVENAL. Satvre$> -X,, 140 f 

" So much the raging thirst of fame exceeds 
The generous warmth which prompts to worthy deeds, 
That none confess fair Virtue's genuine power, 
Or woo her to their breast, without a dower." (Giford.) 

Tanto proclivms est injuriae quam beneficio vicem exsolvere, qtua 
gratia oneri, ultio in quaestu habetur." 

TACITUS. History, IF., 3. 

" So much easier is it to requite an injury than an obligation, Gratitude 
is felt to be burdensome, while there is a profit in revenge." 

(Ohurch, and Brodribb.) 

"Tantum nimirum ex publicis malis senthnus, quantum ad privafeas 
res pertinet : nee in iis quicquam acrius quam pecuniae damn um 
stimulat," Livy. Histories, XXX, 44. 

"We feel public misfortunes just so far as they affect our private circum- 
stances, and nothing of this nature appeals more directly to us than 
the loss of money," 


11 Tantum religio potuit suadere malorum ! " 

LXJCEETIUS. De Herum Natura, I., 95, 
" How many crimes have in religion's name been wrought ! " 

" Tantum series juncturaque pollet, 
Tantum de medio sumptis accedit honoris.'* 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 242. 
"So much may order and arrangement do 
To make the cheap seem choice, the threadbare new." 


" Tantus amor laudum, tantae est victoria curae," 

ViBcra,. Georgics, III., 112. 
"So great our love of praise, so high the value of success." 

*' Tarde, quae oredita laedunt, 

Credimus." OVID. Heroides, IZ, 9, 

"Where belief is painful we are slow to believe." 

" Te enim dicere audiebamus, nos omnes adversaries putare, nisi qui 
nobiscum essent : te omnes qui contra te non essent tuos." 

CICBRO. Pro Ligario, XL, 33. 

"We heard you say that we reckon as adversaries all those who are not 
with us, while you count as friends all those who are not against you." 

" Te sine, vae misero ! miM lilia nigra videntur, 
Pallentesque rosae, nee dulce rubens hyacinthus," 

CA.LPUBNIUS. Eckgues, IZ., 44. 
"Woe's me, when thou'rt not by ; the lily fair 
Seems black to me, pale is the rose's hue, 
The hyacinth's blushes fade." 

* Te tribus verbis volo," 

PLATJTTJS. Trinummm, Act 17,, Sc* IZ, 121. (Charmides.) 
"Three words with you." 

"Temeritaa est damnare quod nesoias." 

SBNBCA. EpistoloG, XCL, 21. 
" It is rash to condemn where you are ignorant," 

1 Temeritas eat videlicet florentis aetatis, prudentia senesoentis." 

GICJSEO, De Senectute> 71., 20. 
"Rashness ia characteristic of youth, prudence of maturity." 

'* Tempoia certe 
Yirtutem non prima negant, non ultima donant." 

JOSEPHUS ISCANUS. De Bello 2Vq/ano, Z, 20. 
" Virtue in earliest times was not refused, 
Nor granted only in a later age." 

" Tempore ducetur longo fortasse cicatrix. 
Horrent admotas vulnera cruda manus." 

OVID. Epistolae ex Panto, Z, 3, 15. 
" In time a scar will mark where now's the wound ; 
When the hurt's new we shrink from every touch/ 


" Temporibus mores sapiens sine crimine mutat." 

DIONYSIUS CATO. Disticha de Moribw, Z, 7. 

" The wise man does no wrong in changing his habits with the times." 

" Temporis ars medicina fere est. Data tempore prosunt, 
Et data non apto tempore vina nocent." 

OVID. Remedia Amoris, 131. 

" The art of medicine in the season lies ; 
Wme given in season oft will benefit, 
Which out of season injures." 

" Tempus edax rerum tuque, invidiosa vetustas, 
Omnia destruitis, vitiataque dentibus aevi 
Paulatim lenta consumitis omnia morte," 

OVID. Metamorphoses, XV., 234. 

" Thou all-devouring time, thou envious age, 
Nought can escape thee, and by slow degrees, 
Worn by thy teeth, all things will lingering die." 

" Tenet insanabile multos 
Scribendi oacoethes." JUVENAL. Satires, VII., 51. 

"The insatiate itch of scribbling, hateful pest, 
Creeps, like a titter, through the human breast ; 
Nor knows, nor hopes a cure." (Cfiffurd.) 

" Tentanda via est qua me quoque possim 
Tollere humo victorque virum volitare per ora." 

VIHGIL. Georgics, IIZ, 8. 
** I must attempt the path 
Whereby I may aspire to leave the earth, 
And soar a victor in the mouths of men." 

11 Tenuisque recessit in auras." VIRGIL, Mneid, II., 791. 

" She melted into thin air." 

" Ter sunt conati imponere Pelio Ossam, 
Scilicet atque Ossae frondosum involvere Olympum." 

VIRGIL. Georgics, Z, 281. 
"Ossa on Pelion thrice they strive to pile, 
And upon Ossa leafy Olympus roll." 

"Pelion irnposuisse Olympo." HOBACB. Odes, IIZ, 4, 52. 

" To pile Pelion on Olympus.*' 

" Tertius e coelo cecidit Gato." Ju VENAE. Satires, IZ, 4.0. 

" Lo ! a third Cato, sent thee from the skies." (Gi/ord>) 

14 Teterrima belli 

Causa." HOBACE. Satires, Z, 3, 107. 

" Most shameful cause of war." 

"Tetigisti acu." PLAUTUS. Rudens, Act F., Sc. IZ, 19. (Lalrax.) 
"You have touched it with the needle's point." 

(i.e., " You have hit the right nail on the head".) 


"Tiberium acerbis facefciis irridere solitus, guarum apud praepoterites 

in longum memoria eat. " TACITUS. Annals, V., 2. 

"He used to ridicule Tiberius with those bitter jests which the powerful 
remember so long." (Church and Mrodribb.) 

** Tibi serviat ultima Thule J " VIRGIL. Georgics, L, 30. 

" May furthest Thule own thy sway ! " 

"Timeo Danaos efc dona ferentis." VIEGIL. MnM, IL, 49, 

"The Greeks I fear, and most when gifts they bring." 

* Timidus vocat se cautum, avarus parcuin." PtiBMLiua SYEUS, 487. 
"The coward calls himself cautious ; the miser, frugal." 

" Timor et minae 

Scandunt eodem quo dominus ; neque 
Decedit aerata triremi, et 

Post equitern sedet atra cura." HOEACB. Odes, JIT., 1, 37. 

"Fierce alarm 

Can clamber to the master's side : 
Black cares can up the galley swarm, 

And close belrr*d the horseman ride." (Qonington.) 

" Tityre, tu patulae recubans sub fcegraine fagi 
Silvestrem tenui Musam meditaris avena ; 
Nos paferiae finis et dulcia linquimus arva : 

Nos patriam fugimus." VIRCJIL. Eclogues, I., 1. 

" Thou, Tityrus, beneath the beech-tree's shade, 
"With thy shrill pipe dost woo the sylvan Muse ; 
"Us ours, alas, to leave these pleasant fields, 
To flee the boundaries of our native land." 

" Tolle moras ; semper iiocuit diff erre paratis." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, I., 281. 
"Hence all delay ! 
Postponement always harms when all's prepared." 

" Tolle periclurn, 
Jam vaga prosiliet frenis natura remofcis." 

HOBACB. Satires, II., 7, 73. 
" Take away the danger, in a trice 
Nature unbridled plunges into vice." (Conington.) 

" Tolle tuas artes, hodie cenabis apud me, 
Hac lege ut narres nil, Philomuse, novi." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams , IX, 36, 11, 
"Lay then thine arts aside ; this day thou'lt sup with me 
On this condition, that thou'lt tell me nothing new." 

"Tollens vacuum plus nimio gloria verticeni." 

HORACE. Odes, Z, 18, 15. 
" Vainglory towering upwards in its empty-headed scorn." -(Coninyton, ) 

"Tolhmtur in altum 

Ut lapsu graviore ruant." CLAUDIANUS. In Rufinivm, L, 22, 

" Men are raised on high that they may fall more heavily." 


" Tori ens dicendi copia multis 
Et sua mortifera est facundia." JUVENAL. Satires, X, 9, 

" A full and rapid flow 
Of eloquence lays many a speaker low," (Gifford.) 

" (Proverbiura jaotatur) Totidem hostes esse quot servos." 

SENECA. Epistolae, XLVIL, 5. 
" So many slaves, so many enemies, says the proverb." 

"Totius autem injustitiae nulla capitalior quam eorum, qui turn, quum 
maxime fallunt, id agunt, ut viri boni esse videantur." 

OICBEO. De Officiis, I,, 13, 41. 

" No iniquity is more deadly than that of those who, when they are most 
at fault, so behave as to seem men of integrity." 

"Totum muneris hoc tui est, 

Quod monstror digito praetereuntiuin 
Bomanae fidicen lyrae ; 

Quod spiro et placeo (si placeo) tuum est." 

HOBACE. Odes, 17., 3, 21 
"Oh, 'tis all of thy dear grace 
That every finger points me out in going 

Lyrist of the Roman race ; 
Breath, power to charm, ii mine, are thy bestowing ! " (ComngtonJ 

11 sua quemque vohiptas." VIRGIL. Eclogues, II,, 65. 

"Each man is by his special pleasure led." 

"Tranquillas etiam naufragus horret aquas." 

OVID. Epistolae ex Ponto, II., 7, 8. 
"The man who has suffered shipwreck shudders even at a calm sea." 

"(Neratius Priscus) Tres facere existimat collegium." 

MABCELLUS, (Corpus Juris Civilis Eomani, Digesta, Lib. L, t 

Tit. XVI., 87.) 
" Neratius Priscus thought that three constituted a corporation." 

Tritissima quaeque via et celeberriina maxime deoipit." 

SENECA. De Vita Beata, I., 2. 
" We most often go astray on a well-trodden and much frequented road. 11 

" (Casus multis hie cognitus, et jam) 
Tritus et e raedio Fortunae ductus acervo." 

JUVENAL. Satires, XIII., 10, 
" The case to many's known and quite familiar, 
Brawn from the very midst of Fortune's heap." 

*Tros Tyriusve mihi nullo disorimine agetur." 

VIRGUL^ ^Eneid, I., 674, 
"No difference I'll make 'twixt Tyrian and Trojan." 

" Truditur dies die, 
Novaeque pergunt infcerire lunae.' 1 HOBAOB. Odes, II., 18, 15. 

" Thus the day drives out the day, 
And on the waxing steals the waning moon." 


11 Tu lene tormentum ingenio admoves 
Plerumque duro." HORACE. Odes, III,, 21, 13, 

"Tough wits to yoiir mild torture yield 
Their treasures. J? (Gonington.) 

11 Tu ne quaesieris, scire nefas, quern mihi, quern tibi 
Fmem di dederint, Leuconoe ; nee Babylonios 
Tentaris numeros. Ut melius, quicquid erit, pati 1 " 

HORACE. Odes, I., 11, 1. 

" Ask not ('tis forbidden knowledge) what our destined term of years, 
Mine and yours ; nor scan the tables of your Babylonish seers. 
Better far to bear the future, my Leueonoe, like the past." (Conington.) 

" Tu ne cede malis, sed contra audentior ito 
Quam tua te Fortuna sinet." VIRGIL. J&neid, 71., 95. 

"Yet still despond not, but proceed 
Along the path where fate may lead." (Coning ton.) 

"Tu nihil invita dices faciesve Minerva.'* 

HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 385, 
" You will not fly in Queen Minerva's face 
In action or in word." (Conington.) 

"Tu omnia cum amico delibera, sed de ipso prius. Post amicitiam 
credendum est, ante amicitiam judicandum," 

SENECA. JEpistolae, III., 2. 

" Deliberate on every subject with your Mend, but first deliberate about 
your friend himself. Confidence follows friendship, judgment must 
precede it." 

1:1 Tu, pro tua sapientia, debebis optare optima, cogitare clifficillinaa, 

ferre quaecunqne erunt," CICKRO. Ad Familiares, IX., 17, 3. 

"You, with your wisdom, should aspire to what is noblest, meditate on 

what is moat obscure, and welcome whatever the Fates allot you." 

*< Tu quos ad studiimi atque usum formabis agrestem, 
Jam vitulos hortare, viamque insiste domandi, 
Bum faciles animi juvenum, dum mobilis aetas." 

VIRGIL. Georgics, III., 163, 
"0 ye that take 

Pleasure and pains agrarian teams to break. 
Whilst they are young and docile let them know 
, To bear the yoke, the task to undergo ! " (/. J5, Rose.) 

41 Tu vero felix, Agricola, non vitae tantum claritate, sed etiam oppor- 

tunitate mortis." TACITUS. Agricola, XL 7. 

"Fortunate wert thou, Agricola, not only in the brilliancy of thy life, but 
also in the opportunity of thy death." 

" (Nam) Tua res agitur, paries cum proximus ardet, 
Et neglecta solent incendia sumere vires." 

HORACE. Myistolae, I., 18, 84. 
" No time for sleeping with a fire next door ; 
Neglect such: things, they only blaze the more." (Conington,) 


" Tun' id dicere audes, quod nemo unquam homo antehac 
Vidit, nee potest fieri, tempore uno 
Homo idem duobus locis ut simul sit ? " 

PLAUTUS. Amphitryo, II., 1, 16. (AmpJiitryo.) 
" Dare you affirm what man yet never saw ? 
What never can be 1 that the self-same person 
Should at one time be in two different places ? " 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 
" Tun' trium litteraruin homo 
Me vituperas ? Fur ! etiam fur 1 trifurcifer 1 u 

PLAUTUS. Aulularia, Act IL, Sc. IV., 46. (Anthrax.) 
" Darest thou abuse me, thou three-letter man ? 
Thou thief ! thou double thief ! thou thief of thieves ! " 

" Tunica propior pallio est." 

PI/AUTUS. Trinummus, Act V., Sc. II,, 30. (Lmiteles.) 

"My coat, 
Dear sir, is nearer to me than my cloak." 

(Bonnell Thornton,) 

"Tuo tibi judicio est utendum: tibi si recta probanti placebis, turn non 
modo tete viceris, . . . sed omnes et omnia." 

OICBEO. Tusculanae Disputationes, II., 25. 

"You must use your own judgment on yourself : if, when you are testing 
what is right, you succeed in pleasing yourself, then you have overcome 
not yourself only, but all men and all things." 

"Turpe est aliud loqui, aliud sen tire; quanto turpius aliud scribere, 

aliud sentire." SENECA. Epistolae, XXIV*, 19. 

"It is disgraceful to say one thing and think another; how much more 
disgraceful to write one thing and think another 1 " 

"Turpe est diffioiles habere nugas, 
Et stultus labor est ineptiarum." 

MARTIAL. Epigrams , IZ, 86, 9, 
"Disgraceful 'tis to treat small things as difficult ; 
'Tis silly to waste time on foolish trifles." 

" Turpe est odisse quern laudes." SENECA. De Ira, IIZ, 29, 1. 

" It is disgraceful to hate him whom you praise." 

"Turpe, reos empta miseros defendere lingua." 

OVID. Amores, Z, 10, 39. 
"'Tis base to plead the unhappy prisoner's cause 
With eloquence that's bought." 

"Turpis amor surdis auribus esse solet." 

PBOPBETIUS. Elegies, III., 7, 36 (II. , 16, 36). 
" Love that's dishonouring is always deaf." 

"Turpis autem fuga mortis omni est morte pejor." 

CICERO. PMUppica, VIIL, 10, 29. 
" Dishonourable flight from death is worse than any death." 

"Honesta mors turpi vita potior, et incolumitas ac decua 
eodem loco sita sunt. 1 ' TACITUS. Agrbcola, XXXIII. 
4t Bather death with honour than life with disgrace; safety and 
dignity are never separated." 



Turpis et ridicnla res est elementarius senex; juveni parandum, sen 
utendum est." SENECA. Epistolae, XXXVI. , 4. 

"A shame and a mockery is an old man in his rudiments ; youth is th 
time for preparation, old age for utilisation." 

" Turpissimum genus damni est inconsulta donatio," 

SENECA. De Beneficiis, 17., 10, 3. 

"No kind of loss is more disgraceful than that which arises from indis- 
criminate charity." 

f *Turpius esse dicebat Favomms philosophus exigue atque Mgide 
laudari, quam insectanter et graviter vituperari." 

AULXJS G-ELLIUS. Nodes Atticae, XIX., 3, 1. 
* f Favorinus, the philosopher, used to say that faint and half-hearted praise 
was more dishonouring than loud and persistent abuse." 

" Tuta est hominum tenuitas ; 
Magnae periolo sunt opes obnoxiae." 

PHAEDRUS. Fables, IX, 7, 13. 
" The insignificant may safety find ; 
Great wealth to danger ever is exposed. 1 " 

'* Tuta petant alii. Fortuna miserrima tuta est ; 
Nam timor eventus deterioris abest," 

OVID. JSpistolae ex Ponto, II. , 2, 31. 
" Safety let others seek. Nought's safer than misfortune, 
Where there's no fear of greater ill to corne." 

"Tute hoc intristi ; tibi omne est exedendum," 

TEBENCE. Phormio, Act JZ, Sc. II, 4. (Phormio.) 

" You've baked this cake ; 
E'en eat it for your pains,"- (George Oolman.) 

11 (Nam) Ubi amor condimentum inerit, cuiyis plaoiturum credo ; 
Negus salsum, negue suave esse potest quido^iam ubi amor non 


" Fel guod amarum est, id mel faciet ; hominem ex tristi, lepidum et 
lenem." PLAUTUS. Caswa, Act IT., Sc. III., 5. (Statino.) 
" The sauce that has the seasoning of love 
Must please all palates. And without a mixfctire, 
A little dash of love, no sauce will have 
A relish, nor taste sweet upon the palate. 
Love changes all to honey, sweet to bitter 
Clears up the gloom, and renders straight the man; 
Agreeable and pleasant." (Bonnett Thornton.) 

" (Yerum est verbmn, quod memoratur,) ubi amioi ibidem opus," 

PLAUTUS. Truculent, Act IT 7 "., Sc. IV., S%.(Phronesvum.) 
"The proverb's true 'Best Mends are sometimes troublesome'." 

(Eonnell Thornton.) 

" Ubi est autem dignitas, nisi ubi honestas ? " 

CICEKO. Ad Atticmn, FIT., 11, 1. 
u Where shall we find dignity without honesty f ' 


"Ubi idem et maximus et honesfcissimus amor est;, aliquanfeo praestat 
morte jungi quam vita distrahi." 

VALEBIUS MAXIMUS. IF, 4, 3, <(De Amore Conjugali.) 

" "When love is at once very fervent and very pure, it is better to be united 
in death than parted in life." 

" Ubi malos praemia sequuntur, hand facile quisquam gratuito bonus 
esfc." SALLUST. History, Bk. L (Fragment.) 

tl When the prizes fall to the lot of the wicked, you will not find many who 
are virtuous for virtue's sake," 

" Ubi nihil erife quod scribas id ipsum scribito." 

GICEBO. Ad Atticum, IF, 8, 4. 

" Even if you have nothing to write, write and say so." 

11 Ubi non est pudor, 
Nee oura juris, sanctitas, pietas, fides, 
Instabile regnum est." SENECA. TJiyestes, 215. (Satellites.) 

"Where modesty is not, respect for law, 
Nor faith, nor holiness, nor piety, 
Unstable is the kingdom." 

"Ubi uber, ibi tuber." APULMUS. Florida, IF, 18. 

" Where the soil's rich, there you'll find the fungus." 

"Ubi vinoi necesse est, expetifc cedere," 

QUINTILIAN. De InstihitioTW Oratorio,, FT., 4, 16. 
c ' When we cannot hope to win, it is an advantage to yield." 

Voluptatem aegritmdo vincat, quid ibi inest amoeni? " 

PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act IT., Sc. III., 23. (Charinus.) 
" What joy's in that whose pain exceeds the pleasure ? " 

(JBonnett Thornton.) 

1 Ubicumque homo est, ibi beneficii locus est." 

SEHECA. De Vita Beata, XXIF, 3. 
** Wheresoever man is, there is an opportunity of doing good." 

tl Udum et molle lutum es, nuno nunc properandus et acri 
Mngendus sine fine rota." PEBSIUS. Satires, III., 23. 

<( But you yet are moist and yielding clay : 
Call for some plastic hand without delay ; 
Nor cease the labour, till the wheel produce 
A vessel nicely formed and fit for use." (Qifford.) 

" Ultima semper 

Exspectanda dies homini, dieique beatus 
Ante obitum nemo supremaque funera debet." 

OVID. Metamorphoses, III., 135. 
"For the last day 

Each man must wait. None can we happy call, 
Until his corpse is laid within the tomb." 


"Ultimum malorum e vivorum numero esire, antequam mpriaris." 

SENECA. De Tranqmlhtate Animi, V., 5. 

" There is no more dire misfortune than to quit the ranks of the living 
before you are dead." 

"Ultimus ille dies bello gentique fuisset." 

VIKGIL. jfflneid, IZ, 759. 
" The nation and the war that day 

Alike to end had brought 1 " (Conington.) 

" Una de multis, face nuptiali 
Digna, perjurum fuit in parentem 
Splendide mendax, et in omne virgo 

Nobilis aevum." HORACE. Odes, III., 11, 33. 

"One only, true to Hymen's flame, 

Was traitress to her sire forsworn : 
That splendid falsehood lights her name 
Through times unborn/' (Oonington.} 

"Una manu latam libertati viam faciet." 

SENECA. De Providentia, II, 10. (Cato on Suicide.) 
" With one hand he will make for himself a broad path to freedom." 

" Una salus victis, ntdlam sperare salutem." 

VIKGIL. JEneid, II, 354. 
" No safety may the vanquished find 
Till hope of safety be resigned." (Conington.) 

"Una virtus est, consentiens cum ratione et perpetua oonstantia. 
Nihil huio addi potest, quo magis virtus sit; nihil demi, ut 
virtutis nomen relinquatur." OICEBO. Paradoxa, III., 22. 
"There is but one virtue, which is in consonance with reason and inflexible 
rectitude. Nothing can be added to this which will increase its claim 
to the title of virtue : nothing can be subtracted if that title is to 

"Unde igitur ordiri rectius possumus quam a communi parente 
natura? quae quicquid genuit, ... in suo quidque genere 
perfectum esse voluit." 

CICEBO. Twculanae Disputationes, F., 13, 37. 
"How then can we be more fitly ordered than by our common mother 
Nature, whose aim has been that whatsoever she produced should be 
perfect after its kind ? " 

" Uni aequus yirtuti atque ejus amicis." 

HOBACE. Satires, II., 1, 70. 
" Kind but to worth and to the friends of worth. "(Conington*) 

"Unica belli 

Praemia civilis, victis donate salutem, 

Perdidimus." LUCAN. PharsaMa, IX, 1065. 

"The only guerdon have we lost of civil war, 
In that we cannot to the conquered safety bring." 

"Unicuique dedit vitium natura create." 

PBOPEBTITJS. fllegies, III., H (II, 22), 17. 
"Nature some fault has grafted on whate'er 
, She has created." 


*' Uni versus hie mundus una ci vitas comniunis deorum atque horainum 
existimanda." CICERO. De Legibus, Z, 7, 23. 

"The whole world is to be regarded as a state, of which the citizens are 
gods and men." 

" (Jam ego) uno in saltu lepide apros capiam duos." 

PLAOTUS. Casina, Act II., Sc. VIII., &Q.(C7taUnus.) 

" I now shall catch two boars in the same thicket." (JBonnell Thornton.) 

" Unum pro multis dabitur caput." VERGED. dEneid, 7., 815. 

" One head shall fall the rest to zavQ."(Qomngton.) 

" Unus dies hominum eruditorum plus patet quam imperitis longissima 

SENEGA. Epistolae, LXXVIIL, 28. (Quoted from Posidonius.) 
"More is contained in one day of the life of a learned man, than in the 
whole lifetime of a fool." 

" Unus Pellaeo juveni non sufficit orbis." 

JUVENAL. Satires, X, 168. (Of Alexander.) 
" One world the ambitions yonth of Pella found 
Too small." (Oi/ord.) 

"Urbem . , . excoluit adeo, ut jure sit gloriatus, marmoream se re 
linguere, q^uam latericiam aocepisset." 

SUETOHIUS, II., 29. -(O/ Augmtus.) 

" He so beautified the city as to justify his boast, that he had found Rome 
of brick and left it of marble." 

" Urbem venalem et mature perituram, si emptorem invenerit (dixisse 
ferbur)." SALLTJST, Jugurfha, XXXV. 

" He is reported to have said that the city was for sale, and would come 
to an untimely end if a purchaser could be found." 

11 Urbes constituit aetas, hora dissolvit. Momento fit cinis, diu silva." 

SENECA. Naturales Quaestiones, III., 27, 2. 

"A city that has taken an age to grow is destroyed in an hour. Ashes are 
the work of a moment, a forest the work of centuries." 

" Urbs antiqua fnit, Tyrii tenner e coloni, 

Carthago." VIBGII*. JSSneid, L t 12. 

"There stood a city on the sea, 
Manned by a Tyrian colony, 
Named Carthage." (Coninffton.) 

" Urbs antiqua ruit, multos dominata per annos.* r 

VIBGIL. jffineid, II., 363. 
" An ancient city topples down 
From broad-based heights of old renown." (Conington.) 

" Urit enim fulgore suo qui praegravat artes 
Infra se positas." HOBACE. Epistolae, II., 1, 13. 

*' He that outshines his age is like a torch, 
"Which, when it blazes high, is apt to scorch," (Gonington.) 


" Usque adeo solus ferrum mortemque timere 
Ann nescit amor." LUCAN. PJiarsalia, III., 118. 

{{ 'Tis only love of gold that knows no fear 
Of sword or death. ' 

" Formidinem mortis vicit aurum, 

APULEITJS, Metamorphoses, IX, 1'J. 

" Gold has conquered the fear of death." 

"Usque adeone mori miserum est ? Vos o mihi Manes 
Este boni, quoniam Superis aversa voluntas. 
Sancta ad vos anima, atque istius inscia culpae 
Descendant, magnorum baud unquam indignus avorum," 

YIBGIL. MnM, XII., 6iG. 

" Is death indeed so sore ? 

hear me, Manes, of your grace, 

Since heavenly powers have hid their face ! 
Pure and tmsoiled by caitiff blame, 

1 join your company, nor shame 

My mighty sires of yore." (Gonington.) 

" Usque adeone 
Scire tuum nihil est, nisi te scire iioc sciat alter ? 11 

PERSIXTS. Satires, L, 26. 

" Is science only useful as r tis shown, 
And is thy knowledge nothing, if not known ? " (Gti/ord.) 

" USTI probatum est, patrea conscripti, leges egregias, exempla honesta 
apud bonos ex delictis aliorum gigni." 

TACITUS. Annals, XV., 20. 

" It ia found by experience, senators, that admirable laws and right pre- 
cedents among the good have their origin in the misdeeds of others." 

( Church and Erodr$b. ) 

< Usus me genuit, mater peperit Memoria. 
Sophiam Yocant me Graii, vos Sapientiam/ 1 

AFBANIUS. Bella. (Quoted by Autus Qellws, Nodes 
Atticae, XIII. t 8, 2.) 

" Practice my father was, my mother Memory ; 
Sophia the Greeks me call, you Sapience." 

" Ut acerbum est, pro benefactis quum mail messein metas." 
E$idicus, Act K, Sc. II., 53. 

"'Tis a bitter disappointment, when you have sown benefits, to reap a crop 
of injuries." 

" Ut ad bella suscipienda Gallorum alacer ac promptus est animus, sic 
mollis ac minime resistens ad calamitates perferendas mens 
eorum est." CAESAE. >e Bella Gallico, III., 19. 

" While the Gallic temper is always ready and eager to embark upon war, 
when disaster has to be faced they show themselves to be deficient in 
manliness and steadfastness." 


" Ut aetas mala, xnerx mala est tergo ! 
Nam res plurimas pessimas, q_uum advenit, afiert ; 
Quas si autumem omneis, mmis longus sermo sit." 

PLAUTUS. Menaechmi, Act F., Sc. IL t 6* (Senex.} 

" Old age is a sad pedlar ; on his back 
Carrying along a pack of grievances. 
It would be tedious to recount them all." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" Ut ager quamvis fertilis sine cultura fructuosus esse non potest, sie 
sine doctrina animus." 

CICEBO. Tmculanae Disputationes, II., 5, 13. 

"A mind without instruction can no more bear fruit than can a field, 
however fertile, without cultivation." 

"Ut ameris, amabilis esto." OVID. De Arte Amandi, II., 107. 

** If you would be loved, be lovable." 

" Ut animus in spe atque in timore usque antehac attentus fuit, 
Ita postquam adempta spes est, lassus, cura confectus stupet." 

TEEENCE. Andria, Act II. , Be. Z, 8. (Ckarinus.) 
4 'Till now my mind 

Floated 'twixt hope and fear : now, hope removed. 
Stunned and o'erwhelmed, it sinks beneath its cares." 

(George Coltnan.) 

11 Ut corpora nostra lente augescunt, cito exstinguuntur, sic ingenia 
studiaque oppresseris facilius quam revocaveris.*' 

TAOITUS. Agricola, III. 

(t Just as our bodies grow slowly, but are destroyed in a moment, so is it 
easier to crush talents and tastes out of existence than to call them 
back to life." 

11 Ut enim hominis decns ingenium, sic ingenii ipsius lumen est 

eloguentia." CICERO. Brutus, XV., 59. 

"As genius is man's brightest ornament, so it is eloquence that illuminates 
genius itself." 

"Ut enim non omne vinum, sic non omnis aetas vetustate coacescit." 

CICEEO. De Senectute, XVIIL, 65. 
" Keither every wine nor every life turns to vinegar with age." 

"Ut homo J st, ita morem geras." 

TEEESTCB. Adelphi, Act IIL, Sc. III., ll^Syrus.) 
"According to the man must be the lesson." -(George Caiman.) 

"Ut lacrimae saepicule de gaudio prodeunt, ita et in illo nimio pavore 

risum nequivi continere." APUE/EIUS. Metamorphoses, L, 12. 
"Just as tears often spring from joy, so, even in the extremity of my 
terror, I could not control my laughter." 

" Ut natura dedit, sic omnis recta figura." 

PEOPEETIUS. Elegies, III, 10, 3 (II., 18, 25). 
" As nature made it every form is fair." 


" Ut nihil pertinuit ad nos ante ortum, sic nihil post mortem pertine- 

bit." CICERO. Tmculanae Disputationes, I., 38, 91. 

"As we possessed nothing before birth, so will nothing remain to us after 

" Ut non omnem frugem neque arborem in omni agro reperire possis, 
sic non omne f acinus in omni vita nascitur." 

CICEEO. Pro Eoscio Amerino, XXVI. , 75. 

" Just as we do not find in every field every fruit and tree, so not every 
vice is produced in every life." 

u Ut odium et gratia desiere, jus valuit ; petitaque criminibus haud 
ignotis sua manu sera magis quam immerita supplicia persolvit." 

TACITUS. Annals, "FT., 26. -(Of Agrvppina.) 
" When hatred and favour had alike passed away, justice asserted itself. 
Pursued by charges universally notorious, she suffered by her own hand 
a penalty tardy rather than undeserved." (Church and Brodribo.) 

"Ut pictura poesis ; erit quae, si propius stes, 
Te capiat magis, et quaedam, si longius abates." 

HOKACE. De Arte Poetica, 361. 
"Some poems, like some paintings, take the eye 
Best at a distance, some when looked at nigh." (Coning tun.) 

" Ut praeco, ad merces turbam qui cogit emendas, 
Assentatores jubet ad lucrum ire poeta 
Dives agris, dives positis in foenore nummis." 

HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 419, 
"As puffing auctioneers collect a throng, 
Bicn poets bribe false Mends to hear their song : 
Who can resist the lord of so much rent, 
Of so much money at so much per cent. ? "(Gonington.) 

"Ut, qui deliquit, supplex est ultro omnibus 1 " 

PLAUTUS. BaccMes, Act IF., So. IX, lQL~-(C7wy$afa$.) 

" How humble is to all, 
And of his own accord, the guilty man ! "(JBonnell Tliornton.) 

" Ut quisque est vir optimus, ita difficillime esse alios improbos suspi- 

catur." OICEEO. Ad Quintum Fmtrem, I., 1, 4, 12. 

" The better a man is, the less ready is he to suspect dishonesty in others.'' 
"Ut quisque suum volt esse, ita 'st.' 1 

TEBBNCE. Adefyhi, Act III., Sc. TIL, 4t5.(Syrus.) 
"As fathers form their children, so they prove" (George Coltfian.) 
" Ut saepe summa ingenia in ocoulto latent." 

PLATTTUS. Captivi, Act L, Sc. II., 62. ( 

"How greatest geniuses oft He concealed." (Bonnell Thornton.) 

' Ut satius unum aliquid insigniter, quam facere plurima mediooriterj 

ita plurima mediocriter, si non possis unum aliquid insigniter. "' 

PLINY THE YOUNGER. Epistolae, IX, 29.' 

"While it is better to excel in one thing than to attain moderate success 
in many, yet we must be satisfied with moderate success in manv 
things if we cannot attain supreme excellence in one." 


" Ut sementem feceris ita metes." 

PINABIUS BU;FUS. (Cicero, de Oratore, IX, 65, 261.) 
"As thou hast sown, so shalt thou reap." 

" (Nam) Ut servi volunt esse herum, ita solet : 
Bortis boni sunt ; improbi, qui malus fuit." 

PLAUTUS. Mostettaria, Act IV., Sc. I, 16.(Phaniscus.) 
" As servants choose to have their master be, 
Such is he. Good to the good, but to the bad, 
Cruel and harsh," (Bennett Thornton.] 

" Ut silvae foliis pronos mutantur in annos, 
Prima cadunt ; ita verborum vetus interit aetas, 
Et juvenum ritu florent modo nata vigentque." 

HORACE. De Arte Poetica, 60. 
" When forests shed their foliage at the fall, 
The earliest born still drops the first of all : 
So fades the elder race of words, and so 
The younger generations bloom and grow." (Oonington.) 

"Ut tragici poetae, quum explicare argument! exitum non potestis, 

confugitis ad deum." OICEEO. De Natura Deorum, L t 20, 53. 
"Like the tragic poets, when you cannot work out your denouement 
satisfactorily, you call the deity to your aid." 

" Ut vera laus ornat, ita falsa castigat." 

SIDOMUS APOLLINAEIS. Epistolae> VIII. t 10. (Migntfs Patrologiae 

Cursus, Vol LVIIL, 231.) 
" True praise is an honour, false flattery a reproof." 

" Ut vides, KXtfMKriipct, communem seniorum omnium tertium et sexa- 

gesimum annum evasimus," 
AUGUSTUS. Epistola ad Caium. (Quoted by AuUts Gellms, Noctes 

Atticae, XV., 7, 3.) 

"As you see, we have reached the climacteric of all old men, the sixty- 
third year." 

" Uterne 

Ad casus dubios fidet sibi certius ? Me qui 
Pluribua assuerit mentem corpua^ue superbum, 
An qui, contentus parvo metuensque futuri, 
In pace, ut sapiens, aptarit idonea bello ? " 

HOBACB. Satires, IT., 2, 107. 
"Which will feel 

More confidence in self, come woe, come weal : 
He that, like you, by long indulgence plants 
In body and in mind a thousand wants, 
Or he who, wise and frugal, lays in stores 
In view of war, ere war is at the doors ? " (Conington. ) 

11 Uti possidetis." JUSTINIAN. Institutes, IF., 15, 4. 

" Eetaining what you hold." 

" Utilis interdum est ipsis injuria passis." 

OVID. H&roides, XVIL, 187. 
"Offctimes they benefit who suffer wrong." 


11 Utinam lex esset eadem, quae uxori est, viro : 
Nam uxor contenta est, quae bona est, uno viro : 
Qui minus vir una uxore contentus siefe ? " 

PLAUTUS. Mercator, Act IF., Sc. FI., 7.(Syra.) 

" Would the same law held good for man and wife ! 
For since a wife, if she's an honest woman, 
"Will be contented with her husband ; why- 
Should not the husband also with his wife ? " 


" Utinam populus Bomanus unam cervicem haberet." 

CALIGULA. (Suetonius, IV. , 30.) 

"Would that the people of Borne had but one neck I " 

" Utinam tarn facile vera invenire possim quam falsa convincere." 

CICERO. De Natitra Deomm, I. , 32, 91. 

" Would that it were as easy for me to find the true as to detect the false ! " 

" Utitur, in re non dubia, testibus non necessariis," 

CICEEO. De Officiis, II. t 5, 16. 

" In a case which admits of no doubt he is calling unnecessary witnesses." 

" Ut<pe comes radios per solis ernitibus umbra, 

Cym latet He pressus mibibus, ilia fugit : 

Mobile sic sequitur fortunae lumina vulgus : 

Quae simul inducta nube teguntur, abit." 

OVJD. Tristia, I., 9, 11. 

'* 'Neath the sun's rays our shadow is our comrade ; 
When clouds obscure tbe sun our shadow flees. 
So Fortune's smiles the fickle crowd pursues, 
But swift is gone whene'er she veils her face." 

" Utque in corporibus, sic in imperio, gravissimus est morbus, qui a 
capite dlffunditur." 

PLDTC THE YOUNGER. Epistolae, IF., 22. 

"As in the human body, so in the body politic, the most serious diseases 
are those which originate in the head." 

" Utrum merito mihi ista accidunt, an immerito ? si merito, non esfc 
contumelia, judicitun est. Si immerito, illi, qui injusta facit, 
erubescendum est." 

SENECA. De Constantia Sapientis, XVI. , 3. 

" Do I, or not, deserve such treatment ? If I do, then it is not a disgrace, 
but a judgment. If I do not, then it is for him to blush who has 
treated me unjustly. 1 * 

" Vade retro, Satana." THE VULGATE. St. Matthew, IF., 10. 

" Get thee behind me, Satan." 


LIVY. Histories, F., 48. (Brennus at the sack of Rome.) 
" Woe to the conquered." 


" Valet ima summis 
Mutare, efc insignem attenuat deus, 
Obscura promens." HOBACE. Odes, I., 34, 12. 

" He can lowliest change 
And loftiest ; bring the mighty down 
And lift the weak." (C 

" Vana quoque ad veros accessit fama timores." 

LUCAH. Pharsalia, I,, 464. 
" Vain rumour to well-grounded fear adds weight." 

" Vanitaa vanitatnm, et omnia vanitas." 

THE VULGATE. Ecchsiastes, I., 2. 
"Vanity of vanities, and all is vanity." 

"Sanitas sanitation, omnia sanitas." 

MANAGE. (Menagiana, $. 166, Amsterdam, 1693.) 
" Sanity of sanities, all is sanity." 

11 Vanitas est longam vitam optare, et de bona vita parum curare." 

THOMAS 1 KEMPIS. De Imitatiom Christi, I., 1, 4. 
"It is vanity to desire a long life, and to care little whether that life be 
well spent." 

" Varium et nmtabile semper 
Femina." VIEGIL. ^neid, IF., 569, 

"A woman's will 
Is changeful and uncertain $iill"(Goninffton.) 

" Vehemens in utramque partem, Menedeme, es nimis, 
Aut largitate nimia, aut parsimonia." 

TERENCE, Heautontimorumenos t Act JJZ, Sc, X, 31. (Chremes.) 
" You run into extremes ; too niggardly, 
Or too profuse." (George Colman.) 

" Velocitas juxta formidinem, cunctatio propior constantiae est. 11 


" Haste is next door to panic, delay is nearer to firm courage." 
" Velox consilium sequitur poenitentia," PUBLILIUB SYBUS, 492. 

" Hasty counsels are followed by repentance." 
" Velut aegri somnia." HOEACE. De Arte Poetica, 7. 

" Like a sick man's dreams." 

" Velut silvis, ubi passim 
Palantes error eerto de tramite pellit, 
Ille sinistrorsum, hie dextrorsum abit, unus titriq_ue 
Error, sed variis illudit partibus." HOBACE. Satires, JJ. t 3, 48. 

(< Just as in woods, when travellers step aside 
From the true path for want of some good guide, 
This to the right, that to the left hand strays, 
And all are wrong, but wrong in different ways.* 1 (Conington.) 

" Venenum in auro bibitur." SEKBCA. Thyestes, &5B.-(Thyestes.) 
* f Poison from a golden cup is drunk." 


" Veni, vidi, vici." JULIUS GAESAE. (Suetonws, L, 37.) 

"I came, I saw, I conquered." 
" Venienti occurrite morbo." PEESIUS. Satires, III,, 64. 

" Meet misfortune half way." 

" Venisti tandem, fcuaque exspectata parent! 
Vicit iter durum pietas ? " VIRGIL. JSSneid, VL, 687. 

"At last ! and are you come at last ? 
Has filial tenderness o'erpast 

Hard toil and peril sore ? " (Oonington, ) 

" Vera gloria radices agit, atque etiam propagatur : fiota omnia oeleriter, 
tanquam flosculi, decidunt, nee simulatum potest quidquam esse 
diuturnum." CICEBO. De Qfficiis, II., 12, 43, 

" True glory strikes roots, and grows : ill-founded reputations, like flowers, 
soon wither, nor can anything last long which is "based on pretence." 

" Verba puellarum, foliis leviora caducis, 

Inrita, qua visum est, ventus et unda ferunt." 

OVID. Amores, II., 16, 45, 
" Lighter than falling leaves are women's words, 
And nothing worth ; the sport of winds and waves." 

u Verbum non aniplius addam." HORACE. Satires, I., 1, 121. 

" I will not add another word," 

"Verbum omne, quod non intelleotum adjuvat, neque ornatum, vitio- 
sum dici potest." 

QUINTILIAN. De Institutione Oratoria, VIIL, 3, 55. 
" Every word is a blemish which does not make either for intelligibility or 

" (Vulgoque) Veritas jam attributa vino est." 

PLINY THB ELDEB. Natural History, XIV. , 28. 
" One of the qualities commonly assigned to wine is truth." 

11 Veritas odium parit." 

AUSONIUS. Ludm Septem Sapientwn, Bias, 3. 
" Truth is the mother of hatred." 

" Veritas visu et mora, falsa festinatione et incertis valescunt." 

TACITUS. A.wnals, II., 39. 

" Truth gains strength by notoriety and time, falsehood by precipitancy 
and vagueness, "(Ohwrch and JBrodmbb.) 

" Veritatem laborare nimis saepe, aiunt, exstingui nunquam." 

Livz. Histories, XXII., 39. 

"Truth, they say, is but too often in difficulties, but is never finally 

" Veritatem Temporis fUiam esse dixit." 

AULUS GELLIUS. Noctes Atticae, XII., 11, 2, 
" Truth, is the daughter of Time/' 

" Veritatis cultores, fraudis inimioi." 

CICEEO. De Officiis, L, 30, 109. 
"Followers of truth, enemies of deceit." 


"Veritatis simplex oratio est." SENECA. JUpistolae, XLIX. t 12. 
"The language of truth is simple." 

" Yersiculos in me narratur soribere China. 
Non scribit, cujus carmina nemo legit." 

MABTIAIU Epigrams^ XZZ, 9, 1. 

" Ciiina, they say, 'gainst me is writing verses : 
He can't be said to write whom no one reads." 

"Versus inopes rerum, nugaeque canorae," 

HOBACE. De Arte Poetica, 322. 
" Verses of weight devoid, and tuneful trifles." 

" Verterit hunc dominus, memento turbinis exit 
Marcus Dama." PEHSIUS. Satires, 7., 78. 

<e Let his master twirl this knave about, 
And Marcus Dama, in a trice, steps out.* 7 (Gti/brd,) 

" Verum enim amicum qtti intuetur, tanquam exemplar aliquod intuetur 
sui. Quocirca et absentes adsunt, et egentes abundant, et im- 
becilli valent et, quod difficilius dictu est, mortui vivunt : tantus 
eos honos, memoria, desiderium prosequitur amicorum." 

CICEBO. DC, Amicitia, FIT., 23. 

"He who looks upon a true friend looks upon a sort of copy of himself. 
Wherefore the absent are present, the poor are ricb, the sick are made 
whole and, more difficult still, the dead live ; so far are they followed 
by the respect, the memory, the yearning affection of their Mend." 

11 Verum est aviditas dives, et pauper pudor." 

PHAEDBUS. Fdbks, IX, 1, 12. 
"But greed is rich and modesty is poor." 

!< y em m. ubi plura nitent in carmine, non ego paucis 
Offendar maculis, quas aut incuria fudit, 
Aut humana parum oavit natura. " 

HOBAOB. De Arte Poetica, 351. 
" But when I meet with beauties thicldy sown, 
A blot or two I readily condone, 
Such as may trickle from a careless pen, 
Or pass unwatched : for authors are but men." {Conington,} 

" Verus amor nullum novit habere modum." 

PBOPEETIXTS. Elegies, JIT., 6, 30 (IX, 15, 30). 
"True love knows no bounds." 

"Veaanum tetigisse timent fugitmfcque poetam 
Qui sapiunt." HOEACB. De Arte Poefaca, 455. 

" The wise man flees and fears to touch the frenzied bard." 

" (Me) vestigia terrent 
Omnia te adversum speotantia^ nulla retxorsum." 

HOEACE. JSpistolae, X, 1, 74. 
" I'm frightened at those footsteps ; every track 
Leads to your home, but ne'er a one leads back." 


" Vestis virum facit." 

PROVERB. (Erasmus, Adagiorum Chiliadcs, ll Divitiaa ".) 
"The coat makes the man." 

" Vetera extollimus, recentioruin incuriosi." 

TACITUS. Annak, II., 88. 
"We extol the past and are indifferent to our own times." 

(Church and JBrodribb.) 

" Vetus ac jam primum insita morfcalibus potenfciae cupido cum imperil 

magnitudine adolevit erupitque." TACITUS. History, II., 88. 
"That old passion for power, which has been ever innate in man, increased 
and broke out as the empire grew in greatness," 

(Church and JBrodribb.) 

" Vi efe armis." CicfiRQ. Ad Ponlifices, XXIV. } 63. 

" By force of arms.'* 

" Vi victa vis." CICERO. Pro Milane, XL, 30. 

" Force overcome by force." 

" Viam qui nescit qua deveniat ad mare, 
Eum oportet amnem quaerere comitem sibi." 

PLAUTUS. PoenuluSj Act III., Sc. III., 14, (Lycus.) 
" The man who does not know the way to sea 
Should always take a river for his guide." (Bonndl Thornton,) 

" Yictrix causa deis placuit, sed viota Catoni." 

LUCAN. Pharsalia, I., 128. 

"The gods the conquering cause upheld, Cato the conquered." 
11 Yicturus genium debet babere liber." 

MAETIAI. Epigrams^ 71., 60, 10. 
"A book, to win its way, must genius show." 

"Vide, Parmeno, 
Quid agas, ne neque illi prosis, et tu pereas." 

TERENCE. Eunuchus, Act F., Sc. 7., 22. (Pythias.) 

" Take care, Parmeno, 

What you're about, lest you do him no good, 
And hurt yourself."- (George Caiman.) 

" Video meliora proboque ; 

Deteriora sequor." , OVID. Metamorphoses, 711, 20. 

"I see the better course and I approve ; 
The worse I follow." 

"Vidifc enim, quod videndum fuit, appendioem animi esse corpus 
nihilque in eo esse magnum." 

CICERO. De Philosophia, Fragment XCVX. 

"He perceived, what indeed was clear, that the body is a mere appendage 
of the soul, entirely devoid of great qualities." 

11 Vigilandum est semper ; multae insidiae sunt boms." - 

Accius. Atreu$> Fragment IX.^(Thyestes.) 
"Be ever on thy guard j many the snares that for the good are laid.*' 


"Virginibus puerisque canto." HORACE. Odes, JJJ., 1, 4. 

"I sing to youths and maids alone." (Ooninffton.) 

" Solet hie pueris virginibusque legi." 

OVID. Tristia, II. , 370. (Of Menander.) 
''Him boys and girls alike are wont to read." 

11 Virgo formosa efcsi sit oppido pauper, tamen abunde dotaba esfe." 

"A beautiful girl, though she be poor indeed, yet is abundantly dowered." 

" Virgo pulchra, et quo magis diceres 
Niliil aderat adjumenti ad pulcfiritudinem." 

TEKENCE. Phormio, Act I., Sc. IL, 54. (&eta,) 
" Beautiful she was indeed 1 
More justly to be reckoned so, for she 
Had no additions to set off her beauty." (George Oolman.) 

" (Deinde hoc ita fit ut) viri fortes, etiam si ferro inter se cominus 
decertarint, tamen illud contentionis odium simul cum ipsa 
pugna armisque ponant." GICEBO. InPisonem, XXXIL, 81. 
"Brave men, though they have been engaged in mortal combat, lay aside 
their hatred when they sheathe their swords." 

" Virtus amicitiam et gignit et continet, nee sine virtute amioitia esse 

tdlo pacto potest." CICERO. De Amicitia, VL, 20. 

^Virtue is both the parent and the guardian of friendship ; without virtue 
friendship cannot possibly exist." 

" Virtus est medium vitiorum, et utrimque reductum." 

HOEACE. Epistolae> J., 18, 9. 
"Between these faults 'tis Virtue's i>lace to stand, 
At distance from the extreme on either hand." (Oonington.) 

" Virtus praemium est optimum ; 
Virtus omnibus rebus anteit profecto ; 
Libertas, salus, vita, res, parentes, 
Patria et prognati tutantur, servantur ; 

Virtus omnia in se b.abet ; omnia adsunt bona, quern penes est virtus. n 
PLAUTITS. Ampkitryo, Act IL t Sc. IT., 17. (Alcumena.) 

" Valour's the best reward : 
7 Tis valour that surpasses all things else : 
Our liberty, our safety, life, estate ; 
Our parents, children, country are by this 
Preserved, protected : valour everything 
Comprises in itself j and every good 

(Bonndl Thornton.) 

Virtus repulsae nesoia sordidae 
Intaminatis fulget honoribus, 
Nee sumit aut ponit secures 

Arbitrio popularis aurae." HORACE. Odes, JIT., 2, 17. 

" True Virtue never knows defeat : 

Her robes she keeps unsullied still ; 
Nor takes, nor quits, h&r curale seat, 
To please a people's veering will." 


" Virtute ambire oportet ; non favitoribus ; 
Sat habet favitorum semper, qni recte facit, 
Si illis fides est, guibus est ea res in mami." 

PLAUTUS. Amphitryo, Prologue, 78. 
"From merit, not from favour, we should seek 
To gain the prize. He who acquits him well 
Will find enough to favour him, if they 
Are honest, to whose hands th.' affair is trusted." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

u Virtute deoet, non sanguine niti." 

CLAUDIANUS. De Quarto Consulatu Honorii, 220. 

"Virtue, not lineage, should be our boast." 

"Virtute pares, necessitate, quae ultimum ao maximum telum est, 

superiores estis." LIVY. Histories, IF, 28. 

" In valour you are their equals ; in necessity, the last and strongest weapon, 
their superiors." 

" Virtntem incolumem odiinus ; 

Sublatam ex ooulis quaerimus invidi." 

HOBACE. Odes, III., 24, 31. 
"Living worth we envy still, 
Then seek it with strained eyes when snatched from sight." 


" Virtutem primam ease puta, compescere linguam : 
Proximus ille deo est, qui scit rations tacere." 

]3ioKYSi0s GATO. Disticha de Moribiis, I., 3. 
" 'Tis the first virtue to control your tongue, 
He's nearest to the gods who can be silent." 

" Virtutem videant, intabescantque reliota." 

PEESIUS. Satires, III., 38. 
** In all her charms set Virtue in their eye, 
And let them see their loss, despair and die ! "(Gfi/ord.) 

*' Virtuti sis par, dispar fortunis patris." 

Aooirrs. Armorwm Judidum, Fragment X. (XF.). 
"Be like thy sire in virtue, but unlike in fortune." 

11 Disce, puer, virtutem ex me verumque laborem, 
Fortnnam ex aliis." VIBGIL, JEneid, XIL, 435. 

" Learn of your father to be great, 
Of others to be fortunate." (Coninyton.) 

" Virtutis enim laus omnis in aotione consistit." 

CICBBO. De Officiis, Z, 6, 19. 

" GOhe whole merit of virtue consists in the practice of virtue." 
" Vis oonsili expers mole ruit sua." HOBACB. Odes, III, 4, 65. 

"Strength, mindless, falls by its own weight." (Cwiingtw.) 

"Vita brevis nulli superest, qni tempus in ilia 
Quaerendae sibi mortis habct." LTJCAN. PharsaUa, IF., 478. 

" Life is so short, there is no time to seek for death." 


"Vita data est tttenda ; data est sine foenore nobis 
Mutua, nee oerta persolvenda die." 

PEDO ALBINOVANUS. Gonsolatio de Morte Drusi, 369. 
" Life is given to us to be used. It is a loan without interest, and we liave 
no date fixed for repayment," 

" Vita enim mortuorum in memoria est posita vivorum." 

CICERO. PMlvppica, IX, 5, 10. 
" The dead live in the memory of the living." 

"Vita hominum altos recessus magnasque latebras habet." 

" The life of men has many secret recesses and lurking-places." 

" Vitae est avidus, quisquis non vnlt 
Mundo secum pereunte mori." 

SENECA. Thyestes, 886. (Chorus.* 
" Greedy is he of life who would not die 
When the world's dying with him." 

"Vitae postscenia oelant." 

LUCBETIUS. De Rerum Natura, IV., 1180 
"That part of life they hide which is behind the scenes." 

" Vitae summa brevis spem nos vetat incnoare longani." 

HORACE. Odes, I., 4, 15. 
" How should a mortal's hopes be long, when short his being's date 1 " 


" (Nam) vitare plagas in amoris ne jaoianaur, 
Non ita difficile est, quam captum retibus ipsia 
Exire, et validos Veneris perrumpere nodos." 

LTJOEETIUS. De Eerum Natura, IF., 114=0. 
" 'Tis easier far to shun the snares of love 
Than, being caught, to break through Venus' bonds, 
And from her nets escape." 

" Vitavi denique culpam, 

Non laudem merui." HOBACB. De Arte Pcetica, 267. 

" Blame I've avoided, praise I have not earned." 

" Vitia erunt donee homines : sed neque haec contlnua, et meliorum 

interventu pensantur." TACITUS. History, IF., 74. 

" There will be vices as long as there are men ; but they are not perpetual, 
and they are compensated by the occurrence of better things." 

(Church and Brodribl).) 

"Vitio malignitatis liumanae, vetera semper in lande, praesentia in 

fastidio esse." TACITUS. De Oratoribus, XVIII. 

u The fault lies with the spitefulness of mankind, that we are always 
praising what is old and scorning what is new." 

" Vitium commune omnium esfe, 
Quod nimium ad rem in senecta attenti sumus." 

TEBBNCB. AfolqM, Act F., Sc. VIII., 30. (Demea.) 
" It is the common failing of old men 
To be too much intent on worldly matters." 

(George Caiman.) 


11 Yitium impotens 

Yirtus vocatur." SENECA. Hercules Oetaem, 424. -(Deianira.) 
"Vice that is powerless is christened virtue." 

"Vivememor Lethi; fugit hora." PEBSIUS. Satires, F., 153. 

"Forget not death, for time is on the wing.'* 

" Yive sine invidia, mollesque inglorius annos 
Exige, amicitias et tibi junge pares." 

OVID. Tristia, III., 4, 43. 

cc Live without envy, spend thy peaceful years 
Unknown to fame, and choose thy peers for friends." 

" Vive, vale ; si quid novisti rectius istis, 
Candidus imperti; si non, Ms ufcere mecum." 

HOEACE. E$ stolae, I. t 6, 67, 
" Farewell : if yon can mend these precepts, do : 
If not, what serves for me may serve for yo " (Conington,) 

" Vivendum recte, cum propter plurima, turn his 
Praecipue causis, ut linguas mancipiorum 
Oontemrias ; nam lingua mail pars pessima servi." 

JUVENAL. Satires t IX, 118. 
" Live virtuously : thus many a reason cries, 
But chiefly this, that so thou inay'st despise 
Thy servant's tongue ; for lay this truth to heart, 
The tongue is the vile servant's vilest part." (Gifford. 

" Yivere ergo babes ? " TEETULLIAH. De Idolatria, 7. 

" What necessity is there that yon should live ? " 

" (Loquor enim de docto nomine et erudito, cui) vivere est cogitare." 
CICEBO. Tusculanae Disputationes, F., 38, 111. 

" I speak of a man of learning and erudition, to whom to live is to think." 
"Vivere, Lucili, militare est." SEHECA. Epistolae, XQVL> 5. 

"To live, Lucilius, is to fight." 

" Yivite felloes quibus est fortuna peracta 
Jam sua ; nos alia ex aliis in fata vocamur." 

YIEGIL. Mneid, III., 493. 
" Live and be bleat 1 'tis sweet to feel 
Fate's book is closed and under seal. 
For us, alas, that volume stern 
Has many another page to turn ! " (Gonington.) 

Vivitnr exiguo melius. Natura beatis 
Omnibus esse dedit, si quis oognoverit uti." 

OLAUDIANUS. In Bufinum, L, 215. 
'* Best is a frugal life. To all mankind 
Nature gives happiness, if but they've learnt 
How best to use her gifts." 

" Yix sum compos aniini ; ita ardoo iracundia." 

TEEENCE. Adetyfoi, Act JZT., Sc. II,, 12. (Qeta.) 
" I'm scarcely in my perfect mind, I burn 
With such fierce anger." (George Colmctn.) 


" Vixere fortes ante Agamemnona 

Multi ; sed omnes illacrimabiles 

Urgentur ignotique longa 

Nocte, carent quia vate sacro." HOBACE. Odes, IV,, 9, 25. 
" Before Atrides men were brave : 

But, ah ! oblivion, dark and long, 
Has locked them in a tearless grave, 

For lack of consecrating sQng"~~-(Qonington.) 

11 Vixi, et quern dederat curaum fortuna peregL" 

VIBGIL. Mneid, IV. , 653. 

" My life is lived, and I have played 

The part that fortune gave." (Oonington.) 

" (Sed) vobis facile est verba et componere fraudes. 
Hoc unnm didioit femina semper opus," 

PEOPEBTIUS. Elegies, II. , 10 (9), 81. 
"Not hard for thee to fashion words and wiles. 
This art has every woman made her own." 

"Volt placere sese amicae, volt miM, volt pedissequae, 
Volt fanmlis, volt etiam anoillis ; et quoqiie catulo meo 
Subblanditur novus amator, se ut guom videat gaudeat." 

PLAUTUS. Asinaria, Act L, Sc. III., %l.(Ckaereta.) 
" He thinks on nothing but to make himself 
Both pleasing to his mistress and to me ; 
The footman, household servants and the maidens ; 
Nay, a good lover strokes my lap-dog, that 
Whene'er he sees him he may wag his tail." 

(Bonnell Thornton.) 

" (Ergo hercules) Voluptas vivere coepit, vita ipsa desiit." 

PLINY THE ELDEB. Natural History, XIV., 1. 
" Pleasure begins to live when life itself is departing." 

" Voluptates commendat rarior usus." JUVENAL. Satires, XL, 208. 
" Indulge in pleasure rarely, 'twill be prized the more." 

" Vos eritis testes, si quos habet arbor amores, 

Fagus et Arcadio pinus arnica deo, 
Ah. I quoties vestras resonant mea verba sub umbras, 
Soribitur et teneris Cynthia corticibus." 

PEOPBETITJS. Elegies, I., 19 (18), 19. 

" Bear witness, if that trees know aught of love, 
Ye beeches, and ye pines by Pan beloved, 
How oft I've breathed her name beneath your shade, 
How oft is * Cynthia ' carved upon your bark." 

" Yos exemplaria Q-raeca 
Nocturna versate manu, versate diurna." 

HOBACB. De Arte Poetica, 268. 
" My friends, make Greece your model when you write, 
And turn her volumes over day and night." (Conington.] 

" Vox clamantis in deserto." THE VULGATE. Isaiah, XL., 3. 

"The voice of one crying in the wilderness." 


"(Nee audiendi snnt qui solent dicere) 'Vox populi, vox del'; cum 

tumultuositas viilgi semper insaniae proxima sit." 
ALCTJINUS. JSvistolae, CLXVI., 9. (Migne's Patrologiae Cursus, 

Vol. C,, p, 191, A.) 

"Nor should we listen to those who say, c The voice of the people is tlie 
voice of God'; for the turbulence of the mob is closely allied to 

" Recogitans illud proverbimn ' Vox populi, vox Dei V 
WILLIAM OP MALMESBURY. De Gestis Pontificum Anglorwm, 
Lib, L (Higne's Patrologiae Cursus, Vol. CLXXIX.>p. 1451, B.) 

"Thinking over the old proverb, 'The voice of the people is the 
voice of God V 

" (In aera sucus 

Oorporis omnis abit :) Vox tantum atque ossa supersunt. 
Vox manet." 

OVID. Metamorphoses, III., 398. (The Story of Echo.) 
*' The tender body vanished into air, 
Naught but the voice survived her, and the bones ; 
Only the voice remains." 

" Vulgare amici nomen, sed rara est fides." 

PHABDBUS. Fables, III., 9, 1. 
"The name of friend is common, but a faithful Mend is rare." 

" Vulgus amicitias utilitate probat." 

OVID, ffipistolae ex Ponto, II., 3, 8. 
"The vulgar herd values friends according to their usefulness." 

" Yulaera dum sanas, dolor est medicina doloris." 

DIONYSIUS CATO. Disticha de Moribus, JF., 4.0. 
"When thou art dressing wounds, pain is pain's medicine." 

"Vult plane virtus honorem; nee est virtu tis ulla alia merces." 

CICBBO. De Xtepublica, III., 28, 40, 
" Virtue truly desires honour ; nor is there any other reward of virtue." 



" (Tarnen) ad mores natura recurrit 
Damnatos, fixa et mutari nescia." 

JUVENAL, Satires, XI1L, 239. 
"Yet nature, fixed, incapable of change, 
Relapses ever into hideous sin." 

" Araare et sapere vix Deo conceditur," 

EBASMUS. Adagiorum Chihades, " Impossibilia ". (Ed. Aweliae 

Allolr., 1606, p. 721.) 

"To love and to be wise ie hardly permitted even to God.' 1 
14 Amious Plato, magis arnica veritas." 

EBASMUS. Adagiorum Cliitiades, "Amicitia", (Ed. Aitreliae 

Allobr., 1606, p. 126.) 

"Plato is my friend, but a greater friend is truth." 
(Qf. *fXo5, p. 527.) 

"Amor ingenii neminem unquam divitem fecit." 

PBTBONIUS ABBITBB. Satyricon, Cap. 83. 
"Love of genius never yet made any one rich. 1 * 

'* (Verum est vulgo quod dicltur,) annus 
Produoit segetes, non cultus.*' 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus "Vitae, " Virgo," 363. 

" How true the common saying, that our crops 
Are to the season, not to culture due/* 

" Aspero enim et absoiso castigationis genera militaris disciplina indiget j 
quia vires armis constant : quae ubi a recto tenore desciverunt, 
oppressura sunt, nisi opprimantur." 


"Military discipline demands prompt and stern punishments, for the 
armed hand is a strong hand, and when once it has turned aside from, 
the path of duty, it will oppress, tinless it be suppressed." 

Efficifc ergo animus non res." 

PALiNGtBNius. Zodiacus Vitae, " Taurus," 407* 
" f TIs mind, not money, makes the happy man." 


" Bruta fulmlna." 

PLINY THE ELDER, Natural History, JZ, 43, 113. 
' ' Empty thunderbolts. ' ' 

(Generally quoted "Brutumfulmen".) 

" Caesar non supra grammaticos,' 1 Proverb. 

<l Caesar is not above the grammarians/' 

" Tu enim, Caesar, oivitatem dare potes hominibus, verbo non 

M. POMPOUIUS MABOBLiiUS. (Swtonius> De Illustribus 
Grammaticis, XXII.) 

"Yon, Caesar, can confer citizenship upon men, but not upon 

" Ego sum Bex Eomanus et supra grammaticam." 

SiaiSMUND I, (At the Council of Constance.) 

"I am the king of the Eomans, and above grammar." 

Jt Carmine fit vivax virtus, expersque sepulchri 
Notitiain serae posteritatis habet." 

OVID. Mpistolae ex Ponto, J7,, 8, 47. 

""Pis song makes valour live, and 'scape the grave, 
Leaving a name to far posterity." 

" Cave canem." PETKONIUS AEBITEE. Satyricon, Cap. 29. 

" Be ware of the dog." 

" Cedite Bomani scriptores, cedite Graii, 
Nescio quid majus nasoitur Iliade." 

PROPBBTITJS. Ulegies, III,, 32, 65. 

" Ye Greek, ye Boman writers, hide your heads ; 
Something is born that with the Iliad vies." 

11 Cito fit quod Dl volunfc." 

PETEONIXIS AEBITEE. Satyricon t Cap. 76# 
"What the gods will is swiftly brought to pass." 

" Collige, virgo, rosas, dum flos novus et nova pubes, 
Et memor esto aevum sic properare tuum." 

AUSONIUS. Idyllia, XIV., 49. (Rosae.) 

" Cull roses, girl, while thou and flower are yoxing, 
Remembering that thy bloom as swift does fade." 

*' Colubra restem non parit." 

PETEONITJS AEBITEE. Satyricon, Cap, 45. 
"The snake does not bring forth a rope.'* 

"Comes est discordia vulgi." 

PALrNMtmjs. Zodiacus Vitoe, " Cancer," 743, 
"Discord is aye companion of the mob." 


" Oompendiaria ad diyitias PMlosophorum via est, quae monstrat non 
addendum divitiis, sed oupiditatibus detrahendum." 

PETBARCH. JSpistolae de Rebus tfamiliaribus, 711., 10. 

" The philosophers liaye discovered a short cut to riches, which is this: 
not to add to our riches, but to subtract from our desires." 

l( Oompendiosam semitam ad virtutem visam ease PhilosopMs, ut tales 
effici studeamus quales cupimus apparere." 

PETBABCH. Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, III., 12. 

" The philosophers have considered it a short path to virtue, that we should 
study to make ourselves in reality such as we would wish to appear/ 1 

" Oorcillum est quod homines faoit, cetera quisquilia omnia." 

PETBONIUS ABBITEB. Satyricon, Cap. 75* 

" It is the heart that makes the man, all the rest is rubbish." 

" (Horatii) curioaa felicitas." 

PETBONIUS ABBITER. Satyricon, Ca/p t 118, 

"The painstaking felicity of Horace." 

" Dandi et acoipiendi beneficii commercium, sine quo vix vita hommum 
constat, perdit et tollit, quisqTiis benemerito parem referre gratiam 
negligit." VALEKIXIB MAXIMUS, V., 3, JSxterna 2. 

"The interchange of benefactions, given and received, without which the 
social life can hardly be said to exist, is lost and destroyed by him, who 
fails to make adequate return to one who has rendered him a service." 

" De multis nunquam speravi, sciebam enim, quod qul paucorum similis 
fieri studet, multis fiet invisus." 

PETBABOH, Epistolae de Rebus ^a/mliaribus, I., 5. 

" I have never hoped for much from the many, knowing that he who seeks 
to resemble the few, will become hateful to the many." 

" (Immo) decefc novisse malum, at feoisse nefandum est." 

PALINGBNIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, *' Scorpius" 168* 

" 'Tis fitting to know evil, crime to practise it." 

"Dedit enim hoc quoque providentia hominibus munus, tit honesta 
magis jnvarent." QUINTILIAN, De Institutione Oraforia. 

" For Providence granted this gift also to men, that they should find their 
chief delight in innocent pleasures." 

" Die, hospes, Spartae, nos te hie vidisse jacentes, 
Dum sanctis patriae legibus obsequimur." 
CICBBO. Tusculanae Disputationes, I., 42, 110, (The Epitaph of 
the Three Hundred at Thermopylae. Gf. 7 n |eV, p. 537.) 

" Go tell the Spartans, thou that passest by, 
That here obedient to their laws we lie." 

" Dii pedes lanatos habent, quia nos religiosi non sumus." 

PBTBONIUS ABBITEB. Safyricon, Cap, 4. 
"The gods* feet are shod with wool, because we are not religious." 


"Decs laneos pedes habere." 

MACBOBIUS. Satwnalia^ I., 8, 5. 

"The gods have feet of wool." 

" (Quod diciimr) deos iratos pedes lanatos habere." 
POKPHYBIO. Commentarii inHoratii Garmina, III., 2, 82. 

"As the saying is, the angry gods have their feet shod with 

" Diligere parentes prima naturae lex. 1 ' 


" Love for our parents is the first law of nature." 

"Dissuat amicitiam, non discindat." 

PETEARCH. JSpistolae de Bebus Familiaribus, XII. , 2. 

"Pick out the stitches of a friendship, if you will, but do not cut it ia 

" Doctrina scelesti 
Ust gladio insani similis." 

PALIHGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Scorpius" 874. 

" Learning in a villain 
Is like a madman's sword." 

" Ut furiosus habens gladium, sic 

PALIN&ENIUS. %o&iacus Vttae> " Capricorn^' 124. 

"A learned rogue is like a madman armed." 

"Dum ea Bomani parant consultantque, jam Saguntuin summa vi 
oppugnabatur." LIVY. Histories, XXXI, , 7. 

"While the Komans were engaged in these preparations and consultations, 
Saguntum had been taken at the point of the sword." 

(Hence the proverb : Dum Homcce consutttur, Saguntum expugnatur,) 

11 Dum loqueris, levis pruina labitur." 

PBTEONITTS ABBOTEE. Satyricon, Cap. 99* 

"While you are talking, the light hoar-frost is vanishing." 

11 Eloquentiae magister, nisi tanquam piscatpr, earn imposuerit hamis 
escam, q^nam scierit appetituros esse piscioulos, sine spe praedae 
morabitur in soopulo." 

PETEOISTDS AEBITBE. Satyricon, Ca/p. 3. 

"The master of eloquence is like the angler, who unless he has baited his 
hook with a bait which he knows will attract the fish, will stand all 
day on a rock without hope of catching anything," 

" Eripuitque Jovi fulmen viresque tonandi." 

MANILITJS. Astronomicon, L t 104. 
" He stole the thunder from the hand of Jove." 
(Of. Eripuit ccelo,p. 56.) 


"Esfc aotem, ut in sagittando, sio in qualibet operations mortaliuin, 
aberrare perfacile, signum attingere is denrain artifioii finis est." 
PBEBABCH. JSpistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, IV. 3 2. 

*' As in shooting, so in everything else that men do, it is only too easy to 
overshoot the mark ; the end and aim of the art is to hit the target." 

" Est ordo pulcherrima rerum." 

PALINGEOTUS. JKodiacus Vitae, " Scorgius," 56, 

" Of all things order is most fair. " 

tl Elsto bonus saltern, si non potes ease peritus." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Taurus" 865. 

"Be good, at least, if thon canst not be clever. " 

'* Et querimur, oito si nostrae data tempora vitae 
Diffugiunt ? urbes mors violenta rapit." 

SA^NAZAEIUS. Elegies, IT,, 9. 28 

" Since death on cities lays its ruthless hand, 
Dare we complain that swift our life is sped ? " 

" Fabula non omnis spernenda est. Saepe legatur 
Utile quid moneat puris comoedia verbis." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Aries," 210. 

" Not every play is vile. Oft comedy 
In language pure a moral tale unfolds." 

11 Fatum in amore valet plus quam gaza omnis, et omnis 
Nobilitas," PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Cancer," 162. 

"Fortune than boundless wealth or bluest blood 
In love is ofttimes stronger." 

(< Hasten slowly." 

(Of. ^euSe j8po8As, jp. 495.) 

"Fortunae raro est mens bona juncta bonae." 


" Good mind is rarely to good fortune joined." 

11 Gaudet stultis natura creandis, 
Ut malvis atque nrticis, et vilibus heibis." 

PALXNGENIITS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Sagittarius," 580. 

"Nature delights in making foolish things ; 
Nettles and docks and other worthless weeds." 

" Habet enim apud malos quoque multam auctoritatem virtus.'* 

QXJIOTILIAN. Declamatwnes, 253. 

"Great, even with the wicked, is the authority of virtue." 


"Habet hoc virtus . . . ut viros fortes species ejus et pulchritude, 
etiam in hoste posita, delootet." 

CICEBO. In Pisonem, XXXII. , 81. 

" There is this to be said of virtue, that its beauty and charm delight us, 
even in an enemy." 

"Haec enim tacita lex est numanitatis, ut ab homlne consilii, non 
fortunae, poena repetatux," 

OICEEO. Pro M. Tullio, Fragment 51. 

"It is one of humanity's unwritten lavs, that a man has to pay the 
penalty for the intention, not for the results of his actions," 

"Haurit ac^uam oribro 
Qui discere vult sine libro." 

GBILEE. Navicula Fatuorum, Turba L 

" A sieve for drinking serves his turn 
Who tries without a book to learn/' 

"Hodie mihi, eras tibi." 

THE YULGATE. Eccksiasticus, XXXVIII. , 22. 
" To-day to me, to-morrow to thee." 

"Humanae igitur imbecillitatis effioacissimum duramentum est ne- 

cessitas." VALEEIUS MAXIMUS, II"., 7, 10, 

** There is nothing like necessity for stiffening a weak-kneed nature." 

"Hie milvo volanti poterat nngues seoare." 

PETBONIUS AKBITBK. Sa,tyricon t Cap. 45, 
" He was able to cut the claws of a hawk on the wing." 

11 In alio peduolum vides, in te ricinum non vides." 

PETEOMUS AEBITEB. Satyrkon, Cap. 57. 

"You see the tiny louse on another, you cannot see the big tick on 

" Inemendabilis enim est error c[ui violentiae Martis committitur." 

"Irremediable is the mistake which violates the canons of war. 11 

" Inexpertis enim dulcis est pugna." 

YEaETius. De Re Mititari, Lib. III., 12. 

"To those who have not tried it, the battle is sweet." 
(Of. Dulce folium inexpertis, p. 51.) 

*' Infirmi et timidi est, nimirum, multa minari, 
Verbaque foemineae vires sunt, facta virorum." 

PALINGENIXJS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Cancer," 803. 

" The weak and timid most to threats are prone ; 
In words lies woman's strength, but man's in deeds." 

" Ingenia nostra rernm contrariarum vioinitate f alluntur." 

PETEABCH. Hpistolae de Rebu$ Familiaribus, IX., 5, 

"Our minds are confused by the close proximity of opposites," 


" Insimulari quivis innocens potest ; revinci nisi nocens non potest." 

APULEIUS. De Magia, Cap, L 

"Anyone may successfully feign innocence; none but the guilty can be 
convicted of crime." 

"Inter nam oygnos, anseris ora crepo." 

JANUS PANNQNIUS. J&pigramrwta, I,, 49, 16. 
"Amongst the swans with voice of goose I cry." 

"Is saepe dignus est vinoere qui vincendo fit melior." 

PETBARCH. JBpistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, XIV,, 5. 
"He deserves his victory who becomes thereby a better man." 

" Justitia est multis laudata, domestica paucis." 

PALINGBNIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, c{ Ywgo" 479. 
"Justice is praised by many, dwells with few." 

" Lectio nimirum esca animi est ; c[uae si bona prodost, 
Si mala sit, non parva solet dare damna legenti." 

PALINGBNIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Capncorwus," 702. 
"Reading is mental food ; good, it does good ; 
Evil, it works the reader harm untold." 

"Libri quosdam ad scientiam, quosdam ad insaniam deduxere, dum 
plus hauriunt o^uam digerunt." 

GEILBB, Navicula Fatiwu,m> Turba L 

" Books have led some men to knowledge, but others to madness, when 
they swallow more than they can digest" 

"Lis est de nomine, non re." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Virgo," 422. 
" We're fighting merely about names, not things," 

"Magna quippe facundia est, vel potius nulla, quae cogat invitos." 
PSJTBABOH. Epistolae de Rebus Fatnilicvribus, XVIIL, 16. 

"Great is the eloquence, or rather there is no eloquence 3 which can per- 
suade men against their will." 

" Magna est nam gratia pulchri 

PALnsraBHius. Zodiacus Vitae, " Taurus," 253. 
*' Immense is the eiBtect of handsome dress." 

" Magna quidem mutui doloris solatia." 

QtJiurus GTJBTIXJS. De Rebus Gestis Alexandra Magnl, TV., 10, 21. 
" It is a great consolation to have a partner in one's sorrow." 

" (Est proverbium) magnas res per ipsas fieri." 

PETRARCH. JSpistolae Variae, XLIIL 
"The proverb says that great events accomplish themselves." 


" Maxima matronae laus latuisse probae." 


"Let not the matron chaste 'mongst strangers roam ; 
Her nighest praise is that she bides at home." 

* ( Maxima pars, pecore amisso, praesepia claudit." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacs Vitae, " Sagittarius" 827. 

"Most, when the steed is stolen, lock the stable door/' 

"Maxima pars rerum bona vel mala fertur ab usu." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Scorpius" 931. 

"Most things are good or evil as we use them," 

"Medicus enim nihll aliud est quam animi consolatio." 

PETBomus ABBITEB. 8atyricon t Gap. 42, 

" A doctor is nothing but a sort of mental consolation." 

"Mentem peccare, non corpus, et unde ooneilium abfuerib, culpam 
abesse." LIVT. Histories, I., 58, 9. 

"It is the mind that sins, not the body, and when the intention is absent, 
so also is the blame." 

" Militia est hominum vita." 

PALiNaENius. Zodiacs Vitae, " Virgo," 458. 

"Man's life is a campaign." 

" Militiae species amor est ; discedite segnes I 
Non sunfc haeo timidis signa tuenda viris." 

OVID. DA Arte Amandi, II,, 233. 

"Love is like war ; ye slothful ones avaunt ! 
No cowards 'neath Love's standard may enrol," 

" (Plus nominis horror 
Quam tuus ensis agefc ;) minuit praesentia famam," 

CLAUDIANUS. De Bello Gildonico, 385. 

"The terror of thy name outvies thy sword ; 
Thy presence but diminishes thy fame." 

" Mirabar celerem fugitiva aetate rapinam, 
Et, dum nascuntur, consenuisse rosas." 

AUSONIUS. IdylUa, XZ7., 35. (Bosae.) 

" What swift destruction flying time doth wreak ! 
See, even while they open, roses fade." 

" Hulto enim multo^ue seipsum quam hostem superare operosius est. 


" It is a harder, a far harder task to overcome oneself than one's enemy. 

" N ascitur indigne per <juem non nascitur alter, 
Indigne vivife per quem non vivifc et alter," 

PALI^GEOTUS, Zodiacus Vitae, <( Cancer," 276. 

" Unworthy he of birth to whom no child is born, 
Unworthy he of life through whom no other lives." 


" Naturam frenare potes, sed vineera nunquam." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, "Leo" 694. 

11 Nature may be controlled, but ne'er overcome." 

" Neque enim militia solum, sed pugaa eat vita hominis super terrain." 
PETBABOH. Epistolae de Rebus FomiUaribus, Praefatio. 

"Man's life on earth is not so mucli a campaign, as one continual 

" Nescis quid vesper vehat." MACBOBIITS, Saturnalia, L t 7, 12. 
"Thou knowest not what evening may bring." 

"Nihil agendo homines male agere diseunt." 

COLTOELLA. De Be Rustica, XI n Cap. L 
"By doing nothing men learn to do evil." 

"Nihil ergo homines mortem curant, non quia est, sed quia creditur 

PETBABOH. Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, VIII. , L 

"Men therefore care nothing about death, not because it is, but because 
they think it, afar off." 

"Nihil est homimim inepta persuasions falsius, nee ficta severitate 
ineptius." PETEONIUS AEBITEB. Satyricon, Cap. 182. 

"Nothing in a man is more disingenuous than feeble persuasion, or 
feebler than feigned severity." 

" Nihil est tarn praeclarum, aut tarn magnificum, q[uod non modera- 
tione temperari desideret," 

VALEEIUS MAXIMUS, IF,, 1, JExtema, 9. 

"There is nothing so pre-eminent, or so magnificent, but is the better 
for being tempered by moderation," 

" Nihil inter mortales diuturnum, et si quid dulce se obtulerit, amaro 
mox fine concluditur." PETRARCH. Hpistola ad Posteros. 

"Nothing lasts long in human life, and if something of sweetness have 
entered with it, it will quickly have a bitter ending." 

" Nimiaque ilia libertas et populis et privatis in nimiam servitutem 
oadit." CIOBEO. De Republic, I., 44, 

"That excess of liberty, both with nations and individuals, eventuates in 
an excess of servitude/' 

"Noli, obaecro, istum turbare." 

ABOHIMBDES. (Valerius Maxvmus, PTJZ, 7, Extema, 7> 

"Do not, I pray you, disturb that." 

(Generally quoted " Noli tivrlare cvrculos meets") 

" Nolit habere accipitrem qui capiat alaudam et comedat gallinam." 
G-EILES. Nawctda Fatuorum, Turba XXVIIL 

"He does not keep hawks in order that they may catch larks and eat 
the poultry, 1 * 


< (Procul dubio) non est factus mundus in tempore, sed cum tempore." 
ST. AUGUSTINE. De CivitaU Dei, XI., Cap. VL (Migne's Pafro- 
logiae Cursus, Vol. XLL, p. 322.) 

"It cannot "be doubted that the world was created, not in time, but 
together with time." 

"Tempus ante mundum esse non potuit." 

MACEOBIUS. Commentarii, II,, 10, 9. 
"Time could not exist before the world." 

" Non est mendaoio imputanda simulatio veri adjutrix." 

PETBAECH. Epistolae de Eebus Familiaribus, XXIL t 5. 

"The pretence which is an aid to truth cannot be reckoned a lie." 

"Non minor virfcus est tueri efe perficere rem inventam , , . quam 
invenire." GESNEB. Pandectarum Liber XL, Praefatw, 

"There is no less merit in the study and the perfecting of an invention 
than in the invention itself." 

"Non multmn oportet consilio credere, quia suam habet For tuna 
rationem." PETBONIUS AEBITEB. Satyr icon. Cap. 82. 

"It is of no great importance that we should follow advice, for Fortune 
goes her own road." 

"Non opus est eo cive reipublicae c[ui parere nesciret." 

MANIUS OUEIUS. (Valerius Maximus, "FT., 3, 4.) 

** The state has no use for the citizen who has not learnt to obey." 

"Non potest amor cum timore misceri." 

MACEOBIUS. Saturnalia, I., 11, 12. 
" Love cannot exist where there is fear." 

"Non stilla una cavat marmor, neque protinus uno est 
Oondita Eoma die." 

PALIN&ENITJS. Zodiacus Vitae, "Pisces" 4GO. 

"One drop of water hollows not the rock, 
Nor was Rome buMed in a single day." 

*' (Quare) non tutum est facile omnia credere cuivis, 
Ille licet magni sit nominis, innranerascjue 
Scribendo implerit nigra loligine chartas : 
Magni saepe viri mendacia magna loquuntur." 

PALmGENius. Zodiacus Vitae, " Aquarius," 513. 

<c Believe not all that any one may say, 
Though great his name may be, and numberless 
The pages he has filled with inky stain : 
Often great men have uttered great untruths." 

"Noscenda est mensura sui, spectandaque rebus 
In summis minimisque," JUVENAL. Satvrae t XL, 35. 

" Each man must know his measure, and must weigh 
His strength for every task, or great or small," 


"Nulla est ergo tanta humilitas, quae duleedine gloriae non tangatur," 

YALEBIUS MAXIMUS, 7111., 14, 5. 

"There is no humility so great as to "be Insensible to the charms of glory.' 1 

"Nulla tarn modesta felicitas est, quae maliguitatis dentes vitare 
possit." YAMJBITJS MAXIMUS, 17., 7, flwkerna, 2. 

"No happiness is too modest to escape the teeth of malignity." 

" Nullumque habere (Deum) in praeterita jus, nisi oblivionis." 

FLUTY THE ELDEB. Natural History, II., 5. 

"God has no power over the past, except that of oblivion." 

" Nunquam autem recte faciet qui cito credit." 

PETEONIUS ABBITEB, Satyricon, Cap. 4=3, 

"He will never act wisely who believes too readily," 

" Nunqiiam enim sero fit, quod salutariter fit." 

PBTBABCH. Bpistolae de Rebus ffamiliaribus, VIII. t 4. 

"That is never done too late which is done with salutary results." 
11 Nusquam est qui ubique est." SENECA, Egistolae, L, 2, 2. 

"He is nowhere who is everywhere." 

" fallax natura Deum 1 quae prima dedisti 
Aetati nostrae gaudia, prima rapis." 

PETEONIUS ABBITEB. Satyricon, Cap. 109. 

" Deceiving are the Gods ; the joys that first 
They gave to life, they first do snatch away." 

" Omne quod dulce est oito satiat." 

MACBOBIUS. SatwnaUa, T7X, 7, 15. 

" Every thing sweet quickly brings satiety." 

" (Aristotelea quidem ait) Omnes ingeniosos melancholicos esse." 

CICERO. Tusmlanae Disputationes, L, 33, 80, 

"Aristotle says that all men of genius are melancholy.'* 

" Omnia nimirum habet qui nihil ooncupiscet*" 


"He possesses all things who desires nothing." 
" Omnis habet sua dona dies." MABTIAL. Epigrams, Fill., 78, 6, 

" Every day has its gift." 

" Opinionis ortua est memoriae delectus." 

MACBOBITJS, Gammentarw, L, 12, 9. 

" The origin of speculation is a defective memory." 

11 Orbem terrarum, quo magis ambio, minus amo." 

PETBABGH* JSpistolae de Rebus FatmUaribus, XIX n 14. 

" The further I walk ia the world, the leas I love it." 


" Oscula, non oculi, sunt in amore duces." 

JANUS DOUSA, Cupidines, IL, Carmen VII. 

"Kisses, not glances, are in love our guides." 

" Otium enim femes vitioram eat, otia mentem 
Ad mala multa trahunt, .otl comes ipsa libido est" 

s. Zodiacus Fto, " Leo" 550. 

"Ease is the nurse of vice, ease leads the mind 
To many ills, ease comrade is of lust." 

" Pari vindicta parentum ao Deorum violatio expianda est." 


"The same punishment should attend outrages on parents and on the 

" Passio, non Deus est amor; ast humana libido 
Praetendit vitiis, nomen inane, suis." 

JANUS PANNONIUS. Epigrcvmmata, L t 173. 

"Passion, not God, is love ; hut human lust 
Doth cloak its vices with this empty name/ 1 

"Pessimo, medius fidius, exemplo." 

PBTEONIUS ARBITER, Safyricon, Ga$. 104. 

"By heavens, an example of the worst I " 

"Placet Stoioia suo quamque rem nomine appellare." 

CIOEBO, Ad Diversos, IX. , 22 

"The Stoics like to call everything by its right name." 

" Plebeia ingenia magis exemplis quam ratione capiuntur," 

MACROBIUS. Saturnalia, 7IZ, 4, 4. 

"Vulgar minds are more influenced by example than by argument." 

"Pleracjue vitioruin imitari solent virtutes.' 1 


"Most vices habitually ape virtues." 

"Plorabas.cum natus eras; fuit ergo voluptas 
Nulla tijbi nasci ; cur dolet ergo mori ? " 

JOHN OWEN. JSpigrammata, IZJ., 192. 

"At birth thon weepest ; therefore to be born 
Oave thee no joy ; why then dost shrink from death ? n 

" Plusq^ue voluisse peccare nocuit quam non peccare prof nit. 1 ' 


"More harm was done by the desire to sin, than good by the abstentior 
from sin." 

"Post multa festa, non succedit bona dies laboris." 

R. Navicula J?atuwmi> Turbo, XVIL 

"After too much feasting no good day's work follows." 


" Prima ilia et maxima peccanfcium est poena, peccasse." 

SENECA. Mpistolae, XVI. , 2, 14 

"The first and greatest punishment of sinners is that they have sinned." 

*' Prisea juvent alios : ego me nuno denique natum 
Gratulor : haec aetas moribus apta meis." 

OVID. De Arte Amandi, TIL, 121, 

"Let others praise times past : I joy that I 
Thus late was born; my habits suit the age." 

"Publica instituta privata pietate potiora judico." 

QUBTTUS FABITJS MAXJMXJS. (Valerius Maximus, II., 2, 4.) 

"I hold that private affections must give way to the public needs." 

M Publica religions conseorata virtus, nulla privata religione indiget." 


"Virtue that has received public recognition, needs no praise from 

" Pudendumque rursus omnia animalia, quae sint salufearia ipsis, 
nosse, praeter hominem." 

PLINY THE ELDER. Natural History, ZXFIZ., 2. 

"It is a shameful thing that all animals should know what is good for 
them, excepting only man." 

"(Scimus) Pygmaeos Gigantum humans impositos, plus quam ipsos 

Gigantes videre." 

DIEGO ESTELLA. In JSvangelium, secundum Lucam, Cap. X. (JESd. 
Antwerp, 1608, Vol. II., p. 15.) 

" We know that Pigmies set on Giants' shoulders see further than the 
Giants themselves." 

" Quae lafeet, inq[ue bonis cessat non cognita rebus, 

Apparet virtus, arguiturque malis.'* OVID. Tristia, IV., 3, 79. 

" Virtue that in prosperity lies hid 
Shines forth and waxes strong in evil times," 

"Quae urbs voluptati plurimum tribuit, imperium maximum amisit," 


"The state that has paid the highest tribute to pleasure, has lost the 
mightiest empire." 

" Qui pelago credit, magno se foenore tollit." 

PETBONIUS ABBITBB. Satyrtoon, Oap. 83. 
"Who lendeth to the sea 3 with usury groweth rich," 

* 4 Qui servus c[uoourja<3[ue modo est, nulla esse beatus 
Parte potesl Asini esfe olitellam ferre libenter." 

PALIHGEHIXTS. Zodiacus Yitae, "Leo^* 461, 

" Whoso is slave in aught, can ne'er be happy \ 
Only the ass bears burdens willingly." 



" Quid enim prodest fori esse strenuum, si domi male vivitur ? " 


'What advantage is there in enterprise abroad, if things go badly at 
home ? " 

" Quid miM cum Fuit aut Fecit ? Nempe Est valet unum 
Plus quam mille Fuifc." 

PALKSTGENIUS. fiodiacus Vitae, " Capricornus" 731. 

"For Was or Did what care I ? Sure one Is 
Is worth a thousand Wases>" 

" Quisquis primum Impetum perfculerit, victor erit ; plures enim terrore 
quam vi superat." 

PJETBABCH. Epistolae de Rebus ffamiliaribus, FJJJ., 1. 

" Whoever carries through the first charge will win the day, for he over- 
comes more men by terror than by force." 

" Quod longo usu didicimus, longa desuetudine dediscendum," 

PBTKAKCH. Epistolae de Eelus Familiaribus, 7., 8. 

"What we have learnt by long use, we can only unlearn by long disuse." 

" (Turne,) quod optanti divom promittere nemo 
Auderet, volvenda dies en attulit ultro." YiEair/, JSSneid, IX, 6. 

" Turnus, what no God would ever dare 
To promise, time has brought us all unasked." 

" Saepe pax periculosior bello fuit." 

PETEABCH. Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, XII. , 2. 

"Peace has ofttimes been more dangerous than war." 

" Saepe pluris fitmt sperata quum possessa." 

PETEABCH. Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, VXL, 10. 

11 We often set a higher value on our hopes than on our possessions." 

" Satius eat initiis mederi quam fine." 

EBASMUS. Adagiorum Chttiades. Serum Memedium. (Ed. Awdiae 
Allobr., 1606, p. 1629.) 

"It is more satisfactory to be cured in the early stages, than at the end 
of an illness." 

" Scena autem mundus versafeilis ; histrio et actor 
Quilibet est hominum." 

PALINGENIUS. tfodiacus Vitae, " Virgo" 648. 

*' The world 's a stage, with often shifted scenes ; 
Each man an actor or a mime thereon." 

"Se judice nemo nocens absolvitur, nee de se suam potest vitare 
sententiam." MACBOBitrs. Commentarti, Z, 10, 12. 

"With himself as judge, no guilty man is acquitted, nor can any on$ 

escape his own sentence," 


"Securus judicat orbis terrarum, "bonos non ease qui se dividunt ab 

orbe terrarum in quacumque parte terrarum." 
ST. AUGUSTINE. Contra Epistolam Parmeniani, III., 4, 24. (Mtgne's 
Patrologiae Cursus, Vol. XLIIL, p. 101.) 

"The careless judgment of the world is, that they cannot be good who 
separate themselves from the world in any part of the world." 

" Sero sapiunt Phryges. " 

FBSTUS. De Verborum Significatione. (JEd. Lipsiae, 1839, p. 343.) 

" The Phrygians learnt wisdom too late. 11 

'* Serva me, servabo te." PETEONIUS ABBITEB, Satyricon, Cap. 44. 
" Help me, and I will help you." 

** (Ita enim fit ut) si sanitatem sumentium raediocritas observata noa 
sauciet, ipse tamen luxus morum sit aegritudo." 

MAOBOBIUS, Saturnalia^ VIL, 5, 32. 

" So it is that even if the moderation of those who live luxuriously prevents 
injury to the bodily health, still luxury itself is a moral infirmity. " 

" Sibi qtrisque dat mores ; conditionem casus adsignat." 

MACBOBIUS. Saturnalia, L, 11, 10. 

" Each one forms Ms own character ; his station is assigned to him. by 
fortune. 1 ' 

"Sic loquendum ease cum hominibus, tanquam dii audiant; sic 
loquendum cum hominibus, tanquam homines audiant." 

MACROBTOS. Saturnalia, I., 7, 6. 

"We should so speak with men as though the Gods were listening, and 
so speak with the Gods as though men were listening." 

" Solamen miseris socios habuisse doloris." 

MABLOWE. Faustus, Act IL, Sc. I. (MqpJwtcphiUs.) 

"It is a consolation to the unhappy to have had companions in mis- 

** Solet architeotus esse optimus propriorum operum demolitor." 

PETBABCH, Mpistolae de E&bus Familiaribus, 7JI., 7. 

" The architect is generally the best demolisher of his own buildings." 

' Speoiosius aliquanto injuriae beneficiis vincuntur quam mutui odii 
pertinacia pensantur." 


"It is pleasanter to see injured feelings overcome by Madness, than 
aggravated by the persistence of mutual hostility," 

" Spes et amor duo sunt calcaria forfcia quae nos 
. Audaces faciunt, contemptoresque laboris." 

PALIHGENIUS. Zodiacs Vitae, il Capricornm" 529, 

"Two mighty spurs are hope and love, whereby 
We bold become, and nothing reck of toil." 


"Stultitiae fons est et origo philautia vestrae." 

PALINGENITTS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Virgo" 191. 

"Self-love the fountain is of all your folly." 

" (Videmus) suam cuique rem esse carlssimam." 

PETBONIUS ABBITEK. Satyricon, Cap. 15. 

"We see that to every man his own is dearest." 

" Temerarium est cum eo lioste confligere, qui non tam victoriam 
appetifc quam certamen." 

PETBARCH. Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribus, I., 6. 

"It is a rash thing to fight with an enemy who is seeking not so mnch a 
victory as a conflict." 

"Totidem hostes nobis esse quot servos." 

MACEOBIUB, Saturnalia^ I., 11, 13. 

" Quot servi, tot hostes." 

FESTTJS. De Verborum Significatione. (Ed. Lipsiae, 
1839, p. 261.) 

44 We have as many enemies as we have servants/* 

" Triplex est profecto veri judicii venenum ; Amor, Odium, Invidia." 
PBTBABCH, Epistolae de Rebus Familiaribw, Praefatio. 

f> Threefold is the poison which vitiates correct judgment ; its components 
are Love, Hatred and Envy." 

" Turpe esse, aiebat, in re militari dioere : non putarara." 

SCIPIO AFBICAITUS. (Valerius Maximus, VIL, 2, 2.) 
" In matters military, ' I had not thought of it ' is a disgraceful phrase," 

" Ubi desinit pHlosophus, ibi incipit medicus." 

MABLOWE. Faustus, Act L, Sc. I. (Faustus.) 

" Where the philosopher ends, the doctor begins." 

*' Ubicunque dulce est, ibi et acidum invenies. " 

PBXBONIUS ABBITEB. Satyricon, Cap. 56. 

" Wherever there is sweet, there you will also find bitter." 

" Ultimus est vitae mors aotus amara jocosae : 
Gujus vita fuit seria, mors jocus est." 

JOHN OWBN. Epigranmata, 264. 

" Death is the last act of a life of jest, 
And but a jest to one of serious life." 

l( Urbem fecisti quod prius orbis erat." 

BuTHiius NUMATIAKUS. De Reditu Suo, 1., 66. 

" What erst was world thou hast a city made." 

"Imperium voMs urbis et orbis erit." 

SANNAZABIUB. Ep^grammata % Z, 36, 10. 
"Thy rule shall be o'er city and o'er world," 


14 (Oonsuluisti) utrnm priua gallina ex ovo an ovum ex gallina 
cceperit," MACBOBIUS. Saturnalia^ VIL, 16, 1. 

" You have been considering whether the fowl came first from the egg or 
the egg from the fowl." 

" (Quippe) valetudo esfc causa praesfcantior omni." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus VUae, " Leo" 754, 

"Health, of a truth, doth before all things come." 

" Yera incessu patuit dea." YIHGID, <32neid, L , 405. 

" Her gait betrayed the goddess." 

" (Sola) vexatio dabit intellectum auditui." 

THE YULGATE. Isaiah xxviii. 19. 

"Only trouble will give understanding of what is heard." 

" Yideo barbam et pallium : pMlosophum nondum video." 

HERODES ATTICUS. (Aulus Gellius, Noctes Aiticae, IX, 2, 1.) 

" I see the beard and the cloak : the philosopher I do not yet see." 

" Yidete ne dum coelum custoditis, terram amittatis. 5 * 


" Beware lest while you are guarding the sky, you lose the earth." 

" Yillicus ne plus censeat sapere se, guam Dominum*" 

CATO. D& Be Rustica, 7., 3, 

"The farm labourer should not think that he knows more than his 

" Yinoit malos pertinax bonitas." SKIJECA. De Beneficiis, VIL , 31. 
" The wicked are conquered by persistent kindness." 

" Yirtutis ubezrimum alimentmn est Honos." 

" Yalour's most nourishing food is Honour." 

" Yis tu nosse hominem, quails sit ? Perspioe amicos 

PALINGENZUS. Zodiacm VUae, " Gapricornm," 92. 

"If thpu wouldst know of what sort is a man, 
Consider well the men he makes his friends." 

" Yivacius in animo est quod per oculos, quam quod per aures introit." 
PETRARCH. Epistolae de Bebus J?amHia>ri,bu$ t XIIL t 10. 

"That which enters through the eyes lives longer in the mind than that 
which enters by the ears. n 

14 Yiventi mors obrepit, juvenique senectus ; 

Horaque dum quota sit, quaeritur, hora fugit.*' 

JOHN OWEN. Spigrammata, III., 3. 

" Death on the living creeps, age on the youth, 
And while we ask the hour, the hour is fled." 


" Vivere nescit, 
Ut bene vulgus ait, qui nescit dissimulate." 

PALINGENIUS. Zodiacus Vitae, " Cancer," 683 

* c He knows not how to live, 
As says the saw. who knows not how to feign." 

"Yox et praeterea nihil." 

" A voice and nothing more,** 


Aooius, L. : b. B.O. 170 ; 228, 302, 304. 
(Ribleck, Scenicae Romanorum 
Poesis Fragmenta.) 

AFRANIUS, L. : fl. eirc. A.D. 100; 10, 
82, 291 (Ribbeck> Scenicae Ro- 
manorum Poesis Fragmenta.) 

AMBROSE, SAINT: A,D. 340-397; 226. 

ANONYMOUS: 10, 33, 109, 112, 129, 
226, 237, 252, 254, 258, 2/9, 313, 

APULEIUS : fl. 2nd century A.D. ; 4, 16, 
43, 55, 71, 73, 94, 107, 108, 112, 
133, 149, 155, 161, 182, 207, 211, 
217, 245, 272, 273, 291, 294, 295, 
303, 315. 

1652 ; 147. 

AUGUSTINE, &AINT: A,D. 354-430 ; 26, 
41, 226, 277, 318, 323. 

14 ; 4, 240, 259, 297. 

century A.D. ; 18, 29, 71, 93, 103, 
112, 124, 151, 153, 217, 223, 227, 
236, 266, 267, 278, 300, 309, 316. 
(Weber's Corpus Poetarwn.) 

AVIANUS. FLAVIUS : fl. circ. A.D. 400 ; 

1627; 10, 14, 18, 23, 31, 40, 42, 
98, 110, 133, 151. 

BASSUS, SALBIUS ; 1st century A.D. ; 

BEDS, THE VENERABLE : A.D. 673-735 ; 

INUS : fl. A.D. 500 ; 58, 63, 79, 88, 
101, 107, 139, 152, 155, 160, 241, 
325. (DelpJiin Classics, 1830.) 

BONIFACE VIII., POPE : d. A.D. 1303 ; 
230, 233. 


BRUTUS, M. JUMUS: B.C. 85-42; 68, 

BUCHANAN, QEO, : 313, 316. 

CAECILIUS STATIUS: d. B.C. 168 ; 44, 
88, 256, 264. (Ribbeck, ticenicae 
Romanorum Poesis Fragment.) 

CAESAR, CAIUS JULIUS : B. c. 100-44 ; 
25, 29, 38, 55, 69, 73, 84, 115, 134, 
149, 152, 169, 196, 253, 270, 294, 
300, 326. 

CALIGULA, CAIUS : A.D. 12-41 ; 298. 

A.D. 300 ; 25, 41, 198, 244, 284, 
( Weber's Corpus Poetarum.) 

1591 ; 143. 

B.C. 125 ; 35. 

CATO, DIONTSIUS: date unknown; 
32, 96, 122, 130, 142, 146, 151, 
166, 171, 210, 215, 221, 249, 253, 
274, 278, 285, 304, 308. ( Weber's 
Corpus Poeta/rum.) 

B.C. 234-149; 42, 55, 74, 108, 

CATULLUS, VALERIUS : B.C. 87-47 ; 46, 
92, 101, 110, 111, 115, 140, 166, 
176, 184, 191, 232, 235, 255, 269, 
276. ( Weber '5 Corpus Poetarum. ) 

century A.D. ; 92, 101, 172. 

A.D. 67-130; 97. 


Academic, 50, 78, 113, 145, 200, 

208, 281. 
Ad Atticum, 3. 7, 22, 99, 125, 150, 

153, 283, 290, 291. 
Ad JBrutum, 150, 235, 253. 
Ad Div&rsos, 320. 




Ad JFamitiares, 36, 53, 111, 137, 

159, 160, 170, 177, 183, 185, 186, 

196, 214, 233, 254, 257, 281, 


Ad Pontifices, 190, 236, 302. 
Ad Qwintum Fratrem, 67 3 293. 
Ad Quintes, 283. 
Brutus, 45, 61, 126, 202, 248, 295. 
De Amicitia, 8, 36, 58, 86, 130, 138, 

142, 149, 169, 179, 212, 222, 276, 

301, 303. 
De Divinatione, 62, 65, 115, 150, 

158, 168, 233, 236, 248. 
De Finibus, 7, 12, 28, 31, 50, 101, 

116, 131, 148, 150, 151, 159, 192, 

251, 258, 261. 
De Haruspicmn Responds, 1, 155, 


De Lwperio On. Pompeii, 54. 
De Lege Agraria, 171. 
De Legibus, 111, 122, 216, 257, 293. 
e Natum Deorum, 21, 81, 117, 

147, 152, 168, 169, 179, 200, 226, 

281, 297, 298. 
De Offitiis, 14, 22, 26, 32, 37, 42, 62, 

75, 79, 98, 117, 118, 119, 123, 128, 

129, 131, 149, 152, 154, 158, 168, 

176, 181, 182, 186, 193, 194, 196, 

201, 204, 206, 220, 228, 232, 236, 

239, 248, 262, 270, 271, 281, 287, 

298, 300, 304. 
De Oratore, 12, 20, 36, 66, 78, 85, 

117, 132, 155, 159, 160, 199, 211, 

222, 229, 236, 241, 244, 247, 253, 

254, 258, 297. 

De Partitions Oratoria, 28, 159, 
De Philosophic, 302. 
De Provinciis Consulanbus, 171. 
De Republic, 93, 99, 150, 177, 180, 

182, 241, 266, 274, 308, 317. 
De Senectute, 6, 13, 20, 24, 58, 59, 

78, 79, 89, 112, 123 3 147, 152, 156, 

203, 246, 264, 273, 284, 295. 
J&pistola ad Gorwlvwm, Nepotem, 68. 
Fragments, 101, 188. 
In QaWinam, 1, 109, 142, 155, 190, 


In Pisonem, 211, 223, 269, 303, 314. 
In Vatinium, 238. 
In V&rrm-n, 28, 114, 117, 158, 172, 

18^, 187,190, 199,282. 
Orator, 147, 157, 178, 198, 200, 222, 
Paradow, 13, 112, 139, J58, 160, 

171, 197, 214, 292. 
PWippica, 8, 2 , 24, 26, 35, 36, 50, 

57, 58 r 61, 75, 88, 99, 100, 102, 

116, 125, 135, 155, 156, 158, 188, 

189, 193, 201, 215, 231, 235, 268, 
282, 289, 305. 

Pro Archi^ 80, 111, 177, 188, 194, 

Pro Caecina, 127. 

Pro Qaelio, 9, 84, 188. 

Pro Qaio Rdbirio perduellionis reo, 

Pro Gluentio, 65, 133, 258. 

Pro Gornelio Balbo, 275. 

Pro Flacco, 100, 248. 

Pro Liriario, 78, 87, 284. 

Pro Milone, 35, 62, 64, 122, 126, 
159, 167, 240, 253, 273, 302. 

Pro Murena, 26, 159, 185, 198. 

Pro Plmcio, 91, 155, 159, 169, 212, 
223, 244. 

Pro Quintio, 41, 71, 117, 207. 

Pro Rege Deiotaro, 74, 190, 209, 

Pro Roscio Am&rino, 112, 125, 218, 

Pro Roscio Oomoedo, 271. 

Pro Sestio, 36. 

Pro Sulla, 154, 277. 

Pro Tullio, 3, 314. 

Tusculanae Disputatwms, 5, 12, 31, 
39, 50, 56, 79, 86, 89, 91, 126, 
139, 145, 148, 153, 164, 169, 172, 
174, 190, 196, 199, 232, 236, 237, 
281, 289, 292, 295, 296, 306, 311, 

43; 34. 

400 ; 15, 16, 30, 47, 56, 57, 60, 
67, 72 3 79, 82, 105, 106, 109, 112, 
121, 130, 146, 149, 150, 197, 207, 
208, 232, 237, 257, 286, 304, 306, 
316. ( Weber's Gorpus Poetarum. ) 


TUS : early 1st century A.D, : 50, 
253, 317. 

CRASHAW, EIOHAED: fl. A.D. 1634; 

CBASSUS, LZOIKIUS : B.O. 140- 91 ; 222. 

CUBTIUS EuFtrs, QUINTETS: date un- 
certain ; 22, 25, 54, 121, 157, 166, 
180, 204, 220, 240, 247, 252, 256, 
315. (Detyhin Classics, 1830.) 


A. D. 1350; 76. 

1742; 36. 

1553-1617 ; 145. 
DESOABTES, BiM : A.D. 1596-1650 ; 54, 



DICTYS CBEEBNSIS : date unknown ; 

A.D. 52-96 ; 217. 

DONATES, AELIUS : 4th century A.D. ; 

known ; 89, 129. 

DOKSA, JANUS : 320. 


1603 ; 4. 
ENMUS, QUINTUS : B.O. 239-169 ; 10, 


231, 233, 244, 273. (Ribbeck, 

Scenicae Itomanorum Po&sis Fmff- 


1536 ; 14, 34, 61, 54, 70, 103, 146, 

302, 309, 322. 

FALISCUS, GRATIUS : 1st century B.O. j 


1503-1564 ; 70. 
FESTUS : 323, 324. 
FLORUS, ANNAEUS : fl. cire. A,D. 100 ; 

31, 42. 

FRANTCK, SEBASTIAN: A,D. 1409-1542; 


A.D. 70 ; 96. 

GAULTIER, PHILIPPE : 12th century 

A.D. ; 261. 

GEILER: 314,315,317,320. 
GELLIUS, AULUS: fL circ. A. ix 150 ; 

44, 98, 141, 218, 252, 290, 294, 

297, 300. (Delphm Classics, 


GrESNER: 318. 

15834645; 157. 


A.D. 76438 ; 12. 
HENAULT, C. J. F. : A.D. 1685-1770 ; 



cus) : B.C. 65-8. 
Carmen Seculare, 9. 

e Arte Poetica, 5, 11, 20, 24, 27, 28, 
41, 42, 43, 46, 49, 61, 72, 75, 76, 
77, 79, 80, 91, 94, 97, 105, 109, 
120, 122, 128, 132, 140, 141, 144, 
145, 146, 147, 149, 150, 162, 170, 
172, 173, 191, 194, 211, 220, 233, 
235, 239, 246, 252, ^54, 261, 262, 
269, 270, 271, 274, 275, 280, 284, 
288, 296, 297, 299, 301, 305, 307. 

Epistles, 5, 10, 11, 14, 15, 17, 20, 24, 
%?, 28, 41, 42, 47, 51, 56, 60, 68, 
71, 74, 76, 84, 92, 95, 97, 98, 104, 
107, 108, 110, 111, 121, 131, 132, 
134, 139, 140, 142, 145, 148, 151, 
157, 162, 164, 165, 167, 168, 175, 
177, 182, 184, 188, 191, 200, 205, 
206, 208, 209, 210, 217, 218, 219, 
224 228, 230, 234, 235, 237, 238, 

239, 243, 245, 246, 252, 255, 259, 
260, 262, 267, 268, 272, 273, 274, 

275, 276, 277, 278, 279, 288, 293, 
301, 303, 306. 

JBpodes, 16, 21, 29, 122, 187, 249. 

Odes, 3, 7, 8, 13, 18, 19, 21, 30, 32, 
33, 34, 35, 40, 46, 47, 49, 50, 51, 
52, 55, 58, 63, 68, 70, 72, 73, 85, 
89, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98, 107, 108, 119, 
120, 122, 124, 125, 126, 127, 130, 
134, 135, 136, 137, 140, 142, 144, 
145, 149, 150, 154, 156, 158, 162, 
163, 168, 172, 173, 174, 183, 184, 
187, 193, 195, 201, 202, 203, 209, 
210, 212, 213, 214, 215, 218, 219, 
221, 222, 226, 228, 235, 236, 238, 

240, 241, 243, 250, 251, 252, 257, 
259, 260, 265, 267, 273, 276, 277, 
285, 286, 287, 288, 292, 299, 303, 
304, 305, 307. 

Satins, 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, 11, 17, 19, 20, 
21, 29, 33, 38, 42, 43, 49, 52, 55, 56, 
57, 59, 60, 71, 74, 75, 82, 85, 90, 
104, 105, 107, 110, 116, 117, 120, 
124, 127, 128, 135, 137, 144, 146, 
147, 156, 161, 162, 163, 164, 173, 
179, 181, 189, 190, 192, 199, 200, 
203, 204, 205, 210, 212, 215, 216, 
222, 223, 230, 232, 233, 235, 239, 
242, 244, 247, 249, 254, 255, 259, 

276, 279. 285, 286, 29^, 297, 299, 


EXETER): fl. circ, A.D. 1190; 28, 

JEEOME, SAINT : A,D. 345-420 ; 56, 66, 


1784; 183. 


ENNA : 6th century A.D. ; 28. 

JORTIN, DR. JOHN: A.D. 1698-1770; 

483-565 ; 31, 99, 297. 

ALIS) : end of 1st century A.D. ; 2, 
6, 12, 18, 20, 25, 27, 33, 34, 40, 41, 
45, 46, 49, 50, 51, 53, 60, 61, 63, 
64, 67, 68, 70, 71, 72, 74, 77, 84, 
91, 94, 103, 106, 108, 109, 111, 116, 
124, 126, 130, 134, 137, 138, 139, 
141, 142, 147,, 153, 162, 164, 166, 
177, 179, 180, 181, 183, 184, 185, 
190, 193, 198, 200, 206, 213, 214, 
223, 225, 226, 227, 234, 236, 238, 
240, 241, 242, 245, 249, 250, 252, 
253, 254, 255, 257, 258, 260, 264, 
265, 266, 267, 268, 269, 272, 277, 
278, 280, 282, 283, 285, 287, 293, 
306, 307, 309, 318. ( Weber's GOT- 
PUS Poetcvrum.) 

JUVENTIUS: 2nd century B.C.; 203. 
(Ribbeck, Scenfoae Romanorum 
Poesis Fragment.) 

KEMPIS, THOMAS A : A.D. 1379-1471 ; 

36, 40, 88, 143, 152, 153, 189, 191, 

240, 241, 259, 274, 299. 

1817 ; 71. 

LABBRIUS, DEOIMUS : B.C. 107-43 ; 151. 

(Ribbeck, Scenicae Romanorum 

Poesis JPragmenta. ) 
LAOTANTIUS: fl. circ, A.D. 300 ; 48. 
LANGLAND, WILLIAM : circ. A.D. 1330- 

1400 ; 28, 151. (Skeat's Edition. ) 

1707-1777 ; 145. 

LlVT (TlTUS LlVIUS) ; B.C. 59- A.D. 17 I 

69, 72, 77, 80, 87, 102, 105, 110, 
111, 118, 119, 121, 123, 127, 130, 
132, 140, 142, 145, 147, 152, 158, 
160, 176, 178, 180, 186, 191, 197, 
199, 211, 213, 216, 217, 245, 250, 
256, 261, 262, 277, 280, 281, 283, 
298, 300, 304, 312, 316. (Delphin 
Glassies, 1830.) 

855 ; 197. 

39-65 ('0 ; 1, 9, 15, 18, 40, 48, 53, 
60, 62, 66, 68, 83, 102, 116, 122, 
134, 142, 149, 161, 170, 174, 180, 
187, 190, 214, 215, 239, 242, 243, 
249, 257, 260, 265, 270, 275, 277, 
286, 292, 294, 299, 302, 304. 
(Weber* 's Corpus Poetarum.) 

LUOILIUS JUNIOR: date uncertain; 


THEODOSIUS : fl. circ. A.D. 400; 

120, 318, 319, 320, 322, 323, 324, 

MAECENAS, C. CILNIUS: circ. B.C. 70- 

9 ; 150. 

1095-1143 ; 308. 
MANILIUS, M. : date unknown ; 63, 96, 

118, 130, 144, 147, 197, 208, 240, 

248, 312. ( Weber's Corpus Poeta- 


MANSFIELD, LORD : A.D. 1705-1793 ; 

NUOLi): A.D. 1444-1516; 262. 



MARCELLUS, ULPIUS: 2nd century 
A.D. ; 287. 

1593; 323,324. 

A.D. 43-104 ; 11, 15, 22, 25, 28, 33, 
34, 35, 37, 38, 40, 41, 45, 47, 49, 
73, 85, 87, 90, 93, 95, 96, 102, 104, 
115, 119, 120, 137, 143, 148, 163, 
166, 167, 169, 174, 182, 192, 196, 
208, 215, 218, 230, 232, 242, 244, 

249, 251, 254, 259, 262, 263, 264, 
271, 273, 274, 275, 280, 28tf, 289, 
301, 302, 319. (Weber's Corpus 


A.D, 1443-1490 ; 21. 

date unknown ; 35, 48, 149. 
MENAGE, G-ILLES: A.D. 1613-1692; 

266, 299. 

B.C. ; 44. 

NAEVIUS, ON. : d. B.C. 202 ; 119. 
(Ribbeck, Scenicae Romanorum 
Poesis JFragmenta.) 



NEPOS, CORNELIUS : 1st century B.C. : 
22,58, 90, 127, 142,160, 18 >, 188, 
194, 214, 224, 258. 

NERO ; A.D. 37-68 ; 224. 


Amores, 7, 22, 25, 27, 30, 35, 136, 
146, 162, 191, 205, 209, 222 228, 
232, 271, 289, 300. 

De Arte Amandi, 3, 20, 25, 26, 31, 
52, 58, 63, 70, 72, 75, 109, 154, 
175, 178, 192, 203, 204, 210, 211, 
214, 244, 245, 247, 248, 263, 26S, 
275, 276, 295, 321. 

JSpistolae ex Ponto, 16, 34, 37, 39, 
46, 60, 78, 105, 108, 124, 134, 137, 
156, 168. 179, 202, 203. 212, 214, 
241, 246, 252, 256, 259, 260, 267, 
284, 287, 290, 308. 

Fasti, 8, 30, 45, 57, 101, 120, 134, 
176, 193. 

Heroides, 2, 5, 11, 14, 21, 34, 52, 66, 
121, 139, 180, 239, 244, 353, 274, 

Metamorphoses. 11, 15, 25, 26, 38, 
48, 52, 54, 55, 64, 67, 72, 82, 91, 
92, 96, 99, 118, 132, 144, 149, 157, 
160, 167, 172, 174, 204, 206, 219, 
221, 255, 264, 272, 276, 285, 291, 
302, 308. 

Remedies Atwris, 48, 71, 109, 128, 
186, 202, 204, 214, 217, 222, 280, 

Tristw, 3, 15, 33, 36, 46", 60, 83, 99, 
105, 131, 163, 176, 198, 204, 206, 
260, 269, 278, 298, 303, 306, 321. 
( Weber's Corpus Poetarwn.) 
OWEN, JOHN : 320, 325. 

PACUVIUS, M. : B.C. 220-130; 206. 

(Ribbeck, Scenicae Romanorwm, 

Poesis Fragmenta.) 
PALINGENIUS: 309, 310, 311, 312, 313, 

314, 315, 316, 317, 318, 320, 321, 

322, 323, 324, 325, 326. 
PANNONIUS, JANUS : 315, 320. 

A.D. 31 ; 12, 67, 279. 
PEDO ALBINO VANUS : 1st century B.O. ; 


PENTADIUS : date unknown ; 205. 

9, 11,25, 37, 45, 48, 76. 93, 125, 

136, 176, 187, 194, 211/221, 240, 

249, 254, 291, 294, 300, 301, 304, 
306. ( Weber's Corpus Poetarum.) 

1374 ; 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 317, 
318, 319, 322, 323, 324, 325. 

PETBONIUS AEBITER : d. A.D. 66 ; 13, 
34, 37, 46, 70, 110, 124, 129, 166, 
224, 234, 236, 242, 250, 309, 310, 
311, 312, 314, 316, 317, 318, 319, 
320, 321, 323, 324 

PHAEDKUS : 1st century, A.D. ; 3, 7, 
10, 14, 31, 32, 39, 50, 53, 57, 78, 
80, 86, 88, 91, 92, 102, 106, 121, 
166, 173, 176, 185, 200, 203, 209, 
210, 213, 214, 216, 230, 232, 234, 
235, 253, 270, 276, 278, 279, 290, 
301, 308. 


PLAUTUS, T. MAOCIUS: B.C. 254-184. 
Amphitryon, 10, 100, 106, 113, 114, 

135, 168, 213, 289, 303, 304. 
Asinaria, 11, 13, 15, 41, 46, 56, 71, 
75, 82, 125, 151, 172, 179, 209, 
263, 307. 

Aulularm, 10, 14, 19, 66, 101, 119, 
134, 143, 164, 175, 211, 219, 222, 
230, 234, 237, 241, 289. 
Bacchides, 5, 12, 134, 141, 172, 190, 

202, 206, 218, 228, 267, 296. 
Captivi, 36, 45, 55, 59, 70, 89, 102, 
104, 108, 122, 135, 139, 180, 202, 

205, 215, 230, 232, 244, 296. 
Qasina, 3, 53, 195, 229, 233, 290, 


Oisteilaria, 7, 10, 157, 210. 
Curculio, 24, 78, 129, 135, 140, 181, 

230, 263, 270. 
flpidicus, 9, 162, 212, 294. 
Fragments, 128, 181. 

Miles aioriosm, 22, 65, 85, 87, 100, 
114, 153, 164, 175, 178, 214, 230, 

231, 269. 

MenaecJmi, 14, 29, 102, 180, 265, 

Mercator, 6, 27, 45, 68, 115, 143, 174, 

184, 187, 229, 263, 291, 298. 
Mostellaria, 107, 160, 221, 230, 

Persa, 14, 45, 98, 167, 175, 205, 225, 

228 259 267 
Po&mlm^ 93, 125, 128, 129, 138, 

141, 192, 268, 274, 281, 302. 
Pseudolus, 24, 27, 88, 101, 125, 165, 

206, 227. 

Rudens, 13, 24, 98, 137, 182, 185. 
Stichus, 39, 54, 65, 115, 164, 212, 
220, 226, 251, 253, 261, 278. 



Trwmwws, 15, 22, 40, 42, 57, 90, 

113, 137, 144, 155, 156, 165, 167, 

175, 178, 182, 185, 194, 246, 258, 

265, 281, 284, 289, 

Truculentus, 3, 85, 86, 100, 171, 195, 

279, 290. 

(Ddphin Classics^ Valpy's 

SEOUKDUS) ; A.D, 23-79 ; 2, 4, 8, 
17, 23, 43, 50, 59, 60, 88, 90, 129, 
135, 146, 165, 167, 186, 199, 208, 
216, 238, 262, 276, 300, 307, 310, 
319, 321. 

4, 49, 54, 58, 59, 67, 78, 87, 97, 
101, 133, 135, 141, 148, 148, 154, 
155, 157, 161, 182, 183, 189, 192, 
194, 200, 201, 205, 212, 219, 224, 
225, 244, 253, 261, 266, 274, 296, 
298, 305, 


19. (Ribbeck, Scenicae 
orwn Poesis Fragmenta.) 


15 ; 9, 16, 17, 44 56, 68, 74, 81, 
86, 93, 123, 126, 130, 148, 150, 167, 
174, 179, 191, 195, 197, 227, 246, 
256, 260, 263, 289, 292, 295, 301, 
307, 310. ( Weber's Corpus Poeta- 
rum. } 

118; 4,15,41,44,56,74,95,119, 
123, 124, 125, 128, 138, 146, 154, 
155, 158, 161, 165, 175, 186, 192, 
207, 211, 217, 233, 291, 300, 311, 

RABELAIS, FRANCOIS : A.D. 14834553 ; 

KABIHOJS, C. : 1st century AJ), ; 31, 



A.D. 417; 177,245,324. 

B.C. 86-34 ; 24, 30, 33, 49, 56, 57, 
90, 92, 97, 101, 111, 120, 127, 136, 
154, 169, 193, 195, 197, 206, 213, 
218, 221, 240, 252, 58, 263, 291, 
293, (J)elphin Classics, 1830. ) 

SANNAFAKIUS : 313, 324. 

SANNAZARO. JAOOPO : A.D. 1458-1530 ; 

A.D. 234-183 ; 167, 324. 

61 ; 66, 106, 160. 

SERENUS, SAMONIOUS: 3rd century 
A.D. ; 132, 179, 

SHENSTONE, WM. : A.D. 1714-1763 ; 83. 

SiDONitrs APOLLINABIS : A.D. 431-482 ; 
110, 297. 

SIGISMUND I. : 310. 

SILIUS ITALIOUS : A.D. 25-99 ; 6, 7, 41, 
66, 109, 135, 185, 207, 208, 277. 
(Weber's Corpus Poetarum.) 

SIRMOND,PERE: A,D, 1613-1692 ; 266. 

SPARTIANUS, AELIUS : date uncertain ; 

SPINOZA, BENEDICT: A.D. 1632-1677; 
76, 262. 

STATIUS. P. PAPINITJS: 1st century 
A.D. ; 40, 62, 149, 173, 187, 193, 
229, 238, 271, 282. ( Weber's Cor- 
pus Poetarwm.) 

LUS) : B.O. 86-34 ; 4, 10, 20, 23, 
25, 99, 191, 224, 259, 293, 298, 

SULPICIUS BUFUS S. : B.C. 106-43 ; 
156, 177, 183. 

SYRUS, P. PUBLILIUS : fl. B.C. 45 ; 1, 
4, 8, 10, 19, 23, 24, 26, 28, 29, 36, 
42, 43, 46, 47, 59, bl, 70, 72, 73, 
76, 82, 88, 89, 93, 98, 103, 116, 122, 
128, 129, 138, 142, 165, 170, 190, 
204, 232, 246, 253, 261, 278, 279, 
282, 286, 299. (Ribbeck, Scenicae 
Romanwum Poesis Fragmenta,} 

TACITUS, C, CORNELIUS : b. circ, A.D, 

Affricola, 1, 5, 18, 74, 81, 106, 133, 
135, 192, 211, 214, 247, 288, 289, 

Annals, 2, 3, 5, 23, 32, 33, 36, 37, 
38, 43, 49, 55, 66, 78, 81, 106, 119, 
129, 136, 152, 156, 158, 161, 165, 
198, 203, 209, 212, 213, 215, 216, 
219, 226, 233, 252, 256, 260, 264, 
274, 275, 279, 281, 286, 294, 296, 
300, 302. 

JDe Qratoribus, 34, 100, 101, 123, 132, 
237, 305. 

Qermanw, 69, 153, 214, 299. 

History, 3, 6, 13, 63, 72, 93, 97, 103, 
104, 109, 111, 112, 127, 150, 153, 



160, 183, 196, 201, 207, 249, 251, 
259, 261, 266, 281, 283, 302, 305. 
(Delphin Classics, 1830.) 


1613 ; 60, 225. 
TAYLOR, JEREMY: A.D. 1613-1667: 

TEISSIER, ANTOINE : A.D. 1632-1715 ; 



Adelphi, 4, 29, 53, 54, 57, 86, 87, 88, 

107, 113, 114, 164, 185, 195, 207, 

221, 231, 246, 250, 281, 295, 296, 

Andria, 10, 40, 43, 65, 66, 67, 84. 

86, 87, 92, 96, 103, 112, 127, 157, 

161, 191, 196, 219, 220, 247, 295. 
Mwuchus, 5, 59, 88, 98, 113, 119, 

125, 156, 178, 183, 184 196, 198, 

223, 274, 281, 302. 
Heaut&titimorwwnos. 14, 19, 43. 47, 

89, 103, 113, 117, 130, 144, 156, 
161, 170, 177, 178, 180, 204, 209, 

224, 238, 299. 

Hecym, 6, 27, 113, 140, 170, 177, 

Phormio, 3, 5, 6, 19, 29, 36, 45, 54, 

72, 114, 138, 140, 159, 175, 178, 

195, 224, 225, 244, 247, 254, 263, 


(Delphin Classics, 1830.) 

A.D. ; 78. 

century A.D. ; 28, 74, 213, 230, 

TIBALDEO, ANTONIO : A.D. 1463-1537 ; 


43, 99, 191. 
TIBULLUS, ALBIUS : B.C. 54-18 ; 8, 22. 

23, 82, 95, 114, 163, 210, 217, 246. 

(Weber's Gorpm JPoetarum.) 

81 ; 10, 173. 

52-117 ; 274. 

1781 ; 56. 

TURPILIUS, SEXTOS : d. B.C. 101 ; 219. 

(Riftbeck, Scenicae Romanorum 

Poesis Fragmented.} 

220 ; 122, 180. 

VALERIUS FLACCUS, C. : d. circ. A.D. 
88 ; 43, 133, 251. 

VALERIUS MAXIMUS : 1st century A.D. ; 
220, 291, 309. 311, 312, 314, 316, 
317, 319, 320, 321, 322, 323, 325. 

VARRO, M. TERENTIUS : B.C. 116-28 : 

century A.D. ; 185, 314. 

SIANUS) : A.D. 9-79 ; 97. 



Aeneid, 2, 3, 7, 8, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 
18, 21, 25, 26, 30, 32, 35, 38, 42, 
43, 44, 45, 47, 48, 50, 51, 53, 63, 
64, 65, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 74, 75, 
76, 77, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 89, 90, 
92, 94, 95, 98, 103, 104, 107, 116, 
124, 125, 127, 129, 132, 133, 138, 
139, 144, 148, 156, 164, 166, 170, 
171, 174, 189, 190, 191, 201, 202, 
203, 206, 207, 208, 215, 217, 218, 
219, 220, 221, 223, 224, 227, 237, 
242, 243, 247, 257, 261. 262, 266, 
267, 272, 273, 275, 276, 277, 279, 
280, 282, 283, 2 5, 286, 287, 288, 
292, 293,, 294, 299, 300, 304, 306, 

Eclogues, 11, 14, 17, 44, 119, 172, 
184, 196, 198, 204. 206. 229, 251, 
28?, 287. 

Fragments, 89, 120. 
Georgics, 5, 9, 12, 13, 18, 20, 44, 64, 
69, 70, 75, 76, 83, 89, 91, 103, 108, 
110, 116, 119, 120, 131, 148, 188, 
193, 201, 204 206, 217, 251, 255, 
257, 260, 271, 272, 284, 285, 286, 

VULGATE, THE: 53 125,166,298 299, 
307, 314, 325. 



AB lino disce onmes, 3. 
ABNOBMIS sapiens, 223. 
ABSENTES, 1, 2, 263, 301. 
ABSENTIA mentes perturbant, 196. 
ABSOLVITUB, Sejudicenemonoeens 


ACCIPITER, 3, 173. 
ACOIPITEBM, Nolit habere qui come- 

dat gallinam, 317. 
ACCIPITBEM odimus, 192. 
AGGUSABI, Non tutius quam. absolvi, 



AOBEVO, Ex magno tollere 279. 
AOEBVO, Fortunae e medio ductus 


AOETUM, 100. 

ACHERONTA movebo, 71. 
ACHERONTIS strepitus, 69. 

undae, 81. 
Aomvi, Pleetuntur 234. 
AOONITA, 179. 

ACTIOITE, In virtutis laus, 304. 
ACTIOIOIS hnmanas intelligere, 262. 
AOTOB, Quilibet est hominum 322. 
AOONITA, 179. 
Aotr tetigisti, 285. 
AOUM quaerere, 265. 

libidinosa, 123. 
ADTBBSA patiarls an exspectes par- 

vulum differt, 205. 
ADYEESABIO, Sine virtus, 130. 

AEGBI, 7, 160, 172. 

somnia, 299. 
AEGBITUDINEM dies adimere, 19. 
AEGEITUDO, 164, 291. 
AEGBOTIS recta consilia dare, 65. 
AENEAE donms, 83. 
AENEAS, 32. 

AEONIDUM aptus bibendi fontibus, 91. 
ABBA, 7. 

AEBE perennius^ 63. 
AEBUGO, 79. 

AEBUMNAB condimentum, 13. 
AES triplex, 95. 

AETAS, 8, 24, 115, 118, 165, 196, 295, 

haec moribus apta meis, 321. 

non eadem, 168. 

sapientiae condimentum, 258. 

succedit aetati, 158. 

urbes constituit, liora dissolvit. 


volvenda, 273. 
AETATE, Iri hominum, 100. 
AETHEBB in alto pauperiem perferre. 


AEVTJM breve, 52. 
AFFLATUS divinus, 152. 
AFEIOA, Semper aliquid novi ex 262, 
AGAMEMNONA, Yixere fortes ante 


AGBLLUM denormat angulns ille, 190. 
AGEE sine cultura, 295. 
AGNUM lupo eripere, 125, 
AGBIOOLA, 188, 251, 




AGRIS alienis seges fertilior, 70. 
ALAS pedibus timor addidit, 207. 
ALANDAM, Nolit habere acoipitrem, 

qui capit 317. 

ALCEOAE, Quaeris parem ? 223. 
ALcnrotrs, 241. 
ALEA, 115, 228. 

ALEAE, Periculosae plenum opus 209. 
ALIENA, 17, 113, 181. 
ALEEOT appetens, smi profusus, 33. 
ALIENO malo fugienda aspicere, 24. 
ALIENUM appetit, 10. 
,, fundum arat, 75. 
, , Human! nihil a me puto, 89 . 
ALHS, De loquor, 54. 
ALIQUANDO et insanire jucundum est, 

AUQTJID mail esse propter vicinum 

malum, 184, 
fiet, 115. 

ALIUM, Qui facit per- 230. 
ALMUM quae rapit hora diem, 96. 
ALOES plus quam mellis habet, 214. 
ALTER, Nascitur in digne per quern 

non naseitur 316. 
AMANS egens, 228, 
AMANTEM, Quis fallere possit 17. 
AMAKTBS, 10, 178. 
AMANTI arnica anima, 12. 
parcit rnilla, 181. 
AMANTIS ingenium, 231. 
AMAOTUM perjuna, 174, 210. 
AMATOE novus, 307. 
AMBAGES, 124, 282. 

AMBIS, Quo magia 319. 
AMBITIO, 218. 

causa virtutum, 123. 

AMENTIOM liaud amantium, 103. 
AMIGA, 12, 307. 
AMIOI bis tanto sunt, 100. 
causa peccare, 179. 
instrumentum boni imperil, 


nomen. vulgare, 308. 
pereant dum una inimici inter- 

cidant, 209. 
potentis cultura, 51. 
praesidia regni, 169. 
AMIOITIA, 10, 58, 92, 109, 143, 214, 
288, 308, 312. 
propinquitati praestat, 86. 
sine virtnte, 303, 

AMIOITIAB venenum veritas, 138. 

vincula, 155. 
AMIOITIAS tibi jungere pares, 306. 
AMIOO bene facere, 22. 
nihil praestare, 141. 
Omnia cum- delibera, 288. 
operam dare, 174. 
AMIOOBUM omnia communia, 29, 
AMIOOS res invenit, 253. 
AMIOUM, Absentem qni rodit 1. 
castigare, 144. 
reperire difficile, 165. 
AMIOUS, 10, 85, 90, 119, 162, 204, 212, 

229, 261, 281, 290. 
certus, 206. 
est alter ego, 235. 
in re dabia, 162. 
verus exemplar sui, 301. 
AMNEM quaerere comitem, 303. 
AMOR, 5, 7, 10, 11, 31, 33, 34, 66, 68, 
73, 98, 109, 126, 137, 146, 
150, 157, 160, 165, 178, 179, 
191, 192, 207, 227, 229, 239, 
253, 263, 282, 290, 295, 301, 
305, 318, 323, 324. 
AMOB, auri, 294. 

clandestinus, 129. 
et majestas, 167. 
et pauperteSj 60. 
lionestissimus, 291. 
ingenii, 309. 
Major lex sibi, 241. 
malus, 189. 

militia species est, 316. 
morbi non amat artificem, 


novus, 52. 

rnillis medicabilis herbis, 55. 
nummi, 20. 
Omnia vincit 198. 
omnibus idem, 193. 
Passip non Deus est 320. 
post inimicitias clarior, 28. 
turpis, 289. 
ut balista, 113. 
Venit magno foenore tardus 


verus et fictus, 170, 
AMOEIS integratio, 10. 
molestiae, 156. 
AMOEE, Nemo in videt, 260. 

Tot stint in dolores, 248. 
AMPHOEA, 11, 3B. 
AFGUIS in herba, 119. 
AsrauLirs, 190. 
ANIMA, 7, 12. 
ANIMAB dimidium, 145 f 



in terras curvae, 187, 
ANIMALIA quae sint salutarl ipsis 

nosce, 321. 
ANIMI corpus appendix, 302. 

, ? imago sermo, 96. 

immortalitas, 246. 

leves, 204. 
ANIMIS interdum relaxantur homines, 


ANIMO bono uti, 102. 
ANIMOQUB supersunt jam prope post 

animam, 110. 

ANIMOS teneros aliena opprobria de- 
terrent -vitiis, 20, 

teneros componere, 65. 

ANIMTJM rege, qui, nisi paret, imperat, 

remissio frangit, 253. 

superponere injunis,122. 
ANIMUS, 12, 13, 72, 73, 91, 115, 127, 
196, 309. 

aequus, 7, 13, 49, 279. 

bonus, 24. 

coelestis, 58. 

hominis conscius, 160. 

j, perterritus, 127. 

sine doctrina, 295. 
AmaJJUM munus, 216. 
ANM labuntur, 55. 

)t praeteriti, 189. 

singnla praedantur, 274 

venientes, 140. 
ANOTS plenus et lionoribus, 212. 
AKiifUM posse vivere, 152. 
Aiwus, 115. 

,. est duni comuntur mulieres, 

Nunc fprmosi^simus^ 184. 

producit segetes, 309. 

sua per vestigia voMtur, 251. 


APBUDIS, 186. 

APES, 15, 71, 79. 

APPARATUS, Persicos odi, puer 210. 

APPETITIONEM ex natura habemus ut 

conservemus nosmet ipsos, 


APTISSIMA dabunt di, 266. 
AQUA, 9, 14. 

fluminea crimirta tolli, 8. 
AQUAB potoribua quae scribuntur 

carmina, 218. 

AQUAM frigidam subfundunt, 202. 
ABATOK, 205. 
AEBITKE bibendi, 228. 

ARBITER elegantiae, 55. 

ARBITRIO suo fortunam temperet, 242. 

ARBORES serit, quae alteri saeclo 

prosint, 264. 
AROA, 13, 200, 215, 227. 
AROHITBCTUS, 85, 323. 
ARCUM, Neque semper tendit 

Apollo, 156. 

AROUS, 14, 149, 202, 253. 
ARDEIIONUM quaedam natio, 57. 
ARENA, 22. 
ARBNAE, 9, 265. 
ARENARUM cultor, 236. 
ARGENTUM, 15, 137, 175, 183. 
ARGUMENTUM pessimi turba est, 174. 
ARISTIPPI praecepta, 98. 
ARKA, 15, 31. 

,, Cedant togae, 26. 

Inter silent leges, 273. 

,, sine consilio, 204. 
ARMIS, Oninia priusquara 198, 
ARS, 9, 15, 16, 155, 178, 293. 

,, fortuna et natura, 101. 

bumana aedificavit urbes, 49. 

imitatio naturae, 199. 
ARS longa, vita brevis, 104. 

,, medecina temporis, 285. 
ARTA decet samim cpmitem toga, 132. 
ARTE fortunam corrigere, 114. 

Necis artifices perire sua, 


ARTEM fecit experientia, 208. 
ARTES, 105, 200. 

,, commune vmcnlum habent, 

,, Honos alit 89. 

, , omnes paupertas perdocet, 220. 
ARTIBUS honestis nullus locus, 225. 
ARTIPEX, 16, 224. 

ABUNDINE, Equitare in longa, 7. 
ARTA, 16. 
ASELLUS auro onustus, 99. 

et bos, 101. 

ASPEBITAS, 16, 140. 


ASTRA, Ad via, 196. 

ASTRABA, 206. 

ATRIITM imaginibus plenum, 170. 



AUCTOBIS lux, 168, 

AUCTOBITAS, 13, 17, 99, 146, 169, 

AUDAOIA, 99, 246. 

,, pro muro habetur, 263. 
AUDENTES fortuna juvat, 72. 
AUDI alterain pattern, 233. 
AUDITA loqui, 275. 

,, velooius quam leeta prae- 

terennt, 18, 
AUDITOR, 120, 262. 
"AuDm," 91. 
AUEA popularis, 215, 303. 
AUBAE particula divinae, 239. 
AUEAS, Tenuesque recessit in 285. 
AUBEA dicta, 71. 
AUKBM, Demissa per 262. 
AUBES, 2, 18. 

patulae, 208. 

j, quod per iatroit, 325. 
AUBI amor, 294. 

montes, 138. 

sacra fames, 237. 
AUBIOULABUM nimis avidus, 91, 
AUBO ingenium malle, 24. 
AUBUM, 11, 17, 19, 170, 237. 

,, ferro nocentius, 54. 

ignis probat, 93. 
AuxmtA, 20. 

AUXILIUM malis ferre, 230. 
AVARITIA. 20, 98, 218, 226. 
AVABUS, 49, 235, 282, 286. 

Semper eget, 273. 
AVEDITAS dives, 301. 
Avis, 222. 

Eara 249. 
AVOBXJM baud indignus, 294. 
Avus, 205. 

BACCHO quis vina dat ? 241, 

BACCHUS, 13, 243, 274. 

BATISTA, 113. 

BABBAM, Video 325. 

BAVIUS, 229. 

BBATI possidentes, 355. (Sub wee 


BEATUM, Ab omni parte 158. 
BEATUS, 21, 173. 

, , ante obitum nemo dici, 291. 
BELLE negare, 204. 
BELLI, Pecnniam nervos 156. 

timor, 207. 

BELLO, Ssepe pax periculosior fuit, 


BELLUM, 21, 22, 51, 73, 84, 106, 151. 

civile, 135, 292. 
pacis causa, 258, 268. 
pax rursum, 98. 
pro fide ant pro salute, 182. 
sumi facile, 193. 
BELUA, 22, 146, 222. 
BENE est cui Bens obtulit quod satis 

est, 140. 

BEKEPAOEBE malo periculam, 129. 
BBNEFICH, Dandi et accipiendi 311. 
,, imniemorem omnes oderunt. 


,, locus, 291. 
BEMIPIOIUM, 23, 99, 171, 182, 204, 229, 

236, 244, 283, 294. 
,, reddere, 98. 

BENEVOLENMA, 86, 129, 160, 183. 
BIBEHDI cansae quinque, 266. 
BIPES, 88. 

BLANDITIAE, 66, 78. 
BoifA segnius quam mala sentiunt 

homines, 262. 
BOOT ran, 250. 

,, regibus suspeetiores, 252. 
veri cupiditas, 58. 
Boms uti, 204. 
BOOTTAS, 204, 325. 
BONUM, 111, 181. 

nihil nisi quod fructuosum, 


,, sine socio, 182. 
Bomrs esse quam videri, 57. 

esto si non potes esse peri- 

tus, 313. 

Bos et asellus, 101. 
BEEVIS est occasio lucri, 208. 

esto, 239. 
BBEVITAS, 57, 153. 
BBUTUS, 11. 


CAOOETHES scribendi, 285. 


CAEDES, 16. 

CAESAB, 75. 

Ant ant nihil, 19. 4 

,, non snpra grammaticos, 310. 

CAESABE, Spes in 61, 


CALAMITATIS nospitinm, 90. 

CALOAB, 166. 




GAUGES, 68. 


CAMPI steriles, 102. 

CAMPUS patuit ingeniis, 105. 


CAETEM, Cave 310. 

CAMS, 217. 

CAETTABIT vacuus coram latrone viator 


CANTIO riova pro vino vetere, 251. 

CAPAX imperii nisi imperasset, 127. 
CAPILLUS umbram habet, 61. 
CAPITE, A morbus gravissimus 

diffunditur, 298. 

CAPITUM, Belua multorum es 22. 
CAPTIVIS bellum gerere, 22. 
GAPUT morbi, 103. 
CARBONE an creta notandi, 93, 247. 
CARCERE uno Roma contenta, 68. 
CARINA bene lineata, 85. 
CARITATIS vincla, 135. 
CARMETA, 25, 74, 145, 147, 218, 301. 

levant curas, 25. 

mala, 255. 
CARPE diem, 52. 
CARPITE florem, 178. 
CASTELLA expugnari, 99. 
CASTRJS forum cedat, 26, 
CASUS. Conditionem adsignat, 323. 
CATENIS se reddere. 222. 
CATO, 83, 285, 303, 
CATULO subblanditur novus amator, 

CAUSA, 26, 128, 167. 

facilis, 99. 

,. sua loqui, 145. 

Teterrima belli 285. 

Victrix dels plaotdt, 303. 
CAUSAE dolendi, 119. 
CATJSARUM series, 1. 
CEOIDERUSTT ut altins surgerent, 140. 
CEDENDO victor abibis, 26. 
CELERITAS in desiderio mora t 61. 
CELERIUS occidere festinatam maturi- 

tatem, 192. 
CENSOR, 17. 
CENSUS, 101, 218. 
CERDO, 254. 
CERERIS sacrum, 58. 
CERES, 2, 16, 274. 

CERTAMEN, 28, 66, 81. 
CERTUM nihil ease, 276. 
CEARTAE, Periturae parcere 278. 

Spcraticae, 261. 

victurae, 215. 

CHORDA qui semper oberrat eadem, 28. 
CIOATRIX, 102, 284. 
CIOER.O, 255. 

CESTARAE, Sub regno 174. 
CINERI gloria sera venit, 215. 
CIRCENSIBUS caruisse, 94. 


CITO factum gratum, 266. 

pede labitur aetas, 75. 
CIVEM jugulare, 117. 
CIVBS, 79. 

, , expendendos non numerandos, 


CIVILIS vulnera dextrae, 9. 
Cms, 28, 147. 
CIVITAS, 99, 134, 222, 293. 

ClVITATES, 123. 

CIVITATIS mens in legibus, 133. 
CIVITATUM conditrix paupertas, 207. 
CLADES, 85. 

CLAMANTIS, Yox in deserto, 307. 
CLAVOS figit adamanttaos dira neces- 

sitas, 267. 
CLEMENTIA, 250, 252. 

regent! decorum, 62. 
CUENS, 29. 
COELUM, 29, 77, 238. 

,, JDum custoditis, 325. 

non animum mutant, 71. 
COELI commercia, 58. 

scrutantur plagas, 244. 
COGITARE, Yivere est 306. 
COQITATIONEM a consuetudine abdu- 

cere, 126. 
COGHTATIONES liberae, 122. 

posteriores, 215. 
COGITATIONIS poena, 122. 
COGITO ergo sum, 54. 
COLLAPSIS manum porrigere, 106. 
COLLEGIUM, Tres faciunt 287. 
COLLIS, Apertos Bacchus ainat 13. 
COLLYRIO, Eodem omnium oculos 

vult ctuare, 56. 

COLUBRA vestem non parit, 310. 
COLUMBAS accipitri credere, 8. 
COMES, 29. 
COMMBNTA opinionis delet dies, 200. 
COMMISSUMQUE teges, 14. 



COMMODA, 140. 

ex ineommodis alterius, 87, 

publica, 150. 
COMMUNIO sanguims, 125. 


COMPOS animi, 306. 
CONCOBDIA, 30, 180. 

CONDIMENTUM, 13, 258. 

CONFITENTEM reum liabes, 78. 
CONJUGffi invita, 161 


CONJUX, 275. 

CONSCDSNTIA, 126, 133, 141, 201. 

CONSCIUS ipse sibi, 146. 
CONSENSIO gentium lex naturae 196. 

CONSENTIBE, Qui tacet videtur, 233. 
CONSILI, Vis expers, 301 

fortissima tutissima, 102. 

honesta, 59. 
CONSILIATOB maleficus, 32, 
CONSILIO, Arma sine 204. 
CONSILIUM, 30, 31, 101, 121, 140, 183, 
223, 270. 

malum, 129. 

publicum, 183. 

stultum, 278. 

unde conditium abfuerit, 316. 

velox, 299, 
CONSTANTLY, 158, 214. 
CONSTANTIAE minus in rubore {juam 

in culpa, 256. 
CONSTAKB sibi, 131. 


GONSUETCTDINE, Ex in naturam, 136. 

CONSUETUDO, 31, 151, 171. 

, 3 bonarura rerum, 23. 

peccandi, 114, 187. 

valentis, 132. 

,, verborum domina, 141. 
CONSUL, 31, 32. 

, , Fies de rnetore - 267. 
CONSULE Pianco, 168. 
CONSULTO, Prius quam inoipias 218. 
CONSUMITUB annulus usu, 78. 

divitiarum, 25. 

CONTEMTOB Opum, 201 

CONTENTUM suis rebus esse, 112. 
CONTENTUB minimo, 219. 

parvo metuensque futuri, 297. 
CONTUMELIA, 3, 9, 195, 213, 298. 


CONVIVA satur, 104. 
COPIA, Laus in 155. 

rerum verborum copiam 

gignit, 253. 
COPIAS numerate, 240. 
COPULA irrupta, 68. 
COBDA, Curis acuens mortalia 206. 

molHssima, 138. 
COBINTHUM, Adire 167. 


COBNUA, 264. 

COBPOBA, In velle reyerti, 80. 

lente augescunt, eito exstin- 

guuntur, 295. 
COBPOBE, Ingenium inculto sub 

COBPOBI quod noceat uri, 99. 

servire, 153. 
COBPOBIS natura, 132. 
COBPOBUM vmcula, 93. 
COBPUS, 33, 76, 77, 172. 

animi appendix, 302. 

Extra qui irascitur, 88. 

sine pectore, 175. 
COBBIGEBE, 122, 256. 
GOBBUMPES arcum, 14. 
COBTICIBUS, Scribitur Cynthia 307. 
COBVUS, 33. 
CBAS, 238, 241. 

tibi, 311 

CBASO?INUM sibi polliceri, 158. 

CBEATI, Non temere mns, 169. 
CBEDBBE, 209. 
CBEDIT qui cito S19. 
CBEDO quia impossibile, 28. 
CBEDUNT, Homines quod vplunt 69. 
CBEprDAM, Ne supra judicaret, 146. 
CBESOIT amor nummi, 20. 
CBETA an carbone notandi, 93, 247. 
CRIBBO, 311 
CBIMEN non prodere vultu, 82. 

. , paucarum in omnes diffundere, 

CBIMINA auscultare, 88. 

eadem diverse fato, 141. 

fluminea tplli aqna, 8. 
CBIMINE ab uno disce omnes, 5. 
CBUMENA, 239. 
CBUOB, 222. 
Cm prodest scabs, 35. 
CULINA, 25. 
CULPA, 35, 105, 214, 305. 



CULPA, Nemo sine 270. 
GULPAE, Dedecorant bene nata 50. 
CTJLPAM in se admittere, 231. 
OULTOB arenarum, 236. 
CULTUBA, 295. 

,, potentis amici, 51. 
CULTUS animi, 12. 

reeti, 50. 

,, Segetes non producit 309. 
CULULHS, Multfc urgere 252. 
CUM grano sails, 4. 
CUNQTA fluunt, 160. 
CuffCTATiG, 183, 299. 
CUPIDIMS arcus, 202. 

clavus, 71. 

CUPJDINUM, Mater saeva 130. 
CUPIDITAS, 38, 151. 
CUHDITATI tarda celeritas, 59. 
Cupmo, 38, 136, 168, 187, 207. 

,, potentiae, 302. 
CUBA, 34, 38, 39, 80, 168, 259. 

peeuli, 79. 

, , Post equitem sedet atra 286. 

,, semota metuque, 189. 
CUBAE, 168. 

CUBAS, Levant et carmina 25. 
CUKSUS, 39. 
GUBTAE nescio quid semper abest rei, 


CUSTODES, Quis custodiet ipsos 240. 
CusfODlA glpriae, 82. 

pretio victa, 217. 
GUSTOS multorum, 231. 
GUTEM, Ad vivam tondere, 3. 
GYGNUS, 39, 315. 

BABIT deus his quoque finem, 190. 

BAMKANT quod non intelligent, 138. 

DAMISTABE quod nescis temeritas, 284. 


DAMMIM, 3, 40. 

DANAI, 32. 

DATUS an heros, 109. 

DBA incessu pativit 325, 

DEBITUM naturae, 188. 

DEOET, Quod non quod licet, 92. 

DEOIES repetita placebit, 80, 

DEOOB, 94. 

BEOUS post cineres, 244. 


BEFENSOBIBTJS, Non istis, 174. 

BEI exemplum homo, 63. 

., memores landi atque nefandi, 

BEI sedes, 60. 


BELICTA fat- ri, 30. 

BELIBANT reges, plectuntnr Achivi, 

BEMENTIA, 1, 183. 
BEMOCBITUS rideret, 277. 
BENTES, 179. 

BEO, Quicquid placuit, 212. 
BEOBUM atque hominum civitas, 293. 
3J consilium, 230. 
BEOS facere, 230. 

,, fortioribus adesse, 72. 
,, Homines ad accedunt, 87. 
BEBISOB, 232. 
BESIDEBIUM, 240, 269. 
BESINAT in piscem mulier formosa 

superne, 91. 

BETEBIOBA sequor, 302. 
BEUM, Gonfugitis ad 297. 

fallax natura 319. 
BEUS, 42, 43, 44, 45, 47, 221, 266. 

audit et yidet, 59. 

ex machina, 833. 

Homo homini 88. 

in homine, 96. 

in nobis, 57, 58. 

Naturae potentia - 208. 
Bi quod volunt, 310. 

BlABOLUS, 66. 
BlADEMA, 141. 

BICEBE de dicendo, 236. 
BIOTA docta, 11, 45, 119. 
BIOTEM, 45, 119. 

, , Quicquid bene est meum est , 


BIDUOIT scopnlos, 200. 
BIEM, Summum nee metuas nee 

optes, 280. 
BIES, 46, 116. 

felices, 110. 

longissimus cito conditur, 225. 

omnis habet sua dona 319. 

optima prima fugit, 201. 

Truditur die, 287. 

ultima exspectanda, 291. 

ultimus, 292, 
BIFFIOILE quod invitus facis, 180, 



BIFFICILIS, facilis. jucundus, acerbus, 


BIGITO, Monstrari 221, 287. 
BIGOTTAS, 234, 290. 

,, ex domo, 201. 
BIGNUS vindice nodus, 147. 
Bns gratias agere, 179. 
BILIGENTES nimium, 167. 

,3 facti coepisse, 103. 

mail, 24. 

BISCE, puer, virtutem ex me, 304. 
BISOENDUM quamdiu vivas, 283. 
DISCIPLINA, 47, 309. 
BISCIPLINAM virtutis philosophia con- 

tinet, 211. 

BISCORDIA, 30, 48, 103, 155, 310. 
BISCORDIAE civiles, 160. 
BISCRIMINA rerum, 208. 
BISOUNT, Bum docent 87. 
BISERTOS peotus facit, 207. 
DISJECTI membra poetae, 110. 
BISSENSIO civilis, 99. 
BISTIOHA longa, 174. 
Bras mania regna, 92. 


BIUTURNUM niml inter mortales- 317. 
BTVERSA, Laudet- sequentes, 230. 
BIVBS, 49. 

area veram laudem. intercipit, 

,, blande appellat pauper em, 

,, Kepente nemo factus est 
bonus, 253. 

,, tibi, pauper amicia, 60. 
BITOIAE, 25, 49, 97, 105, 112, 149, 
204, 260, 

,, meae sunt, 97. 

,, miseriarum mutatio, 142. 
BIYITIAS, 88, 311. 
BiviTns omnia pa,rent, 199. 
BITOIORIBTTS aliquid addere, 224. 
BOCILES imitandis turpibus sumus, 2. 
BOOTBINA, 50, 312. 

Sine animus, 295, 

Sine vita, 274. 

Sine natura 257. 
BOOTTIS iniquus, 312. 
BOLIITDI voluptas, 58, 
BOLIUM, In pertusum 101. 

BOLOR, 50, 61, 71, 74, 86, 102, 121 3 

BOLOR ac voluptas invicem cedunt. 

inclusus, 278. 

,, medicina doloris, 308. 

mentiri cogit, 61. 

proderit ohm, 209. 
BOLORBM longinquitas temporis min- 

uit r 183. 
BOLORIS medicina philosophia, 50. 

praeteriti recordatio, 159, 

Solatia, 315, 
BOLOS versare, 103. 
BOLUS, 50. 
BOMINUM, Inter et servum nulla 

amicitia, 247. 
BOMINUS, 50, 223. 
BOMO, Ex dignitas, 201. 
BOMUM redire, 164. 
BOMUS, 1, 103, 124, 164, 201, 222. 

casta, 108. 

,, Quid sanctius qnam 236. 
BONA, 34. 
BONARE, 57. 
BONATIO inconsulta, 290. 
BORMIESTTIS corpus. 115. 
Bos, 168, 175,260.' 

est magna parentium virtus, 

BOTE, A sagittae, 103. 

imperium vendidi, 15. 
BRAOHMIS, Nisi fleveris argenteis, 


BUBIA, Amicus in re 162* 
BTJCES, 251. 
BUCUNE volentem fata, nolentem 

trahunt, 51. 

BTJELLO, Pacem miscuit, 202. 
BULGE est desipere in loco, 137. 

,, omne quod est, 319. 

ubicunque est, 324. 
BUM anima est spes est, 7. 
BUOBUS loeis homo ut simul sit, 289. 

numquam desunt consulta, 


Buos apros uno saltu capiam, 293. 
Bux, 53. 

B nihflo nil gigni, 181. 



BBUR, 104. 



EFFREIUTA libertas, 123. 

EGESTAS, 119, 174. 

EGESTATEM honestas consolatur, 207. 

JSGO, Alter- 235 f 



ihi proxiimis, 220. 
ELEMENTA per omnia gustus quaerunt, 


ELBPHAS albus, 267, 
ELOQUEKTIA, 12, 202, 211, 217. 236, 


ELOQUEHTTSSIMTJS juris peritoium, 117. 
ENSIS, Stricti via, 15. 
EPHEPHAj Optat bos piger, 200. 
EQTJES, 205. 

EQTJITABE in arundine longa, 7. 
EQUITEM, Post sedet atra cura, 286. 
EQTJOS, Primus currus et quatuor ausus 

jungere 217. 
EQTJUS, 166, 170. 

, , lust ar mentis 1 07 . 
senescens, 276. 
EBIPITTJB persona, manet res, 243. 
EBBOB, 299. 

Non omnis stultitia, 168. 
,, qui violentiae marfcis com- 

mittitnr, 314. 
EBTJDITI, Qui stultis videri volunt, 

stulti, 233. 

EBTJDITOBTTM nnus dies, 293, 
Esr, vale unum plus quern mille fuit, 

EVB^TTTM, Ad festinat, 262. 


t , stultorum magister, 147. 
Ex beato miser, 159. 

fumo dare Incem, 170. 
EXOEDIS factis grandia fata tiiis, 

EXBMPLA, 124. 

., Citrus corrumpunt domes- 

tica, 272. 
EXIMPLABIA Graeca, 307. 

e> 142. 

Pessimo, medius fidius 320. 
, 63,78, 107, 161, 198, 254. 
ii regis, 30. 
EXISTIMATIO mtegre s 182. 
ExirnJM, Nullius- Natura patitur, 


,, artem fecit, 208. 
EXPEBIMENTUM in corpore vili, 64, 
EXPEBTI, 244. 


EXSILIUM, 63, 215. 
aeternum, 195, 

ExSPEOTATtTM diu, 234. 

EXSUL, 235. 

ExtDBA fortunam est, quidquid donatu 
amicis, 85, 

, 113. 

PABELLAE aniles, 147. 
FABELLIS, Mhil in philosopMa com- 

mentitiis loci, 158. 
FABEB gestet compedes, 29. 
PABBUM suae quemque fortunae, 258. 

FAB0LA, 144. 

FABULAE veteres, 233. 
FAO tibi consuescat, 32. 
FACETIAE acerbae, 285, 
FAOETIIS asperis illusus, 256. 
FAOIES, 64, 72. 

,, deformiiS, 6. 
FAOILIS cuivis rigid! censnra cachinni, 


FAOINOEIS, Praeclari fama, 111, 
FACINUS, 66, 112, 167, 296. 

,. Non sine periclo magnum, 


FACTA, Tires sunt rirorum, 314. 
FAOUFBU, 249, 280 r 315. 
FALEEUM jugulare, 259. 
FALLEBE aut falli, 284. 
FALSA veris fLnitima t 113. 
FALSIS, Acclinis - animus, 3. 

Ex verum, 62. 
FAMES, 116, 207. 

Ann sacra 237. 
Cibi condimentum 28. 
majorum, 34, 
FAMA, 64, 67, 73, 81, 141, 181. 
perennis, 218. 
potentiae, 161. 
virtutis praemium, 62. 
vana, 299. 
FAMAE, Aliorum incumbere 137. 
3 , Contemptu contemn! vir- 

tutes, 32. 

,, mendacia, 30. 
,, Quisque pavendo dat vires 


sitis, 283. 
FAMAM praecipitantem retro vertere, 


, , Eedimit qui sanguine 166. 
FABBAGO HbeJli, 234. 
FASTI, 117. 

FASTIDIO, Praesentia in 305. 
FASTIDHCTM:, Voluptatibus maximis 

finitimum, 199. 
FASTIGIA rerum, 124. 
FATA, 51, 68, 144, 266. 
FATI, Sit caeca futtiri mens Jiorninum 


FATIS, Brevibus pereuntingentia 82 
FAYETE linguis, "201, 



FAVITOR, 304. 

FAVOR pravus, 216. 

FEL et mel, 10, 100, 161, 290. 

FELICBM scivi, 112. 

FELICITAS, 68, 175, 311, 319. 

,, caliginem mentibus objicit, 


FELICITATE corrmnpimnr, 261. 
FEMINA, 8, 26, 34, 53, 69, 278, 307. 

litem raoYit, 180, 

,, Varium et mutabile semper 


FEHOTS, Bellum cum non gero, 22. 
FENESTRAE animi, 12. 
FERCULA, 120. 

FEROR ingenti circumdata nocte, 116. 
FERRI amor, 257. 
FERRUM, 57. 

,, iratp committere, 128. 

,, rubigo consumit, 121. 
FESTA, 278. 

post mulfa 320. 
FESTJNATIO improvida, 197. 
Fious, 70. 
FIDEI danina. 67. 

,, vinculum, 118. 

FIDES, 7, IS, 70 } 74, 75, 148, 182, 227, 
262, 277. 

feminea, 34. 

paiacis carior quam pecunia, 

punica, 221. 
FIDIOEN, 287. 

FrauRA, Omnis recta 295, 
FIGURAE, Quot in orbe 247. 
FILHS matres adjutrices, 130. 
FINE, Initia e 8. 
Fnfis, 3, 71, 124. 

, , ab origine pendet, 144. 
FISTULA dulce canit, 166. 
FLAGITIO additis damnum, 3. 
FLAGITIUM leto pejus, 173. 
FLAMMA, 27. 

fumo proxima, 263. 

,, vetas, 8. 
FLATUS fortunae, 111. 
FLEOTI non pottjst, fraagi potest, 


FLERE, Est quaedam - voluptas, 60. 
FLETUS heredis, 82. 
FLOOGI, JSTon facio 203, 
FLOS, 71. 

,, poetarum, 53. 

FLUMIBTA, Altissima^- minimo sono 
labi, 25. 

, 255. 

FLUMEN, 71. 

,, Qua placid um latet altius 

unda, 221. 

FLUMINE, In mella, 274. 
FOENORE, Sine mutna vita, 305. 
FOEKUM, 71. 
FoEircrs, 256. 
FONS, 71. 
FORMA, 72, 148, 211. 

,, Cum sapientia 250. 
FORMAE artifex, 179. 

,, atque pudicitiae concordia, 


FORS, 72. 

juvat audentes, 72. 
FORTUNA, 3, 27, 54, 68, 72, 73, 82, 92, 
97, 101, 106, 109, 117, 122, 
126, 130, 136, 144, 148, 164, 
179,182,183,208, 214,220, 
249, 264, 267, 277, 279, 287, 
304, 306 ( 307, 318. 
animos occaecat, 191. 
,, ars et n tura, 101. 
bona, 219, 250. 
eaeca, 169. 
ftdt quod laudamus, 270. 
j, In bello, 84. 
In maxima minima licentia, 

meote et ratione dominata, 


miserrima, 296. 
,, non mutat genus, 123. 
siimina, 212. 
,, viris inyida foriabns, 187. 
volubilis, 205. 
FORTTJNAE, Oedere possessione magnae 


conditio, 152. 
t , flatus, 111, 
vicissitudines, 159. 
FORTUNAM, Fingit sibi, 258. 
, 3 Bitra manere, 33. 
Mores fingunt 258. 
J? mutaturiis deus, consilia cor- 

rumpit, 279. 
,, Noli dicere caecam, 249. 


FORUM castris cedat, 26. 
FRATRI nocere, 151. 
FRAUDES componere, S07. 

FRAtnotrusNf ISSIMI, 70. 
FRAUS, 213, 235. 
FREHI aurei, 170. 



FRONDES addere, silvis, 137. 
FBONS, 74. 

,, multos decipit, 173. 
FRONTS capillata post est occasio 

calva, 253. 

FBONTEM, Sollicitmn explicuere 213. 

FRUGES consumers nati, 177, 
FD-GA, 100, 240. 

turpis, 289. 
FTJGAX, 29. 

FUGIAS ne praeter casam, 178. 
FUIT ant fecit, 322. 
FULGORE Urit suo, 293. 
FULMEN, Eripuitque Jovi 312. 
FULMINA bruta, 310. 

Jovis, 269. 
FUMO, Ex dare lucem, 170. 

,, Flamma proxima, 263. 
FUMUM et opes strepituinque Eomae, 


FUNDUM, Largitionem non habere, 


FUNDUS, 168. 
FUR, 104, 117. 
FUBOA, 145. 

FUBES, Amicos esse temporis, 10. 
FUEENS quid femina possit, 26. 
FTTEOE, 1, 76, 102 

,, arma mmistrat, 2. 
FUTURA prospicere, 111. 

GADES, 120. 
GALLINA cecinit, 138. 

Ex ovo 325. 
GALLOBUM animus, 294. 
GALLUS, 76, 
GAUDIA, Oertaminis 28. 

falsa, 82. 
GAUDIUM, 76, 184, 

perpetuum, 275. 
GAZAE, 168. 
GENERE, In suo perfectum, 149, 


GENERIS, Hostis human! 90. 
GENIUS, 302. 
GBNS humana, 18. 
GE\EES, Variant faciem 197. 
GENUS, 7, 60, 76, 204. 

et ingenium, 229. 

humanum, 267. 

,, qui jaotat suum, 230. 
GLADIATOB saucius ejurat pugnam, 

GLADIO, Stilus cedat 26. 

,, Suosibi jugulo, 281. 
GLANDES, 222. 

GLORIA 15, 57, 75, 76, 77 82, 103, 119, 
127, 133, 194, 215, 286. 

Dei, 4. 

Libelli de contemnenda 111, 

mundi, 189. 

Nova in armis, 81. 

post fata, 249. 

Spreta in tempore 277. 

stulta, 166. 

vera atque ficta, 300. 
GLORIAE comes invidia, 58. 
GLORIAM, Nee generi tribui, sed virtuti 


GRAGOHOS, Quis tulerit 241. 
GRAEOULUS esuriens, 77. 
GRAII, 77. 

GRAMMATTOtTS, 27, 77. 

GEAMMATIOOS Caesar non supra 

GRATIA, 77, 99, 114, 283. 

,, Levior pluma est 268. 

Male sarta 11. 

,, Pro odium redditur, 23. 

referenda, 99, 182. 
GBATIAM reddere, 5. 

,, In redire, 100. 
GRATIAS diis agere, 179. 

GURGES, 13. 

GUSTOS, 109. 

GUTTA, 78. 

GUTTAE in saxa cadenteis, 31. 

HABENDI cupido, 11, 97. 

HABITUS nitor, 84. 

HABTJISSE et non habere, 137. 

HAMUM vorat, 135. 

HAMUS, 263. 


HANNIBALEM expende, 63. 

HECTOR, 227. 

HEOTOEA, quis nosset, 15, 

HEDERA, 4y. 

HBBBA solstitialis, 227. 

HBBBARUM potestates, 94. 

HEROULIS aerumnae, 228. 

HEREDITAS optima gloria rerum gesta- 

rum, 201. 
HEEES, 82. 

,, heredem supervenit, 210. 
HEROUM, Corpora magnanimum 90, 
HBRUS, 11, 104, 114, 297. 
Hio niger est, 1. 

spinas colligit, 110, 



Hmous, 205. 
HIRUDO, 172. 
HISTORIA, 85, 130, 148. 
HISTORIAE, Prima lex, 241. 
HISTRIO, 245. 

HlSTRIONlA, 70. 

Hoc opus. Me labor est, 65. 

,3 volo, sic jubeo, 181. 
HODIE mini, 314. 
HOMERUS, 111. 

,, Quandoque bonus dormitat 

Virtutis praeco, 188. 
HOMINEM, In~- dicendum est, 100. 

,, In dubiis spectare convenit, 

occasiones fragilem non faci- 
unt, 191. 

,, vistunosce 325. 
HOMINES id quod volunt credunt, 69. 
immntarier ex amore, 5. 

,, Magnos virtute metimur, 

Vivos mortui ineursant 

boves, 13. 

HOMINIS mail blanditise, 78. 
HOMINUM natura, 113. 

,, Quantula - corpuscula. 139. 
HOMO, 4, 87, 88, 89, 157, 262. 

Dei exemption, 63. 

,, liomini lupus, 125. 

,, triura litter arum, 289. 
HoMUNCULxrs, 89, 177. 
HONBSTA expetendajper se, 159. 

,j mora turpi vita potior, 289. 
HONESTAS, 123, 154, 207, 290. 
HOETESTUM, Turpi secerais 127. 
HONOR falsus, 67. 
HONORBM, Virtuti praemium petit, 


HONORBS, 30, 73. 

HONORIS, Patere cunctis viam, 7. 
HONOS, 16, 89 f 325. 

,, praemium. virtutis, 248. 
HOEA, 89. 

felix, 235. 

,, ?ugit 306. 

,, Quae non sperabitnr 108. 
HORTUS, 85. 

HOSTB, !Fos est et ab doceri, 67. 
HOSTES, Quot servi tot 324. 
HOSTIS, 50, 90. 

,, Communis inimicus qui fuit 
suorum, 199. 

xntus eat, 109, 

HUMANA negligere, 235. 

omma caduca, 196. 
HUMANI nihil a me alienum pnto, 89 


HUMANCTM amare est, 68. 

HUMILES, 121. 

,, laborant ubi potentes dis- 
sident, 234. 

HUMILI, Asperius nihil est quum 
surgit in altum, 16. 


HtDROPS, 34. 

IDEM" semper spectare debemus, 170. 
IDONEA, Sionil et jucunda et 20. 


IG-NEM ab igne capere, 206. 

,, luctando acoendere, 27. 
laNES suppositos cineri dol ^so, 209. 
IGNIS, 93, 110, 163. 

,, Nutritur vento 186. 
IG-NOBATIO juris litigiosa, 216. 
IG-NOSOERE humanum est, 68. 

, , Sibi nihil alhs remittere, 67. 
ILIUM, 75. 
ILLE crucem sceleris pretium tulit, nic 

diadema, 141. 
IMAGINTBDS, Atrium plenum fumosis 

- 170. 
,, Nescit amor priscis cedere 

IMAGO, 12, 96. 

praeterita, 13, 
vagans, 160. 
IEBREM in cribrum geras, 165. 

,, perpetiar, 27. 
IMITANDB, Bociles turpibus sumus, 


IMITATORES, servum peeus, 188. 
IMMEMOR beneficii, 194. 
IHMORTALES amicitias debere esse, 10. 
IMMORTALITAS, 246, 257. 
IMPAR sibi, 162. 
IMPENDIOSUM quam iagratum dicier, 

IMPERARE, Injuste quam servire 

juste, 180. 
IMPERATOR, 23, 91. 
IMPERATORE, In summo quattuor res 

inesse oportere, 54. 
IMPEBIA crudelia, 6* 

,, invisa, 110. 
IMPERIOSUS sibi, 242. 
IMPERIUM 57, 97, 118, 127, 128 3 164, 



IMPBBIUM flagitio quaesitum, 153. 

,, in bonis, 65. 

,, sine fine dedi, 84. 
IMPETUM, Quisquis primum per- 

tulerit, 322. 
IMPETUS, 118, 214, 259. 

mconsulti, 196. 


iMPinra potius laedi quam dedi alteri, 


IMPUNITATIS spesj 240. 
IMPUTANTUR, Qui nobis pereunt et 

IN hoc signo vinces, 86. 

medias res, 262. 

vento seribere, 140. 

vino veritas, 300. 
INANE, Quantum est in rebus 187. 
INOENDIUM, 204, 288. 
INOHHTS in Scyllam cupiens vitare 

Charybdiin, 261. 
iNcoFcnsmrs, 229. 

iBrCOffSTAMA, 152. 

INOBEDIBILB, NiMI tarn quod non 
dicendo flat probabile, 160. 

INOEEDXILUS odi, 246. 

INOUDI reddere versus, 128. 

I^DAGATKIX Philosopliia virtutia 

INDEX, 104. 

INBTGNATIO, Facit versum, 268. 

INDOOTI^ 104. 




INBPTIAEUM, Stultus labor est 289. 

INEPTUS, 229. 


INFAMJA, 225. 

INFANDUM, Begina, jubes renovare 

dolorem^ 32. 
INFEOTUM reddere, 154, 

, Infelicissimum genus est 
fuisse felicem, 101. 
A, Plebeia 320. 
4 Summa in occulto, 296, 
INGBNH, Amor 309. 

3 , Humani est odisse quem 

laeseris, 247. 

INQENIO, atet sine morte decus, 17. 

, 12, 77, 100, 105, 126, 145, 
163, 281. 

INGBNIUM auro malle, 24. 
,, et genus, 229. 
medium, 111. 
Nullum magnum sine mix- 

tura dementiae, 183. 
Plausibus incaluisse, 212. 
INIMIOITIAE occultae, 282. 

, Pessimura genus lau- 
dantes, 211. 
, 3. 

,, Alia e fine, 8. 

INJURIA, 3, 124, 142, 180, 283, 297. 

INJURIAM, Malo more vincere, 24. 
INJUSTITIA, 228, 287. 
INNOCENTBS recenti invidiae impares. 


INOPS, 106, 112, 126. 
INSAKI martis amore, 2. 
INSANIA, 49, 107. 

Amabilis 18. 
INSANIEB, 90, 137. 
INS ANUS, 164. 

INSIGNITBB, tTiium - quam plurima 
mediocriter, 296. 
3, 181. 

Multae suntbonis, 302. 
INSTITUTA, Publica 321. 
INSTJLAE divites, 16. 
INSULAS, Apud fnstitudinas ferricre- 

pinas 13. 
INTEMPERANTIA, Omnium pertur- 

bationum fons 199. 
INTENTATUM, Nil Hquere poetae, 


INTER minora sidera, 29. 
INTERITUS, Mors non est 139. 
INTERVALLO, Longo 220. 
INVAUDO. Periculum ab 121. 
INVIDIA, 57, 67, 74, 110, 134, 163. 273, 

306, 324. 

gloriae comes, 68. 
,, recensj 252. 
INVISA, 29. 

INVITA Minerva, 158, 288. 
IPSA qnidem virtus pretium sibi, 109. 
IPSE dixit, 338, 
IRA, 14, 25, 62, 96, 111, 171, 221, 250, 

coelestis, 29, 283. 
,, Lenta deorum est, 250. 
regum, 77. 



IBAE, Amantium 10. 

,, Maximum remedram. mora 

est, 131. 

IBAM meminisse, 215. 
IRATO, Male ferrum committitur, 


ITER omnibus conimunej 199. 
,, tenebricostim, 232. 


JANTJA Orci, 203. 

JOCUM, Tristi fingere mente 82. 

Joocrs, 12, 154. 

Nan st esse maligmim } 169. 
JOOUNDA, Simul et et idonea dicere, 


JOCUNDUM, Illud nihil agcre, 192. 
JUDAEUS, Credat 33. 
JUDEX, 24, 32, 116, 117. 

corruptus, 128. 
JlTDroiO utendum, 289. 

Paridis, 129. 

J0GUM, 229. 
JtTNOTOBA, 284. 

Callida 49. 
JuPiT!B s 269. 

est q^uodcumque vides, 60. 
JTJBA, 136. 

neget slbi nata, 97. 

, , Omnia diviua atqueltumaiia, 

paria, 266 

J0BIS, Mensura vis erat ; 134. 
Jus, 106, 117, 246, 296. 

scriptum et non scrip tuin, 31. 
JUSTITIA, 64, 70, 81, 118, 158, 176, 

JUSTITIAE fundamentum fides, 75. 

tenax, 258. 
JUVBNOA, Votiva 205. 

JUVENTA, 168. 

St 180. 

KALBUDA Graeoae, 4. 

LABOB, 92 r 118, 119, 151, 163, 223, 

251, 274. 

immodieus, 202. 
., Intemii 103. 
,, Ijmae 123. 

Omnibus eat impendendua, 


LABOEKM, Alterius spectare 279. 
Scribendi ferre 212. 

, sitijn, 27. 

LABOEBS, Juoundi acti 116. 
LABOS, 177. 

LABBJS, In primoribus 101. 
LAO, 123. 

,, lacti simile, 155. 
LAOESSITI, Qnae dieimus, 199. 
IJAORIMA, Cito exarescit 28. 
LAOEIMAB, 32, 34 84, 108, 119, 138, 


de gandio, 295, 
Stint rerum, 280. 
verae, 213. 

volvuntur inanes, 133, 
, Pertusa 213. 

In q-uaerimonia, 161. 
LAFA, Alter rixatnr de caprina, 10, 
LAHDB, In eo adstas nbi praeco 

praedieat, 190. 
LAPIS, 110. 

LAPSIS, Regia res est suecurr re ?&2. 

, 179. 

NUM leges, 239. 
LAUDARI a laudato, 119. 


IjAtTDATio hominis turpissimi, 223. 
LATJDIS Quem etiam., 272. 

,, regiae, 74. 
LATJDIS, Probitas tristi materiam 

tempore habet, 260. 
LAITEBA, Concedat laudi, 26. 
, 53, 120, 273. . 

De alienis certare regia 279. 
Maxima matrona 31 6. 
LECTIO, 120, 315. 
LECTOR, 120. 

LEGEM, Fecessita<? non nabet lol. 
LBGrENDUM, Mnltum 143. 
LEGES, 33, 133, 136, 236. 

bello siluere coactae; 215. 
Bonae 214. 

ex delictis aliornm 

-^-., 91. 

, Silent inter arma, 273. 
LsaiOKES redde, 240. 
LENIS alit flammas, grandior awa 

necat, 186, 
LEO, 121, 243. 
LEPOBK ? Mnsaeo 143. 
LETHABUM ad fovium Etetis evocat, 80. 
LBTHE, 12. 

LBTHI, YM memor^ 3vv. 
LKTI, Janna 81. 



LETUM, 30. 

LEVE fit quod bene fertur onus, 27. 

LEVITATE, Constans in 205, 

LEX, 17, 58, 102, 120, 121, 122, 180, 

245, 257, 298. 
,, Consensio omnium gentium 

naturae, 196. 

est nou poena perire, 197. 
prima naturae, 312. 
Tacita humanitatis, 314, 
LIBELLI, 78, 120, 126. 

Duplex dos est, 53. 
Nostri est farrago 234. 
Sine auotore propositi 274, 
LIBELLUS inaequalis, 115. 
LIBER, 238, 280. 

victurus, 302. 
LIBERALIS, Repente 253. 
LIBERALITAS, 104, 157, 221. 

LlBERI, 221. 

LIBERTAS, 8, 67, 80, 116, 122, 206, 215, 

260, 272, 317. 
LIBEROJATI viam faciet, 292. 
LEBERTATIS falsa species, 6. 
LIBIDO, 97, 206, 320. 

Exsaturata 79. 

regia, 215. 
LIBRI, 315. 

LIBRO, Qui discere vult sine 314. 
LIBRORUM, Distringit nxultitudo, 


LIBRUM, Nullum esse- tarn malum 
ut non aliqua parte pro- 
desset, 182. 
LIBYA, 120. 
LICENTIA, 100, 123, 187. 

,, Nimia 164. 

,, poetica, 214. 
LICTOR consularis, 168. 
LIGNUM, Nervis alienis mobile 156, 
LIGONEM ligonem vocat, 70. 
LILIA, 123. 

LIKEA, Nulla dies sine 186. 
LINGUA empta, 289. 

libera, 99. 

,, mali pars pessima servi, 306, 

professoria, 219. 
LINGUAM, Oorapescere 304. 
Lis, 5, 161, 172. 

,, minimis verbis interdum 

maxima crescit, 171. 
LITBM, Mulla causa in qua non femina 

moverit, 180. 
LITBBIS, Otium sine 202. 
LITTTO, Nimium premendo iniqnum, 

LIVOE, 124, 205, 

LIVOB, Summa petit 280. 

Loci, Mutatio 71. 

LOOUPLES, Ut moriaris egentis vivere 

fato, 242. 
LOCUHJETI, Munera qui dain- senique, 

LONGAS, An nescis regibus esse 

manus, 11. 

LONGO intervallo, 220. 
LOQUAOBS mulieres, 143. 
LOQUENDI, Ratio 265. 
LOQUENBUM, Sic esse cum nomini- 

bus, 323. 
LOQUI, Aliud aliud sentire, 289. 

Secum 232. 
LUORO, Pecunium in loco negligere, 

int^rdum est 207. 
LUORUM, 55, 151. 
Lucus a non lucendo, 124. 
LUDERE par impar, 7. 
LUDIBKIA rerum mortalium, 136. 
LUBUS, 11, 148, 154, 165, 172. 
LUNA, 108, 110. 
LuNAEj Novaeque pergunt interire 


LUPO, Oredis ovile 3. 
LUPUM, Auribus teneo 19. 
LUPUS, 125, 192. 

,, in sermone, 54. 
LUSISTI satis, edisti satis, 121. 
LUTUM, Udum et molle es, 291. 
Lux aptior armis, 31. 

,, per immundos transiens non 

inquinatur, 277. 
LUXURIA, 109, 184, 218. 
Luxus, 6. 
LTMPHAB, Locqtiaces desiliunt tuae, 


MAOHINAE, Divini operis 154. 

MACIBS, 125. 


MAOULIS, Non ego paucis offendar 


MAECENAS, 125, 230, 
MAGISTER artis, 125. 

,, eloquentiae, 312. 
MAGNA, In se ruunt, 102. 
MAGNIHCO, Omne ignotum pro 193. 
MAGNIS componere p^arva, 204. 

,, In et voluisse sat est, 246. 
MAGNUM opus, 78. 
MAIO, Mense malum nubere, 134, 
MAJESTAS et amor, 167. 



MAJOB ignotarum rerum est terror. 


MAJQBES, 127. 
MALA, Homini plurima ex nomine 


MALI, Aurum summi materies 19. 

Mors habet speciem, 139. 

,, Venturi timor ipse 142. 
MALIQNITAS, 6, 305. 
MALIS, Bona paria non sunt, 23. 
' E multis - minimum eligere, 
40, 226, 270. 

,, Ne ignoscendo bonos per 

ditum eatis, 154, 
MALITIA, 117. 
MALOBUM /AI&, 283. 
MALUM, 69, 86, 114. 

,, Blandiendo nutrivit 229. 

,, decetnovisse 311. 

nascens, 193. 
MALTJS, 35. 

,, videri vult nemo, 154. 
MANTIOA in tergo, 176. 
MANUS, 129. 

Medicas adhibere 9, 132. 

,, Oculatae nostrae sunt 263. 
MABCELLUS, 16, 82. 
MAEE, 9, 133, 188. 

MAEIS, Multitude siout nattira 142. 

MABMOB, Non stilla una cavat 318. 

MAEMOEEAM, Urbem se relinqiiere, 

qnam latericiam accepisset, 


MAES, 2, 21, 130. 
MATBB, 130. 
MATEEIA, 286. 

MATEIS, non dominae ritu, 79. 
MATUEE fieri senex, 147. 
MATTJEITAS, Festinata 192. 
MAUEIS, Npn eget jaculis, 107. 
MAXIME divitiis frtx6tnr qiii miiiime 

indiget, 112. 
MEDEA, 146. 
MEDIOI, Mali 155. 
MEDIOINA, 50, 101, 138, 195, 217, 
MEDIOTEJS, 132, 172, 316, 324. 
MEDIOOEITAS, 18, 323. 
MJBDITAEI, Ad poenam sufficit 

punienda, 273. 
MEDIUM probamus, 95. 

., tenuere beati, 60. 

MEL, 15, 70, 79, 214, 241. 

et fel, 10, 100, 161, 290. 
MEOTS quicquid erit, pati, 288. 
MELLA e flumine, 274. 

,, Forsan et liaec olim juvabit, 

MEMOEIA, 24, 96, 133 3 269, 286. 

beneficiorum fragilis, 141, 

,, Peperit Sapientiam, 294. 

, , Vita mortuorum in vivorum. 


MENAOT3EE, 249. 

MENDATIO, Simulatio veri 318. 
MENS, 133, 134, 189. 

agitat molem, 218. 

bona, 313. 

, , Bona cum bona f ortuna, 250. 

,, conscia recti, 30, 45, 223. 

,, divina. 91. 

libera, 99. 

,, Mala malus animus, 127. 

,, nescia fati, 156. 

,, regnum bona possidet, 254. 
MENSA plena, 14. 
MEUTSTJA, Noscenda est sui, 318. 
MSNTEM, Aequam memento rebus in 
arduis servaro 13, 

,, Gigni pariter cum corpore 

,, Magni est ingenii sevocare 
a sensibus, 126. 

,, mortalia tangunt, 280. 
MENTIEI, Cogit - dolor, 61. 
MEEOEDEM solvere, 177. 
MESSIS in herba, 5. 

,, Pro benefactis, mali 294. 
MESSOEUM, dura- ilia, 187. 
METUI, Malunt quam vereri, 82. 

,, Se~- quam amari malunt, 


METUS, 25, 117, 129, 135, 197, 247. 
MEUM et tunm, 246. 
MILKCABB, Vivere est 306. 
MILITIAE, Otram cedat, 26. 
MINEEVA, 8, 158, 281, 288. 
MINIMUM cum aliis loqui, plurimum 
seetim, 161. 

,, eget qui minim umcupit, 112, 
MINISTBI, Malorum facinorum 129. 
MINUS valent praecepta quam experi- 
menta, Iz4. 



MIRACTJLI, Nihil composition causa, 


MISOUIT utile dulci, 194. 
MISER, 189, 

Ex beato 159. 
MISBEA est magni custodia census, 126. 
MISBBIA fortes probat, 93. 


MISBEIS coelestia numina parcunt, 34. 

,, succurrere disco, 170. 
MISBRUM veta perire, felioem jube, 


MIXTO insania luctu, 7. 
MOBILE vulgus, 30, 
MODULO, Metirisequemque suo 134, 
MODUM, Servare 83. 
MODUS, 104, 107, 121, 138, 156, 223, 

Est in rebus, 59. 
MOEROR, 107, 113, 
MOLES, Budis indigestaque < 255. 
MOLLITER, Male esse malo quam 

MOMBHTIS, Parvis magnas eommuta- 

tkmes efficit fortuna, 73. 
MOMENTO fit cMs, diu silva, 293. 

,. turbinis exit Marcus Bama, 


} , nulla yitute redemptum, 53. 
MONTEM rumpit aceto, 200. 
MONTES, 138. 

MONUMENTI, Impensa 96. 
MORA, 148, 245, 259, 286. 

,5 mortis, 139. 

Bemedium irae - 131. 
MORAS, Odit verus ainor 192. 

Pelle 208. 
MORBI, 168. 

MOKBO, Venienti occurrite 300. 
MORBTO, 101, 138, 164. 

Gravissimua eat qui a capitd 

diffanditur, 298. 
MORBM geraa r 206. 
MORES, 171, 175, 224, 236, 258, 285. 

boni, 214. 

maH, 156. 

tempora, 190. 

, , Opibus non tradere 15, 

,, perversae, 198. 

Sermo et celat et iudicat, 

Sibi quisquis dat 323. 
MORI, Bene~~ 13, 128. 

in armis, 76. 

Interim poena est sed saepe 
donum, 234. 

MORI, Ne moriare 90. 

, , Saevitia est voluisse 249. 
, Usque adeone miserum est ? 

MORIBXJS, Leges bonae ex malis pro- 

creantur, 120. 
MOEIRI, Malim meos quam mendi- 

carier, 128. 

MORITUBI te salutaut, 20. 
MORS, 13, 29, 30, 35, 51, 55, 64, 71, 
98, 100, 102, 03, 122, 138, 
139, 144, 148, 171, 172, 182, 
185, 197, 203, 219, 231, 
234, 238, 241, 260, 269, 
289, 305, 313, 317, 324, 

accidit universis, 137. 
adolesceatum, 6. 
amons unum sedameu mali, 

immatura, 135, 155. 

Praecipuum naturae bonum 

pudoris maximum laeai decus, 


Turpis 155. 
MoRflAiJBUs, Ml arduum, 163. 
MORTALIUM, Mamo omnibus horis 

sapit, 288. 

MORTE, Oertamen cum gerit, 271. 
NiMl raali in 215, 257. 
jungi, 291. 

MORIBM, NJiil post pertinebit, 296. 
,, omniaetati esse comnauuemj 


,, sibi con^ciscare, 79. 
MORTIS contemptus, 54. 

,, Genus est male rivere, 267. 

metus, 20. 

Morte ipsa tempus indig- 

nins, 189. 

Opportunitas 288, 
,, Tempus quaerendae 304. 
MORUM similitudo, 214. 
Moa, 139. 

Mom, Compnme 30. 
MTJLIER, 6, 93, 140. 143, 177, 237, 

Aut amat aut odit 19. 

n nuda, 221. 
,, sine culpa, 27. 
MtTLiBRis memoria, 269. 
McrLiEjauH ingenium, 178. 
Yitia, 141. 

Faciliiu? eat facere quam 
din, 4. 



MULTIS, Quidquid peccatur imiltum 

est, 239. 

terribilis caveto muitis, 151. 
MULTITUBINEM regit superatitio, 180. 
MULTITUDXNIS natura, 80. 
MULTIT0DO, 78, 142, 145. 

,, librorum, 161. 
MTOTOS timere debet, quern multi 

timent, 151. 
MUNDI, Origo 1. 
MUNPO, Nee sibi sed toti genitum se 

credere 83. 
MtJHDls, 143, 293, 318. 

Patria mea tottis hie est, 

Scena autenx 322. 

MUNEBA, 143. 

,, acceptissima, 2. 
MUNEBIS gratia 114. 
MtraiFicENTiA vinci, 252. 
MUNITUM, Si incolae bene sunt morati 

pulchre- arbitror, 267. 
MUNUS perace, 25. 
MUEOS Intra peccatur, et extra, 


Mus, 205, 235. 
MUSAE, 114, 131. 

,, severiores, 166. 
MUSAS, Ad via, 167. 
M0SOA, 14, 143. 

H0TA8 agitare inglorius artes, 94. 
M0TATIO consilii, 152, 201. 

loci, HOB ingenii, 71. 
MYBIOAS, Jacturas poma speret, 


NASOI, Lex universi est quae jubet 

et mori, 122. 
, . Kon homini longe optimum, 


KASO vivere pravo, 105, 
NATIO comoeda est, 70. 
NATUBA, 72, 79, 95, 140, 145, 149, 
179, 182, 189, 222, 258, 
265, 271, 272, 286, 292, 
295, 306, 309, 313, 317. 
adversante, 158. 
Avidis parum est, 20. 
Be niMl incredible exiati- 

mare, 135. 

Divina dedit agros, 49. 
et sapientia, 185. 
fortuna et ars, 101. 
horoinum novitatis avida, 60. 
Juris f ons, 62. 

NATURA, Neque potest subito cujus 

quam converti, 154. 
KiMl voluit magnum effici 

cito, 158. 
,, Procax multorum in alienis 

miseriis, 59. 
Eepuguante nihil medicina 

proticit, 101. 
,, sine doctrina, 257. 
NATUBAE, Ars aemula 16. 
Ars imitatio 199. 
Debitum 188. 
judicia, 200. 
notatio, 178. 
potentia, deus, 208. 
NATUBAM, Ad vivere, 265. 

,, JBx consuetudine in vertit, 


,, Secu&dum vivere, 92. 
NATUBABUM differentia, 79. 
NATUS, Non frustra 156. 

,, Plorabus cum eras, 320. 
NAUFBAGIO, E omnia efferre, 241. 
NAUFBAGIUM, 73, 98, 
NAVES, Scaudit aeratas vitiosa cura ? 


._j, 145. 
dubites, quum magna petis, im- 

pendere parva, 151. 
quid expectes amicos quod 

tuteagerepossies, 85. 
quidnimis, 92. 
M sis patruus milti, 135. 
,, sutor ultra crepidam, 146. 
BTBOflibinecalteri, 82. 
NEOESSITAS, 7, 54, 151, 154, 267, 304, 


NECESSITATE, Faeis de virtutem, 66. 
NEOIS artifices arte perire sua, 154. 
NEPAS, 18, 151. 
NEGATUM, Hoe solum meminerunt 

quod est, 225, 
NEOOTIA, 131. 

,, Aliena-17, 116. 
NEGOTIIS, Par nee supra, 203. 
NEKJOTIO, Negotiosus in 202, 

NEPTONIA arva ; 16. 

NEBVI, 156. 

NEEVOS, Omnes in eo contendas, 


NESCIBB, Nee me pudet fateri 148, 
NESOIS, Quae tu seire credis 185, 
NIQBK, Candida de 25. 
NIBIL agendo, 317. 



agere quod HOE prosit, 166, 
de nihilo, 76, 101. 
qui concnpiscet, 319. 
NIHILUM, Haud redit ad res ulla, 


NIL admirari, 164. 
conscire sibi, 84. 
,, cupientium nudus castra peto, 


,, movisse, 7. 
NILUS, Lene flint, 121. 
Nix 123 
NOBIUTAS, 150, 166, 313. 

CUJTIS laus in origine sola, 210. 
NOCENS, 116. 
NOOERE saepe nimiam diligentiam, 


NOOET, Bonis qui malis parcet, 23. 
NODUM, In scirpo quaeris, 102, 
NOMEN, 166, 277. 

indelebile, 172. 
NOMINE, Praeclaro tantum insignis, 

NON putaram, 324. 

qui parum habet pauper, 112. 
,, rex sed Caesar, 25. 
NORMA loquendi, 141. 
NOSTRA nosmet poenitet, 114. 

,, Pereant qui ante nos dixe- 

runt, 209. 
NOTA, Mala 178. 
NOTATIO, Naturae 178. 

Semper aliquid Africam 

afferre, 262. 
S, 60, 152, 246. 
Nox, 116. 

,, CoEsiliis apta ducum, 31. 
., est perpetua una dormenda, 


NUBE pari, 274. 
NXJOLECTM, B nuce esse, 230. 
NUDO detrahere vestimenta, 179. 
NUGAE, 10, 79, 144, 156, 289. 

canorae, 301. 
, Abjectis 165. 

addere poiidus, 277. 
NULLA dies sine linea, 186. 

est siEcera voluptaa, 132. 
NUMEN, 240. 

NUMERO, In ipso coEsilium, 101. 
JSTUMERUS impar, 184. 
NUMMATUM, Beue decorat Suadela 

VeEUsque, 260. 
NtTMMi lymphatici, 281. 
NUMMOS contemplor in area, 215. 
Nux, 162, 230. 

OAXES, 17. 

OBITUM, Dicique beatus ante nemo 

debet, 291. 
OBLIGATIO, Impossibilium nulla est, 

OBLITUS meorum obliviscendus et illis, 


OBLIVIA longa, 12. 
OBLIVISOI qui sis interdum expedit, 


OBSEQXJIO tranantur aquae, 268. 
OBSEQUIUM, 138, 191. 
OBSCTJRUS fio, 24. 
OOCASIO, 128, 208, 234, 253. 
OCCASIONEM, Bapiarnus de die, 249. 
OOCIPITIO, Frons - prior, 74. 
OcEAM) properent se tinguere soles, 


OCULATUS testis, 171. 
OOTJLI, 56, 191. 

Animi indices - 12. 
OOULIS, Homines amplius quam 
auribus credunt, 66. 

Sub posita negligemus, 4. 
OctJLOS pascere, 254. 

quod per introit, 325. 

mere, 87. 
OCULUS domini, 50. 
ODERINT dum metuant, 228. 
GDI profanum vulgus, 219. 
ODIA in longum jaciens, 2. 

professa, 111. 

ODISSE, Humam ingenii est quern 
laeseris, 247, 

Turpe est quern laudes, 289. 
ODIUM, 3, 191, 192, 324. 

cum armis ponunt, 303. 

Pro gratia 23. 

Velare - fallacibus blanditiis, 

Veritas parit, 300. 
ODOR, Lucri 124. 
ODOREM, Servabit - testa diu, 184. 
OFPA, 108. 
OFPIOII fructus officium, 192. 

,, simulatio, 181. 
OFMOIUM, 192, 193. 
OLEA, 162. 
OLEUM, 192. 

,, mittas in mare, 133. 
OMEN, 167. 
OMNE capax moyet urna nomen, 7. 

in praecipiti vitium stetit, 162. 

supervacuum pleno de pectore 
manat, 239. 



OMNEM crede diem tibi diluxisse 

supremum, 108. 
OMNIA tuta timens, 17. 

,, verti cerniraus, 272. 

vertuntur, 126. 
ONUS, 27, 101. 

Aptari viribus debet, 13. 
OPERA, Post multa virtus laxari 

solet, 215. 
OPES, 28, 73, 126, 200, 201, 290. 

Contemnere 18. 

,, Dan tux nulli nisi divitibus, 

irritamenta malomin, 54. 

5, Stultitiam patiuntur 132. 

Tenues 93. 
OPINIO, 199, 271. 

, , Nimia ingenii atque virtutis. 

OPINIOISTB, Saepius quam re labora- 

mus, 213. 

,, Ad vivere, 265. 
OPINIONIS, Ortus 319. 
OPPIDA, CermimiB posse mori, 177. 
OPPIDUM cadavera, 177. 
OPPQRTUOTTAS mortis, 288. 

OPTIMUM quidque rarissimum, 101. 
OPUS divisum, 49, 

,, Quod non est asse carum 

est, 55. 
ORATIO, 34, 160. 

Talis qualis vita, 282. 

,, Veritatis simplex 301, 
OEATIONEM regere, 87. 
ORATOR, 85, 153. 

ORATORB, Nihil rarius perfecto 160. 
ORBIS, 30. 

fractus, 267. 

Bebus cunctis inest velut 


OROT janua, 203. 
ORDO, 127, 313. 
ORE rotundo, 77. 
ORIQO mundi, 1. 
ORKATUS, 300. 
Os, Inter atque offam, 108. 

magna soniturnm, 105. 
OSCULA, 320. 
OSOULUM, Quod flenti tulerls plus 

sapit 15. 
OSSA, 202. 

Molliter cubent, 83. 

quieta, precor, tuta requiescite 
in urna, 22. 

Terra sit super levis, 22. 


OTII vitia negotio discuti, 186. 
OTIO, Quid dulcius literate, 236. 
OTIOSUS, 186, 
OTIUM, 6, 192, 202, 320. 

Cum dignitate 36. 

,, militiae cedat, 26. 

, , sine literis, 202. 
OVES, 23. 
Ovo, Ab 1. 

PABULUM, 121. 

PACE, Mara gravior sub 130. 

PAOIS causa belluni gerendum, 258, 


Longae mala, 184. 
,j Spe praesentis perpetuarn 

pacem amittere ; 26. 
PAGINA, 87, 104 3 119, 

Millesima 190. 
PALLIOLO, Sub sordido sapientia, 


PALLIUM, 203, 289. 
PALMA, 203. 
PAK, 69. 

PANBM et Oircenses, 50. 
PAPYRUS, 190. 
PAROENDI gloria, 76. 
PARENDO imperare, 26, 
PARENS pakiae, 53. 
PARENTEM qui necassat, 112, 
PARENTES, 8, 82, 204. 
PARENTIUM, Dos est magna virtus 

PARETSWM scelera filiorum poenis lui, 


PART, Nube 274. 
PARIES cum proximus ardet, 288. 
PARITUR pax bello, 22. 
PARMULA, Relicta non bene 252. 
PARBTASI, Aidua 131. 
PARS, 204. 
PARSIMONIA, Magnum vectigal 17L 

,, Sera in fundo est, 264. 
PARSIMOKIAE pudor, 211. 
PARTURIUNT montes, 235. 
PARVA, 204, 205. 
PARYO uti, 272. 

vivere, 223. 
PASSI graviora, 190. 
PASTILLOS olet, 205. 
PASTOR, 9, 205. 
PASTORIS, Boni ease tondere 

non deglubere, 23. 
PATER, 205, 206. 

patriae, 255, 265 $ 



PATIENTIA, 76, 122, 130. 

Gaudet duris, 265. 

Quo usque tandem abutere 

nostra, 248. 

PATBEM, Fallere 281 
PATBES, Iniqui in adolescentes 

judices, 224. 
PATBIA, 83, 185, 204, 206. 

,, Omne solum forti 193. 

,, Pro mori, 51, 188. 
PATBIAE parens, 53. 

, , quis exsul se quoque fugit, 235 . 
PATBIAM, Ob pugnando, 84. 

, , Praef erre liberis 216. 
PATBUA lingua, 135. 
PAUPEB, 112, 206, 234. 
PAUPEBEM, Ubi dives blande appellat 



PAOTEBTO, 97, 127, 173, 241, 272. 
PATJPEBTAS, 33, 162, 169, 207, 225, 263. 

civitatum couditrix, 207. 

et amor, 60. 

omnes artes perdocet, 220. 

,, publica, 49. 

PAHPEBTATISpudor, 211, 

PAUPEBTJM tabernae, 203, 

PAX, 22, 25, 61, 102, 135, 185, 202, 207, 

280, 322. 
certa, 132. 
,, una triumphis innumeris 

potior, 207. 

PEOCANDI, Consuetude 187. 
PEOOAKTUBTJS, Non peccatis irascitur, 

sed 126. 

PEOOARE voluisse 320. 
PECOATA, Omnia paria, 198. 
PEOOATI notitia, 106. 
PEOOBE amisso, 316. 
PECTOBA caeca, 189. 

, , Fortia adversis opponite 244. 
PEOTUS, 207. 

praeceptis format amicis, 140. 
PEOUMA, 56, 115, 120, 128, 131, 156, 

158, 206, 207, 236. 
Amissa 213. 
aut imperat aut servit, 97. 
PECUOTAB damnum, 283. 

sime parcus, publicae avarus, 

PEOTJS, Numerare 206. 
PEDES, DU 311, 312. 

,, Quod ante 113. 
PEDIOULUM in alio, 314. 

S, Tacitis Poena venit 8, 

PELAGO qui credit, 321. 
PELIO Ossam imponere, 285. 
PELIOK imposuisse Olympo, 285. 
PELLABUS juvenis 293. 
PENDENT circum oscula nati, 108, 
PENDEBE, Semper quam semel 

cadere, 153. 
PENITUS toto divisos orbe Britannos, 


PENSIO, 231. 
PENUBIA, Neque culpa in 155. 

, , Neque enim eat parvi, 246. 
PEBFEB et obdura, 268. 
PEBFIOE, Aut non tentaris aut 20. 
PEBFUGA, 172. 
PEEICULA occulta, 90. 
PEBIOULO, Non fit sine facinus 

magnum, 170. 
PEBIOTJLUM, 28, 175, 209. 

,, Plus animi inferenti 127. 
PEEITI, 208. 
PEBJTJBIA, 8, 115, 210. 

PEBPET0TTM, Nihil 161. 

PEBSQNA, 210, 243. 

PEBSONAE, Redder e convenientia 

cuique, 94. 
PEBSONAM ferre, 152. 
PHEBUS, Clarior post nubila 28. 

PHILIPPUM, Ad sed sobrium, 220. 
PHILOSOPHI, 111, 237. 
PHILOSOPHY, 149, 158, 211. 

, , Doloris medicina 50. 

stemma non inspicit, 268, 

,, Vitae dux, 190. 
PHILOSOPHUS, 107, 324. 


PHBTXI aries, 5. 

PIAOULUM, Palam mutire plebeio 

PlSOATOB, 312. 
PlCTOB, 211, 

PIOTUBA, TTt poesis, 296. 
PIETAS, 81, 82, 151, 212, 300, 

adversus Deos, 150. 
PIETATE, Vir gravis, 2. 
PIETATIS, Patriae imago, 206, 

PlNDABtrs, 212, 

PrNGtri Minerva, 8. 

PLATO, 309. 

PLATONE, Brrare cum 50, 



PLATTSIBUS ingenium incaluisse, 212. 
PLEBEIO palam mutire, 202. 
PLEBIS, Ventosae suffragia, 168. 
PLENTJS rimarum sum, 223. 
PLOSTELLO adjungere mures, 7. 
PLTTRIMA mortis imago, 35. 
PLXFRIMUM habebit qui minimum de- 

siderabit, 112. 
PLTJRIS est oculatus testis unus, quam 

auriti decem, 171. 
PLUS attimi est inferenti periculum, 


POCULA aurea, 179. 
POEMA, Sanctum vetus omne 5. 
POBMATA, 17, 92, 173, 245. 

,, ut vina, 268. 
POENA, 77, 121, 130, 214, 273. 

Deseruit pede claudo, 250. 

,, maxima peccantium 321, 

,, Ne major quam culpa sit, 

,, Tacitis venit pedibus, 8. 
POENAE formido, 191. 

} , remissio, 142. 
POENAS oppetit superbiae, 91. 

POBNITENTIA, 130, 299. 

POENITET, Quern peccasse paene est 

innocens, 264. 
POENUS, 120. 
POESIS, Ut pictura 296, 
POETA, 5, 53, 110, 120, 144, 153, 211, 
244, 275. 

dives, 296, 

,, nasciturnon fit, 31. 

,, vesanus, 301. 
POETAE, 20, 162, 244. 

,, deorum aliquo dono commen- 
dati, 177. 

,, licentia, 214. 

,, medicares, 132. 

tragici, 297. 
POB^AS, Miraris veteres 137. 
POH, Bommator 51. 
POLHOITIS, Dives 214. 
POLO, Mentem traxisse 237. 
POKDERE, Auctoritas in 17. 

,, Non numero haec judicantur, 

sed 168. 
PoPULirs, 173, 215. 

,, dignitatis iniquis judex, 244 

, , tftinam Romanus unam cer- 
vicem haberet, 298. 

,, vult decipi, 143. 
POPULI, Vox 308. 
POBCUS, 56. 
POETAE patentes, 174, 

POBTAE, Somni 280. 

POKTTTS, Optimus - poenitenti mutatio 

consilii, 201. 
POSSESSA pluris fiunt sperata quam 


POST equitem sedet atra cura, 286. 
POSTEBI, Credite 34. 
POSTERMAS, 5, 162, 281. 
POSTSCENIA vitae, 305, 
POTENT, Cum societas, 185. 
POTBOTEM imitari, 106. 
POTBNTIA, Nimia 150. 

,, Singulans 224. 
POTENTIAE cupido, 302. 

,, Fama 161. 
POTOSTAS, 56, 136, 

, , impatiens consortis, 180. 

,, Tranquilla 208. 
POTIUS amicum quam dictum perdendi, 


Nihil valere, nisi adjuvaiite 

natura, 95. 
PEAEOO, 190. 

,, Vrrtutis Homerus 188. 
PRAECOX, Ingeuioriim genus, 95. 
PEAEMIA, Magna conatis magaa 160. 
PRAETERITOS amare, 68. 

,, referat si Jupiter annos, 189. 
PEETIDM, 198, 217. 

in pretio, 101. 

PEINCIPATU oommutando, 102. 

PEINOIPI turpia multa supplicia } 172. 
PBINCIPIS sermo, 173. 

vutus nosse suos, 218. 
PEISOA gens mprtalium, 21. 
PRO pakia perire, 173. 
PBOBATOB et suasor, 235. 

,, laudatur et alget, 18. 
PROOEBBM, Agnosco 258. 
PROOUL negotiis, 21. 
PRODIGUS, 146, 219. 
PRODITOB, 172, 199, 219. 
PROELIO, Saucius in Veneris 259. 
PROELIUM, 217, 219. 
PROIANI, 219. 



PKOPOSITI, Tenax 118. 
PBOTEUS, 243. 
PROXIMOBUM odia, 3. 
PBUBENTIA, 118, 284. 
indiserta, 247. 
Stultitiam simulate 278. 
PRUINA, 312, 
PsiTTACtrs, 240. 
PUBLICA privatis seeernere, 75, 

., virtutiper niala factavia est, 


PTTDICMIA, 108, 168, 180. 
PUDICITIAE, Bara est concordia formae 

atque 249. 
PUDOB, 7, 17, 142, 209, 211, 212, 221, 

245, 251, 291. 
laesus, 189. 
mains, 278. 
pauper, 301, 
PUDOBI, Ne'as animam praeferre 

, 204. 

M:, Verba foliis leviora, 
PUER, 106, 162, 221. 


PtiEBOj Maxima debetur reverentia, 

PUEBTJLQS. Odi praeooqui sapientia, 


PUBRTTM-, Semper esse 157. 
PWNA, 243. 

dulcis est- 314. 
PtJLOHKtiM, Miseria esse hominem 

nimis, 164. 

PULTKRIS exigui jacta, 83. 
PUMICED Aquam a postulas, 14. 
PUOTTIS ingeniis gliscit auctoritas, 


PTTSILLTJS homo, 22. 
PUTEO ex alto, 175, 
PYGMAEOS, Gigantum tumeris im- 

positos, 321. 

A, 278, 

UABQtJE ipse miserrinia vidi, 32. 

Q0AESTTTS, 100, 1S5. 

QtrALis ab iacepto procosserit, 269. 
QUASI cursores vital lampada tradunt, 

QtraM dens vult perdere prius demen- 

tat, 279. 
Qui desiderat pacem praeparet bellum, 


Qui HOB est hodie eras minus aptus 

erit, 217. 
,, poterit sairam fingere, sanus 

erit, 109. 

terret pins ipse timet, 232. 
QUID, Multum interest a quo fiat, 


, , non mortalia pectora cogis, 98. 
Quis fallere possit amantem, 17. 
, , talia fando temperet a lacrimis, 


QUOBUM pars magna fui, 32. 
QTJOT capitum vivunt, totidenx studio- 
rum millia, 247. 

KABIBS, 168. 
BABA avis, 249. 

EAMO, 24, 157, 158, 169, 245, 250. 
,, Lex est summa, 122. 
,, Plus vera valebit quam 

vulgi opinio, 214. 
BE, Bonus animus in mala 24. 
REBUS, Noa vacat exiguis adesse 

Jovi, 176. 
Qui de dubiis consultant, 


BEOOHDATIO et exspectatio, 61, 
BEOTUM:, Msi quod ipse facit, nihil 

putat, 87. 

BEGUBXJS, Longas esse manus, 11. 
BEGIS ad exemplum, 30. 
BEOES, Belirant 234. 

in ipsos imperium est Jovis, 


BEGKA iniqua, 106. 
BEGNANDI gratia violandum est jus, 

BEGNABB, Odium qui timet nescit, 


REGNI, Praesidia amioi, 169. 
KEGNUM, 96, 
breve, 173. 
Ubi non est pudor, instabile 


REI novitas, 152. 
REIPUBHCAE benefacere, 221. 

fundamenta, 118, 
RELIGIO, 150, 227. 

P^P^it impia facta, 257. 

Prava 158. 

Tantum potuit suadere 

malorum, 284. 

BUM, JNlmium ad attenti, 4, 805. 
,, perficiere itiventam, 318. 
Quocunque modo 252, 
BEMUS, 9. 



RMASOENTTJB vocabula, 141. 
REQUIES, 244, 274. 
RES, 35, 142, 252, 253, 254. 

angusta domi, 142, 153. 

angustae, 250. 

,, Consilia dant hominibus, 

est forma fugax, 72, 

magnas per ipaas fieri, 315. 

parva, 93. 

BBS, Pertractatas humanas habere, 

, , Rerum magnarum parva potest 
exempltim dare, 52. 

secundae, 228, 251. 
RESPUBLICA, 99, 111, 253, 274, 277, 

aliquot constituta seculis, 177. 
RESTEM, Colubra non parit, 310. 
BETIA, 222. 

RETBOBSUM, Vestigia nulla 301. 
REVERENTLY fraenum vitiorum, 98. 

j, Maxima debetur puero 130. 
REVOCARE gradmn, 65. 
REX, 31, 74, 77, 216, 251, 252, 254. 

Non sed Caesar, 25. 

reginae placet, 212. 
RHETOR, 27, 267. 
RIOINUM in te, 314. 
REMOULDS homines facit paupertas, 


RIMABUM, Plenus sum, 223. 
RtSTFM teneatis amiei, 91. 
RISTJS, 71, 213, 255, 276, 295. 

,, pretium, 165. 

Qui captat hominum, 1. 
RTVALIS, 146. 
ROMA, 74, 193, 255, 271, 318. 

Aurea 217, 
ROMAE, Cum fueris Romano vivite 

more, 226. 

Omnia cum pretio, 198. 
I, 8, 312. 
XIS, 28. 

ROSA quo locorum sera moretur, 210. 

BOSAB, 15, 110, 123. 

ROSAS, Collige virgo 310. 

RTJBIOO, 105, 121. 

RUDEM tarn cito accepisti, 282. 

RUPES inimota, 94. 

BTJBA, Laudato ingentia 120. 

Bus, 190, 255. 

Romae optas, 255. 

SABBATO, Jejuno 226. 
SA<JEBDOTES, 84, 229. 

SAEOLO, Alteri prodesse, 264. 
Bverao succurrere 91. 
SAEOLUM, Corrumpere et corrumpi 

vocatur, 153. 

SAEOULI res in unum diem fortuna 
cumalavit, 220. 

SAaiTTAE, 103. 

SAGITTIS, Praebemus crnra 25. 
SALTS, Cum grano 4, 

Multos raodios - edendos, 143. 
SALSE dicere, 146. 
SALTUM, Natura non facit 145. 
SALTJS, 106, 182, 292. 
dubia, 50. 
populi, 257. 
SALUTABITEB, quod fit, 319. 
SALUTEM, Nullam sperare 292. 
SANOTIIIS Ms animal, 157. 
SANGUINE, Virtute non niti, 303. 
SANQUIS, 21, 166. 

Christianorum, 213. 
SAOTTAS, 125, 204, 

,, sanitatum, 299. 
SAPEEE, Istuc est- 113. 
SAPIENS, 10, 198, 242, 251, 258, 285. 
, 3 Nunc[uam irascidesinet, 185 , 
,, Nunquam irascitur, 185. 

SAPIENTIA, 16, 75, 81, 102, 117, 126, 
157, 164, 167, 208, 258, 
288, 294. 

Cum forma, 250. 
et natura, 185. 
Omnis non arbitrari sese 

scire quod nesciat, 200. 
Praeooqui 192. 
Sub palliolo sordido 256. 
SATIS, 246. 

eloquentiae, sapientiae parum, 


est, quod vixi, 135. 
Quod- est cui contigit, 245. 
SATUBNTA regna, 251. 
SCABIES , 191. 
SOELEBA, 198, 208. 

Honesta successus facit, 89, 
In magistrum redienxnt, 


Parentum 150. 
SOELUS, 35, 81, 183, 259, 260. 
coactum, 3. 

Nunquam seelere vincen- 
dum, 186. 




L virtus vocatur, 

Semper timidum 187. 
SCENA, 269. 
SOENIOI, 281. 
SCEOLAE discimus, 176. 
SCEEOTIA potestas est, 110. 
SCIENTIAL, Falsa persuasio, 158. 
SCIRE aliqtiid laus eat, 146. 

nefas, 288. 
SCBIBENDI ferre laborem, 212, 
SOBIBIMUS indocti doctique poemata 
passim, 245. 

SCOTOA, 146. 

SCYLLA. et Gharybdis, 26L 


SEOUNDA, 261. 

SECTJBOS latices, 12. 

SEDITIO, 2, 262. 

SEGETEM, Post malam serendum, 


SEGETES, Annus producit 309. 
SEIPSUM, quani frostem superare, 316. 

,, vincere, 240. 
SEMEL emissum volat irrevocabile 

yerbtim, 208. 

SEMEN est sanguis Christianoruni, 213. 
SEMINE, Coelesti sumus omnes 

oriuudi, 29. 
SEMPEE inops quicumque ciipit, 112. 

metuet quern saeva pudebnnt, 


SEUATOS, 111. 

SENEOTUS, 13, 35, 51, 55, 59, 78, 92, 
96, 139, 263, 305, 325. 

Aqmlae- 14. 
SENEOTUTIS, Apexa-actoritas, 13. 
SENEM, Multacircumveiiitiiat iuconi- 

modo, 141. 
SENEX, 6, 34, 147, 152, 256, 263. 

Elementarius 290. 

3 , felix, 250. 

vivere incipiens, 236. 
SBNSUS aetlierius, 242. 

,, comnxuniSj 250. 

NOB occidunt, 168. 

Numerautur non ponder- 

antur, 183. 
SBNUM mors, 6, 
SBPBLIT natiira relictos, 150. 
SBPULOHEI mitte supervacuos lionores, 

SEPTJLTUEA, Homirds vivi 202, 
SERIA, Amoto quaeramus lndo, 11. 
SBEIES, 284. 

,, Causarum 1. 
SEEMO, 225. 

, , Coneordet cum vita, 245 . 

, , datur cimctis, 32. 

,, Imago animi 96. 

,, mores celat et indicat, 210. 
SEBMONEM i docti laudat, 6. 
SBBMOKES. Docte utriusque linguae, 


SEEMONIS aviditas, 78. 
SEBO^ Potius quam nunquam, 216. 

>( venisae, 186. 
SEBPEWS, 2o'5, 

SEBTI, Lingua mail pars pessima 

rabies, 146. 

superbi, 130. 
SBBTTTUB, 6, 8, 61, 126, 270. 
SEBYITUTIS recordatio ? 116. 
SEBVOS, Totidem hostes esse quot 

287, 324 
SEBTUM, Inter dominum et nulla 

amicitia, 247. 
SEBVUS, 11, 87, 114, 214, m t 297. 

) qui quocunque modo est, 


Si tacuisbes philosoplms mansisses, 

SIBI malle melius esse quam alteri, 


SIBYLLA, 282. 
SlO itur ad astra, 125. 

, , vos non vobis, 89. 
SIQNO, In hoc vincea, 86, 
SiaNUM, attingere, 313. 
SlLENTIUM, 58, 63, 117. 

SILEBE, Almm quod voles, primus 

sile, 9. 
SlLBX, 93. 

SlMULTAS, 108. 

SiMtiLAiOB ac dissimulator, 33. 
&M? pro ratioue voluiitas, 181. 

, , tibi terra levis, 22. 
BITTS, 265. 


Cum potetite- 185. 

4 , generis humani, 81. 
Socioa, habuisse doloris, 323. 
SOCOBBIA, 119, 275, 



SOORATIOAE chartae, 261. 
SOL, 276. 

omnium dierum, 176. 
SOLAMEN miseris socios habuisse 

doloris, 76. 
SOLATIA, doloris, 315. 
SOLI umbra cedat, 26. 
SOLITUDINEM faciunt: pacem appel- 
lant, 18. 
SOLOIST, 112. 
SOLTJM natale, 54, 156, 193. 

Pingue 102. 
SOMNI, Sunt geminae portae, 280. 
SOMNIA, 276. 

SOMNUS, 275,276,283. 
,, ferreus, 95. 
mortis imago, 30. 
SOPHIA, 294. 
SOPOR, 30. 
SOBS, 195. 

sua in odio, 255. 
ubi pesaima rerum, 52. 
SPARM, 311, 
SPE, Dupliciutier, 29. 
SPECIES, Quanta cerebrum non 

habet, 210. 
SPEOTANDUM nigris oculis, 105. 

incantatum, 133. 
SPEM inchoare longam, 305. 
pretio non emo, 54. 
Quidquid praeter eveniat 

esse in lucro, 195. 
, 7, 136, 277, 295, 323. 
Delusa 166. 
et Fortuna valete, 109. 
Invirtute posita, 245. 
incerta futuri, 273. 
reliquere omnes, 203, 
ubi tonga venit, 62. 
victoriae, 55. 
SPIOULA felle madent, 248. 
SPIBITUM, Avidum domando 120. 

intus alit, 218, 
, , Sacer intra nos sedet , 255. 
SPLENDIDE mendax, 292. 
SPOLIA opima, 16. 
SiPONTE, Gratiora quae sua nascun- 

tur, 100. 
SPRETAE injuria formae, 129, 

STANTEM, Imperatorum mori opor- 

tere, 97. 

STAT fortuna domus, 76. 
STEMMA, 268, 277. 
STILUS gladio eedat, 26. 
STOICI, 198, 320. 
STUDIA, 56, 80, 157. 

Ad grariora generati sumus, 

STUBIORUM, Oupidus quisque 

suorum, 260. 
STUDIUM, 274, 278. 

sine divite vena, 145. 
STULTI, 52. 

,, risum dum captant levem, 

STULTIS, Qui~~ videri eruditi volunt, 

stulti, 233. 

STULTITIA, 132, 168, 258, 278, 
,, loquax, 247. 
,, senilis, 112. 

STULTITIAM, Misce consiliis, 137. 
STULTO intelligens quid interest, 88, 
STULTUS, 73, 270, 279. 
SUADELA, 260. 
SUASOR et probator, 235. 
SUAWTER in modo t 147, 
SUB judice, 5. 
SUBJBOTIS, Parcere203. 
SUDAVIT et alsit, 232. 
SUES, 9, 

SUFFRAGIIS adeptus, 248. 
SUMMUM jua, summa injuria, 117. 
SUMTUM, Facere 151. 
SUMTUS, 100. 

SUPERBIA, 91, 97, 106, 261, 281. 
SUPERBOS, Sequitur ultor, 264. 
SUPEROS contemnere testes, 282. 
SUPERSTITIO, 150, 180, 281, 
SUPPLIOIA, Sera magis quam immerita 

SuppLion. Paululum satis est patri, 


SUPPLIOIUM Vita est, 269. 
Sus, 281. 

SUSPIOO, 4, 98, 194. 
SUSPICIONS, Tam quam crimine 

carere, 134. 
SUTOR, 146, 211. 
SUUM cuique, 135, 136, 270, 277, 279, 




TABULAE Solventur risu276. 


TALORUM jactus, 236. 

TE, N"ou sine nee tecum vivere 

possum, 271. 
TECUM nabita, 254, 

TBLLTJS, Magna parens frugum 257. 

mutantur, 197. 

TEMPORIS, Laudator aeti, 120, 

Perdendi causae, 251. 

velocitas, 105. 

Veritas-filia, 300. 
TEMPORUM, Historia testis 85. 
TEMPUS, 10, 103, 170, 183 198, 318, 

,, Breve aetatis, 24. 

,, edax rerum, 285. 

fngit, 76. 

,, praeteritnm, 89. 

quid postulat, 229. 
TENEBRIS, Quieum in mices, 248. 
TENERIS, In eonsuescere, 5. 
TENUITAS, Tuta est 290. 
TEBGO, Hanticain 176. 
TERGUM mihi domi, 267. 
TERBAM, Ex alto conspicituit, 180. 
TESTA, 184. 

lESTAMBNTUM, 67, 102. 

TESTS, Sine dolet, 167. 

TESTES, 298. 

TESTIMOOTUM, Coramdiis dicere, 152. 

THEATRO, Quum in imperiti homines 

consederant, 248. 
THESEUS, 262. 
THULE, Ultima 286. 

TIMOR, 122, 207, 286, 299. 
TIMOR, Audendo tegitur 18. 

Venturi ipse mali, 142. 
TINNITUS auxium, 2. 
TIRO, 262, 
TITULI, 233. 
TOGA, 26. 
TONSOR, 144. 

TONSORIBUS, JSfotiim- 200. 

TORRENS, 287. 

TOTCTS teres atqiie rotundas, 242. 

TRANSITU, Nil tarn utile ut in prosit 

TREMOR, Unde terris, 181, 


TRISTBS, Odenmt hilarem 191. 

TROIA, 15. 

TROJA fuit, 75, 126. 

TROS Tyriusve milii nullo discrinxme 

agetur, 287. 
Tu Marcellus eris, 82. 
TUBER, 291. 
T0OTOA, 289. 
TURBA, 16. 

Argumentum pessimi 174. 

Fos duo sumus, 176. 

Bemi, 264. 

TUEBARB, Noli, obsecroistum, 317. 
TURPE senex miles, 136, 
TURPITUDO et utilitas, 99. 
TURRES, Celsae graviore casu deeidunt 

TYBRIS, 21. 

TYRANNI, 56, 126, 194, 232. 
TYRANKUS, 118, 231. 

UBI tu pulsas ego vapulo tautum, 269. 
UBIQUE, Nusqnam est qua efctt, 186. 

qui est. 319. 
UoALEGOisr, 116, 220. 
ULTIMA Tnule, 286. 
ULTIO, 63, 283. 
ULTOR, Bxoriare aliquis nostris ex 

ossibus 68. 
UITRA vires, 84. 

UMBILIOOS, Pervenimus ad 192. 
UMBRA, 298. 

es aniantum, 178. 

,, Magni nominia- 277. 

soli cedat, 26. 

UKGUES, Milvo volanti aecare, 314. 
UNGULA, 207, 

UNGUEM, Ad factus homo, 4. 
UNIVERSI, Lex 122. 
UNUM pro multis dabitur caput, 293. 
URBES, Luxus quas verterit 6. 
URBIUM, 4rtem quassandarum pro- 

fessus, 94. 

URBS, Quse voluptatis plurimum 
tribuit, 321. 

,, venalis, 293. 
QROEUS, 11. 
QRNA, 22, 122. 

Omnram versatur $erius 
ocms sors exitura, 195. 
URSIS, Saevis inter se convenit 257. 
Usu, Quod longo didiciraus, 322. 
TJsus, 7, 109; 141, 244,294. 

,, in arto est, 198. 

omnium magister, 253, 



Usus perpetinis, 210. 

Voiuptates commendat rarior 

UT quinine qua-ndo ut volumus HOE 

licet, 247. 

UTEKDUM rt aetafce, 75. 
UTILB, Miscuit dulci, 194. 
UTILITAS, 123, 186, 

et ttirpitado, 99. 
UTILIMIBTT&, Oportet privatis pub- 

licaa anteferre, 200. 
UxQR, 298. 

in vita, 278, 

Plains 124. 
UXOKES iadotatae, 134. 

VALERE, Norn virae sed vita. 169. 

VALETUDO, 239, 283, 325. 


VAS, Sinceium nisi 273. 

VATE, Carent qxiia sacro, 307. 

VATES, 149, 278. 

VATIBUS, Honour divinis 271. 

VATUM, Genus irritabile 76. 

VBOTIGAL, Magnanx parsimonia 3 171. 




VBNBBIS perrnm^ere nodos, 305. 

proeLium, 259. 
VBOTA, 121, 

VBNIAM petinwisqu edamusque 
vicissim, 211. 

reddera tarsus, 232. 
VENTER, 125. 
VBNTUS, 93. 

seenndus, 147. 
VENUS, 15, 31, 6S, 288. 

,. Sine Cerere et libero friget 

VERA, Apud henim qui loquitur, 

iny&ure, 298. 
Yiitias dicendi, 251. 
VBBBA bkn4a, aarnm, 11. 

foemlnte rires stint, 314. 
libera, 147. 
Sesqtdpftdalia 220. 
VuBBia. Laudan gaudent subdolis, 

VEBBOIBITM aetaa, 297. 

? , Comsuetudo domina 141. 
cojia, 253. 
VIRBTJM, 300. 

IrrevocaMe 208. 
3 , sapienti, 45. 

YERBUM reddere yerbo, 150. 

YEREOtrNBIA, 233. 

YERI inquisitio, 98. 

Nee modus ullus investigandi 

nisi inveneris, 148. 
YERIS, Finitiraa stmt falsa 113. 
YERITAS, 15, 103, 125, 138, 148, 271, 

300, 301, 309. 

Altercando amittitur, 165. 
odium parit, 191. 
YERITATEM, BeatusBemo extra 21. 
Natura in prof undo ab- 

strusit, 145. 
YERIMIS, Historia lux 85. 

Magna vis 188. 
VERNA, 275. 
YERRINTJM, Jus 117. 
VERSIOULI, 89, 301. 
YERST7S, 111, 149, 173, 301. 
facit, 19. 
,, Incudi reddere 128. 
VERUK, 117. 

Ex falsis effici non potest, 

,, Quod volumus esse credi- 

mus, 86. 

VESPER, Neacis quid vehat, 317. 
VESTIGIA nulla retrorsum, 301. 
VESTIKENTA, Nudo detrahere 179. 
VESTIS, 302. 

VESTITUS, pulcM 315. 
VBTERA semper in laude, 305. 
VETERES, Miraris poetas, 137. 
VBTUSTAS, 16, 285. 
VETUSTATE, Non omnis aetas coa- 

cescit, 295. 

VETUSTATIS, Historia nuntia 85. 
VETUSTISSIMA, Quae nunc cred- 

untur, nova fuere, 198. 
VEXAKO, 325. 
VIA, 29, 303. 

Ad Musas- 167, 
Obsessa 179. 
tritissima, 287. 
VIAM insiste domandi, 288. 

Qui erranti monstrat 89. 
Qul semitam non sapiunt, 

monstrant 233. 
VIATICUM, 20, 211. 
VICES, Gratae divitibus 213* 

}J Habet has conditio morta- 

lium, 78. 
rerum, 266, 
Vionsrus, 184. 

VIOTIS donare salutem., 292. 
VICTOR virura volitare per ora, 285. 


VICTOBIA, 100, 24:0, 257, 274. 

Bis vincit qui se vincit in 

incruenta, 98. 

,, Nee mi placet parata, 166. 
VICTOBIA sperata, 132, 

nti, 149. 
VICTOBIAB cura, 284. 
VICTOBIS dominatus, 155. 
VIOTRIX Fortunae Sapientia, 126. 
VIGOR femineus, 34. 
Viixiotrs, 325. 
VINA, Quis post militiam crepat, 

VINCANT quos vincere mavis, 164. 
VINOENDI gloria, 76. 
VINOEBE, dignus est 315. 
VIHOULA corporum, 93. 
VENDICANDO, In criminosa celeritas, 


VINEA, 16. 

Vnsro, In veritas, 300. 
YINUM, 14. 

vetus, 233, 251. 

vile, 165. 
VIPEBA, 124. 
VIB fortis, 170. 

,, foxtis cum fortuna mala com- 
positus, 54. 

mitis, 77. 
VIBES, 121. 

,, acquirit eundo, 64. 

,, exiguae, 166. 
VIRGA, 166. 
VIRGO, 303. 

collige rosas, 310. 

,, formosa abunde dotata, 303. 


VIBI, Boni judicent, 238. 

fortes, 174. 

VIBIBUS, Aptari onus debet, 13. 
VIROS, Etiam fortes suMtis terreri, 


VIRTUS, 5, 7, 8, 15, 32, 55, 56, 60, 109, 
128, 150, 166, 190, 214, 215, 
292, 303, 304, 308, 310, 313, 
314, 321. 
aeterna, 49. 
,, Conacia 7. 
crimlna tulit, 128. 
,, est vitium fugere, 110, 
in mu mi posita, 150. 
N"escia stare loco, 170. 
Nuda 270. 
Pulchro in corpore 77. 
Sine adversario 130. 

VIBTUS, Spectata 68. 

,, Ultra quam satis est 107, 
VIBTUTB, Beatus sine < nemo, 21. 

,, Homines metimur, 127. 

Homo antiqua 88. 

,, In spem positam habere, 

Mea me involvo, 73. 
VIBTUTBM, Facis de necessitate 66. 

semitam ad 311. 
VIBTOTBS, 111, 131. 

,, maximae, 106. 

,, Pleraque vitioram imitari 

solent 320. 

VIRTTJTI honorem praemium. petit, 258. 
VIBTUTIS amor, 191. 

,, Calamitas occasio, 25. 

Honos praemium 248. 

,. Omnia praemia ambitio pos- 
sidet, 218. 

, , Proprium conciliare animos, 

,, viam deserit arduae, 127. 
VIBTUTUM, Ambitio causa 123. 

,, Pietas fundamentum omnium 

Vis, 134, 148, 302. 

est notissima, 26. 

etnequita, 32. 

improvisa leti, 98. 
VITA, 7, 11, 33, 114, 185, 203, 219, 

bona, 299. 

brevis, 24, 104, 177. 

,, Concordet sermo cum 

Cujusquam repente mutari, 

,, est valere, 169, 

fallax, 160, 

fortunata, 219. 

,, liominis super terram, 317, 

.,, militia est hominum 316. 

quasi quum Indus tesseris, 

, ? sine doctrina, 274. 
,, supplicium, 269. 
,, Talis oratio qualis 282, 
tranquilla, 22. 
Taria, 3. 
VITAE cu^>ido, 62. 

,, Pignum virtutibus ter- 

minum posuit, 94. 
,, Exiguum cxirriculum, im- 

mensum gloriae, 61, 
,, Fallentis semita 67. 
Sollicitae causa pecunia 56. 



VITAE tuta facultas pauperis, 190. 
VITAI lampada tradunt, 272. 
VITAM contemnere, 171, 251. 

ducere mortis, 139. 

,, impendere vero, 94. 

misero longam, 190. 

Propter vivendi perdere 
causas, 280. 

,, vera ratione gubernat, 246. 
VITIA, 52, 111, 153. 

Aliena 176. 

,, in aperto leviora, 196. 

,, regalia, 149. 

,, suanosse, 22. 
VITIIS nemo sine nascitur, 55. 

Pars horninum gaudet, 204. 
VITIORTJM, Virtus est medium 303. 
VITIUM, 118, 193, 292, 305, 306. 

,, Cereus in- flecti, 27. 

,, In praecipiti stetit, 162. 

,, maximum, 86. 
VITIUM non fastidire, 17. 

,, quod tegitur majus creditur, 

,, quod virtutibus caret, 273. 

,, specie virtutis, 67. 

,, vivit tegendo, 9. 
VIVAMUS. Non ut diu sed ut satis, 


VIVE hodie, 169. 
VIVEISDI, Haec est conditio 21, 

,, modus, 79. 
VIVENDUM est tanquam in conspectu, 

VIVEEE. 13. 306. 

Bis 11. 

nescit, 326. 

. . Nihil aliud bene nisi honeste 

parce aequo animo, 49. 

,. si recte nescis, discede peritis, 


VIVOBUM, E numero exire, ante- 
quana moriaris, 292. 

Vixi, 94. 

VOLBNTI non fit injuria, 180. 


VOLUISSE sat est, 246. 

VOLUNTAS, Est laudanda 246. 

,, Kecta 155. 
VOLUNTATE, NiMl obscurius homi- 

num, 159. 

VOLTJPTAS, 6, 50, 53, 79, 118, 119, 
131, 151, 181, 199, 287, 291, 

, , Nocet empta dolore 273. 
,, Sincera 132. 
,, summum, bonum, 248. 
VOLOTTATEM maeror consequatur, 


VOTA quae sibi fateri ptidet, 224. 
Von, Poenitet peracti, 236. 
Vox, 42, 307, 308. 

et prseterea nihil, 326. 

,, faucibus haesit, 191 

Perrea 171. 
VULG-I, comes est discordia 310. 

gloria, 163. 

,, opinio, 214. 

voluntas, 133. 
VtlLGO, est incertius 159. 
VULGUS, 23, 108, 156, 169, 219, 271, 
276, 282, 308. 

Mobile 30, 298. 
VTJLNEBA, 9, 110, 174. 
VTJLNTTS, 12, 284, 308. 

,, Immedicabile 96. 

,, Taciturn vivit sub pectore 


VTJLTF composite, 226. 
VTJLTTJS, Imago animi 12. 

,, instantis tyranni, 118. 

,, Qui fingit sacros 230. 

ZONAM perdidit, 92. 



ABSENCE, Conspicuous by their 216. 

makes the heart grow fonder, 

ABSENT, Maligning friends, 1. 

yet present, 260. 

and slander, 9. 
ACHERON, 3, 81. 
ACHILLES, 97, 188. 
ACQUITTAL of the guilty, 57. 
ACTIONS, Man's, 314. 
ACTOR'S patronage, 245. 
ADVERSITY, 260, 261. 

,, Brave man struggling with 

Courage in 250, 251. 
ADVICE, Bad 31, 129. 

Good 256. 
JGsop, Statue of 7. 
AFRICA, Always something new from 

AFFECTION, 34, 160. 

Fear a weak bond of 135. 

True and false 170. 
AFFECTIONS, Private 321. 
AFFLATUS, The Divine 152. 
AGE, 325. 

brings wisdom, 4. 

G-lorious 153. 

, , He that outshines his 293. 

My habit suits the 321, 

Beverence to 34, 

The golden 251. 

Worldly-mindedness in 4, 
AIR, Melted into thin 285. 

ALEXANDER, 226, 293. 

at Achilles' tomb, 188. 
ALTARS, For our and hearths, 218. 

,, the cause of virtue, 123. 
AMENDMENT, The beginning of is 
the recognition of the fault, 
ANCESTORS, 205, 277, 294. 

Distinguished 127. 
ANGER, 25, 76, 88, 96, 128, 215, 250, 

A wise man's 185. 

Concealed 111. 

,, Bemedy for 131. 

short madness, 111. 
ANIMALS know more than man, 321. 
ANNIHILATION, Death not 139. 
ANOTHER yet the same, 9. 
ANOTHER'S, To plough land, 75. 
ANTIQUITY, History the herald of 

Praise of 137, 147. 
APELLES, 186. 
APPLES to Alcinous, 241, 
APPROVAL or instigation, 235. 
ARCADIANS both, 14, 
ARCHITECT best demolisher, 323. 

,, of his own fortune, 258. 
ARGUMENT, 26, 214, 

conceals truth, 165, 

,, rather than authority, 169. 

ARMOURY, Jove's empty, 269. 
ARMS, 15, 198, 302. 
ART, 15, 16, 89, 178, 200. 

imitation of nature, 199* 



ART, Intelligence without 145. 

long, life short, 104 

,, Mute inglorious- 94. 

Possibilities of 155, 

3, softens rude natures, 16, 105. 

without nature worthless, 95. 
ABTIST, 16, 244. 

j, and craftsman, 9. 
ARTS, All related, 194. 

Poverty a teacher of the 


Ass and ox coupled, 101. 
Ass, Only an bears burdens will- 
ingly, 321. 
ASSEMBLY filled with untried men, 


ASSIDUITY, Excessive 167. 
ASTROEA, 206. 

ATTACK, More spirit in than in de- 
fence, 127. 
AUDITOR, 262. 

,, Argument rather than 169. 

,, founded on force, 57. 

55 the crown of old age, 13. 

AVARICE, 20, 43, 48, 67, 79, 218, 226, 
242, 273, 305. 

,, Senile 20. 


BACKWARD, Looking 105. 

BAD, Benefits bestowed on the 129. 


BARBERS' shops, 200. 

BARD, The frenzied 301. 

BARK worse than bite, 25. 

BATTLE, Charm of the first 81. 

, , Choice of opportunity in 66 . 

,, is sweet, 314. 

., Joys of 28. 

Bisk of 38, 

The Gauls in 217. 

Venus' 259. 
BATTLES, Indecisive 219. 
BEARD, I see the 325. 
BEAST, The many-headed 22. 
BEAUTIFUL, Every woman in her 
own eyes, 211. 

The 186. 
BEAUTY, 72, 148, 303. 

and virtue, 249. 

and worth, 77. 

M and wisdom, 250. 

BEAUTY due to art, 179. 

Faked, 221. 
BJBBS, 12, 71, 83. 
BEGGARS, Alms to 40. 

,, Better dead than 128. 
fear not the foot-pad, 179, 
BEGINNING and end, 3, 144. 
BEGINNINGS, JVom the end spring new 


BEGUN, Well half done, 38. 
BEHOLD the man, 53. 
BELIEF, 284. 

Danger alike in and unbe- 
lief, 209. 

BELLY, The 125, 
BENEFACTIONS, The interchange of 


BENEFIT, Public 145, 
BENEFITS, 22, 182. 
BIRD, A rare 249. 
BIRTH, 172. 

a change, 144. 
and death, 122. 
At thou weepest, 320. 
Noble- 150. 
without wealth, 60. 
BIT, A gilded 170. 
BITTER, Something of lurks amongst 

the flowers, 132. 
Sweet and 324. 
BLAME, 3, 105, 152. 
BLESSINGS, Fleeting 181. 
Lost- 137. 
shared with friends, 182, 
.. to those who can use them, 


Unhoped for 224. 
BLEST, Nothing is on every side, 


BLIND leading the blind, 4=7, 244. 

of mankind, 189. 
Fame bought with 166. 
BLOT, A or two I readily condone, 


BLUSHES, 104. 
BOAR, The 12. 

BODY, A slave of the 153. 
and soul, 12. 
The an appendage of the 

soul, 302. 
The drags down the mind, 

The fetters of the 93. 


BOEOTIAN air, 23. 

BON-MOT, 119, 146. 

BOOK, Who tries to learn without a 

BOOKS, 53, 78, 182, 192, 280, 302, 315. 

,, Unequal 115. 
BORN, Best not to be 268. 

,, We are not haphazard, 169. 
BOURNE, The whence no traveller 

returns, 232. 
Bow, 14, 149. 

Not always Apollo "bends his 

Overstraining breaks the 14, 


BOWLS, Earthen 179. 
BRAINS, 210. 
BRAVE, Fortune favours the 72. 

sons from brave parents, 72, 
BRAVERY, 170. 

,, a rampart, 263. 
BREEZE, Favouring- 147. 

., of popular favour, 215. 
BREVITY, 57, 153, 239. 

leads to obscurity, 24, 
BRIBERY, 217, 252. 
BRICK, 293. 
BROTHER, 151. 

BUBBLES, Human affairs 187. 
BUILDING, Architect, best demolisher 

of his own 323. 
BULLRUSH, A knot in a 102. 
BURDEN fitted to our strength, 13. 
BUSINESS, 202 3 251. 

Other's 17. 
BUSYBODIES, 41, 57. 

CAESAR, 197, 310, 

Character of 75. 
,, In our hope, 61. 
No king but 25. 
CAESAR'S wife, 134. 
CAKE, Eat your 175. 

You've baked your 290. 
CALF, The fatted 205. 
CALUMNY, 18, 159. 
CAPTIVES, Escaped 122, 222, 

I war not with 22. 
CARE, 168. 

Black- 286. 
climbs the bark, 259. 
ever present, 29. 
Song banishes 25. 
Wine 4rowns & 

CAREER, A open to talent, 106. 

, , must be blotted out, 42, 
CATILINE, 1, 248. 

., Character of 33. 
CATO, 83, 144, 285, 302. 
CAUSATION, The chain of 1. 
CAUSE, The and end of things, 48. 

The is hidden, the effect 
apparent, 26. 

The conquering 203. 

,, To plead one's own 145. 
CAUSES, Great events from small 


CAUTION, 9, 230, 265. 
CENTURY, The events of a in one 

day, 220. 

CERTAINTY, 176, 276. 
CHALK or charcoal, 247. 

,, or crayon ,93. 
CHANGE, 126, 160, 197. 

All things 272, 273. 

Luxury in 213. 

,, and rank, 229. 

consoles us for poverty, 207. 

, , Each forms his own 323. 

. , Every man should study his 

Similarity of 214. 

,, the growth of circumstances, 

To assume a 155. 
CHARCOAL or chalk, 247. 
CHARGE, Whoever carries the first 

CHARITY, 119. 

, , Indiscriminate 290. 

Enmity under the guise of 


CHARMS, Disdained, 129. 
CHARYBDIS, Scylla and 261, 
CHILD, To remain a- 157. 

To whom no is born, 316. 
CHILDHOOD, Second 263. 

Buled by kindness, 221. 
CHRISTIANS, The blood of the 213. 
CHURCH, The seed of the 213. 
CICERO, 255. 

CIRCUMSTANCE, The demands of 229. 

,, alter cases, 271. 
CITIES, Destroyer of 91 

overthrown by luxury, 6. 



CITIES, Poverty the founder of 207. 
CITIZEN, A Koman 28. 

useless who has not learned to 

obey, 318. 
CITY, A for sale, 293, 

,, Thou hast made a 324, 

,, Thy rule shall be o'er the 

CITY'S, A strength is in the virtue 

of its citizens, 267. 
CIVIL war, 9, 135, 155, 160. 
CLAIMS, Spurious < 254. 
CLAY, Yielding 15, 291. 
CLEMENCY, 76, 117, 142, 252. 
CLEVER, Be good if thou can'st not 

be- 313. 
CLOAK, X see the 325. 
COAT, A fine 203. 

,, A threadbare 213. 

Cut your' according to your 
cloth, 132. 

The makes the man, 302. 

,, The nearer than the cloak, 

COBBLEE, Let the stick to his last, 


COCK on his own dunghill, 76. 
COMBAT, Life a 306. 
COMEDY, 313. 

COMPANION, A talkative 29. 
COMPANIONS in misfortune, 76. 

,, from the rich, 175. 
COMPLIANCE, Base 280. 
COMEADBS in misfortune, 76, 
CONCEIT, 153. 


CONCOED of discords, 48. 

CONDEMN, They what they do not 

understand, 138. 

Hasty 220. 
CONDUCT, Altered 201. 
CONFIDENCE, Overweening 157. 
CONQUEB, By this 86. 
CONQUEEED, I came, I saw, I 300. 
CONSCIENCE, 126, 133, 141, 201. 

A clear 30, 84, 223. 

A guilty 160. 
CONSCIOUS, The water saw its God 

and blushed, 186- 
CONSCIOUSNESS after death, 257. 

CONSENT, Silence gives 233. 
CONSEQUENCES, Consider the 254. 
CONSISTENCY, 131, 170, 269. 
CONSOBT, Dominion impatient of a 

181, 185. 

CONSPICUOUS by their absence, 216. 
CONSTANCY, 86, 129. 

,, in ill-fortune, 24. 

,, in love, 27. 

Varieties of 37. 

CONTEMPT, Familiarity breeds 16. 
CONTENTMENT, 13, 49, 219, 226, 230, 

Rarity of 104. 

,, the greatest riches, 112. 
CONVEESE with one's self, 161. 
COEINTH, Not every man can get to 

COEPOEATION, Three constitute a 

COBBEOTION, 56, 144, 256. 

Unwelcome 5. 
COUNSEL, Valour worthless without 


COUNSELLOES, The multitude of 101. 
COUNSELS, Foolish 278. 

Hasty 299. 

COUNTEY, 190. 

Father of Ms 53, 255. 

life, 21, 255. 

To die for one's 51, 173, 

Town and 255. 
COUEAGE, 102, 103, 110, 244 7 259. 

,, and prudence, 250. 
COYETOUSNESS, 10, 38, 230. 
COWAED, 240, 268. 

The brave in words, 93. 
COWAEDICB, 18, 92, 93, 263. 
CBAFTSMAN and artist, 9. 
CBAYON or chalk, 93. 
CBEATION, 157, 240. 
CEEDIT, 70, 

CEEDULITY of lovers, 86. 
GBBEDS. False 158. 
CEIME, 24, 153, 167, 183, 186, 198, 
208, 214, 259, 260, 315. 

,, and punishment, 171. 

,, disgraces, not condemnation, 

Impunity the greatest incen- 
tive to 240, 



CRIME. Instruments in 129. 

levels all, 66. 

,, recoils on its author, 256. 

,, Successful 89, 220. 

The of many, 239. 

,, The same but a different 
fate, 141. 

, , timorous, 187. 
CRIMES, Great 81. 
CRIMINALS, Pardon of 154. 
CRISIS, 262. 
CRITICS, 155. 
CROCODILE'S tears, 34. 
CROP, After a bad sow again, 215. 

,, heavier in our neighbour's 

field, 70. 

CROPS due to the season, 309. 
CROW, A white 33. 
CROWD, We two are a 176, 
CRUELTY, 281. 
CULTURE, 50, 110, 309. 

food to our higher nature, 12. 

without nature, 257. 
CUP, Many a slip 'twixt and lip, 

CUPID, 103. 

,, holds the key, 71. 
CUPS, The four 217. 
CURE easy, 138. 
CURED, What can't be 201. 
CURIOSITY, 39, 91. 
CUSTOM, 5, HI, 224. 

Power of 130. 
CYCLE, A in all things, 165. 
CYPRESS, 124. 

DANCING, 184. 
DANGER, 28, 122, 170, 238. 
DARING, 99. 

conceals cowardice, 18. 
DAY, Events of a century crowded 
into one 220. 

I have lost a 10. 

The last 280, 292. 

,, The longest ends at last, 

DAYS, Auspicious, 110. 

one who has seen better 

DEAD, 90. 

,, Not but gone before, 199. 

Eeverence due to the 68. 

, , The illustrious 84. 

DEAD, The silent 269. 

,, Who will remember thee 

after thou art ? 241. 
DEAF, Turn a ear to accusations, 46. 
DEAREST. Every man to his own, 


DEATH, 29, 35, 40, 54, 95, 100, 122, 
138, 139, 172, 182, 189, 197, 
294, 306, 313, 317, 325. 
a jest, 324. 
A noble 128. 
and birth, 122, 144. 
Call none happy till 291. 
,, comes to all alike, 7. 
,, Dishonourable 155. 
Fear of 90. 

for on j 's country, 51, 173, 188. 
impartial, 203. 
in flight, 100. 
inevitable, 96, 98, 131, 148, 


makes all equal, 42. 
Nature's choicest gift 216. 
No time in life to seek for 


not a punishment, 64. 
Nothing evil in 257. 
Nothing remains to us after 


of men and cities, 177. 
Only is certain, 102. 
Opportune 288. 
Premature 6, 135, 155. 
Sleep and 30, 51. 
sometimes punishment, some- 
times reward, 5^34. 
,, the common heritage, 264, 
to live unhappy, 2(37, 
United in 291. 
universal, 81, 137. 
unmerited, 232. 
Wage war with 271. 
Why dost thou shrink from 


DEBT of nature, 188. 
DEBTS, Eepayment of 7. 
DEED, The will for the 246. 
DEEDS, Man's strength in 314. 

, , memorable 170. 
DEFEAT, 170. 

Honourable better than dis- 
honest victory, 24. 

DEITY, Call the to your aid. 297. 
DELAY, 183, 259, 286, 299, 
Pange? in 7 



DELAY, Death's 139, 

Love loathes 192. 
DESIRES, 140. 

Moderate 225. 
DESPAIR, 162. 

Safety In 292, 
DESPOTISM, 186, 275. 
DEVIL take the hindmost, 191. 
DICE, 236. 

DIE, The is cast, 115. 
DIFFERENT characters have different 

interests, 48. 
DIGNITY, 290. 

., and love, 167. 

Ease with 36. 

Fallen 234. 
DISCIPLINE, Military 309. 
DISCONTENT, 114, 152, 161, 255. 
DISCORD, 30, 48, 310. 

,, in love, 24. 

DISHONOUR and expediency incompa- 
tible, 99. 

DISSENSIONS, States destroyed by in- 
ternal 222. 

DISTICH, E'en a *s long, 174. 
DISTURB, Do not that, 317. 
DISUSE, 43. 

Talents rusted with 105. 
Do as you would be done by, 1. 

nothing or do good, 166. 
DOCTOR, A careful 132. 

,, a mental consolation, 316. 

begins where Philosopher 
ends, 324. 

, , Many deaths disgrace a 172. 
DOER, To hate the yet approve the 

deed, 191. 

DOG, Beware of the 310. 
Dolce farmente, 192, 

.. impatient of a consort, 181, 

Lust of 38. 

Unjust perishes, 106. 
DONE. What is cannot be undone, 

3, 66, 154, 279. 
DOOR, Lock the stable 316. 
DOWEY, 175, 222. 

., Authority bartered for a 15. 

The true 168. 

DREAMS, 276. 

, , A sick man* s 299 . 

The two gates of 280. 
DRESS, The effect of handsome 315. 
DRINK, The power of 237. 
DRINKING-, 184. 

Tive reasons for 266. 
DRUNKARD, An absentee 1. 
DUTY, 192, 235. 

Public and private 193. 

EAGLE, 14. 

EARS less trustworthy than eyes, 66 . 

tingling, 2. 
EARTH, beware lest you lose the 325. 

May lie light upon thee, 22. 
EASE, 320. 

Lettered 236. 

-with dignity, 36. 
ECONOMY, 264. 
EDUCATION, 54, 110, 
EGG, The fowl from the 325. 
EGGS, From the to the apples, 1. 

ELOQUENCE, 12,34, 117, 202, 287, 295, 

bought, 289. 

, f cannot be feigned, 211. 

comes after wine, 68. 

,, in rags, 249. 

,, misused, 236. 

The master of 312. 

n The power of 160. 
EMPEROR, An should die standing, 

EMPIRE, 79, 97, 164. 

based on cruelty, 56. 
END, From the spring new begin- 
nings, 8. 

ENEMIES, 209. 

As many as we have ser- 
vants, 324. 

Open 90. 

Secret 282. 
ENEMY, A common 199. 

^n of the human race, 90. 

, , Learn from the 67. 

The within the gates, 109. 

who is seeking a conflict, 324. 
ENJOYMENT, Unforeseen 108, 
ENMITY under the guise of charity, 10. 
ENOUGH, 245, 246. 




ENTEEPEISE abroad, 322. 

EOTEBPRISES, Great 160. 

ENVY, 16, 57, 110, 124, 131 163, 205, 

270, 273, 306. 

attacks tie noblest, 280. 
the comrade of distinction, 58. 
EPITAPH of Virgil, 129. 
EPIOUBTJS*, A hog from sty, 56. 
EQUALITY, 183, 266. 
EQUANIMITY, 13, 279. 
ERR, To is human, 36. 
EVENING, What the may bring, 317. 
EVENT, The the schoolmaster of 

fools, 147. 

EVENTS, Great accomplish them- 
selves, 315. 

EVERLASTING, Nothing is 161. 
EVERYWHERE is nowhere, 186, 319. 
EVIDENCE, Hearsay 171. 
EVIL, 193, 311. 

,, By doing nothing, man learns 

to do 317. 
Death lias the appearance of 

an 139. 

Growth of 114. 
Instigators of 123. 
known is best, 178. 
,, neighbour of good, 128. 
EVIL-DOING, The habit of 187. 
EVILS, Of two choose the lesser, 40, 

226, 270. 

EVIL-SPEAKING and evil-doing, 43, 128. 
EXAMPLE, 142, 270, 320. 

better than precept, 124. 

Draw from others an for 

himself, 107. 
Vulgar minds influenced by 

EXAMPLES, Bad easily followed, 2. 

Home 272. 
EXCESS of virtue, 107. 
EXCTJSE, By tarns we claim by turns 

concede, 211. 
for evil, 128, 
EXCUSES, 55, 67, 93. 
EXILE, 37, 64, 215. 
EXPECTED, The long 234. 
EXPEDIENCY and dishonour incom- 
patible, 99, 
,, and honesty, 123. 
EXPERIENCE, 68, 208. 

,, the "best proof, 42. 
EXPERIMENT, make the on a worth- 
less body. 64. 
EXTINCTION, 139, 182. 
EYB, The of the master, 50. 

EYES. Ears less trustworthy than 

, , That which enters through the 

The the index of the mind, 

,, To cure all with the same 

ointment, 56. 
To feast the 254. 

FACE, The the mirror of the mind, 


FAILINGS, Keprove our own 47. 
FAITH, Ancient and virtue, 88. 

,, War for the 182. 
FALL, Danger of a 175. 

Pride before a 257, 264, 286. 
,, to rise again, 140. 
FALLEN, Aid to the 252. 
FALSE, The a neighbour of the true, 

FALSEHOOD, 5, 215, 282. 

leads to falsehood, 211. 
Splendid 292. 
FAME, 77, 81, 133, 141. 
Another's 137. 
bought with blood, 166. 
despised, 32, 277. 
Posthumous 16, 215. 
the nurse of the arts, 89, 
The thirst for 283. 
FAMILIAEITY breeds contempt, 16. 
FAMILY portraits, 170. 
FAMINJB, 116. 
FABM, Praise a large but till a small 

one, 120. 

FASHION, The arbiter of 55. 
FATE, 51, 144, 174, 266. 
FATHER, 219. 

,, A feared, 82. 
,, of his country, 53, 255, 265. 
The duty of a 86, 
To deceive a 231. 
FATHEBLAND, 156, 185. 

The whole world our 193. 
FAULT pains, not punishment, 37. 
FAULTLESS, Nothing 55, 270, 292. 
FAULTS, 213. 

He has no except that he is 

faultless, 161. 
Hidden 273. 
ingrained, 74. 
, Others' 176, 
soon copied, 41. 
FAVOUB, 99, 157. 

,, A great man's 217. 



FAVOUR, Popular 215, 303. 

To refuse a prettily, 204, 
FAVOURS, 225, 229. 

promptly conferred, 266. 

,. well bestowed, 244. 
FEAR, 25, 38, 42, 127, 135, 197, 247, 

,, He whom many- 232. 
FEARED, An honour to be 135. 
FEASTING after too much 320. 
FEELINGS, Injured 323. 
FEIGN, Who knows not how to 326. 
FETTERS, of the body, 93. 

Self-forged 29. 
FIDELITY, 40, 75, 118, 258, 277. 
FIELDS, Fallow 43. 
FIGHT, Live to another day, 230, 
FILE, 123. 
FIRE, 93, 116, 163, 288. 

and smoke, 170, 263. 

Gold tried by 93. 

FITTING, The gods give what is 266. 
FLAME, An ancient 8. 
FLAMES, Throwing oil on the 192. 
FLASH-FINGER, To play in the dark, 


FLATTERERS. 59, 211. 
FLATTERY, 6, 43, 66, 67, 166, 194, 226, 

232, 238, 247, 296. 
FLEECE, Golden 5. 
FLIGHT, 289. 

FLIES, The eagle does not catch 14. 
FLOCK. The poor man counts his 

FLOWER, Pluck the before it fades, 

of the state, 71. 
FLOWERS, Bitterness amongst the 

FLY, 143. 

,, Those who survive, 74. 
FOLLY, 258. 
FOOL, 147, 270, 279. 

Fortune's 73. 

To play the 137. 
FOOT with and horse, 37. 
FORCE, 71. 

A state ruled by 208. 

and gentleness, 147. 

FORELOCK, Take time by the 253. 
FORESIGHT, 113, 122. 
FORGETFULNESS, 61, 95, 139. 
FORTITUDE, 102, 190, 288. 

FORTUNATE, Too who has no misfor- 
tunes, 165. 

FORTUNE, 52, 73, 82, 92, 96, 106, 109, 
117, 122, 126, 136, 139, 144, 
148, 157, 182, 187, 239, 242, 
306, 313. 

,, Architect of his own 258. 

blind, 169. 

blinds men, 191. 

Breezes of 111. 

Call not blind, 249. 

Changes of 43, 228, 248. 

changes with morals, 97. 

favours the brave, 72. 

Fickleness of 3, 130, 158, 

goes her own road, 318. 

Good and good disposition, 

Good mind rarely joined to 
good 313. 

In good expect reverses, 

Large 64, 

makes him a fool whom she 
would ruin, 279. 

not a goddess, 183. 

or skill, 101. 

Power of 27. 

Reliance on 195. 

Vicissitudes of 78, 159, 
FORTUNES, He moulds his to his 

own desires, 242. 
FOWL, The egg from the 325. 
FOWLER, 166. 
FRAUD, betrays itself, 213. 
FREEDOM, 11, 260, 292. 

of speech, 249. 

restored, 123. 
FRIEND, 144, 162. 

A a second self, 235. 

A in need, 162. 

?j A,_ our most valuable posses- 
sion, 141. 

Leisure to aid a 174. 

The true a copy of oneself, 

The true rare, 165, 206. 
FRIEND'S, To siu for a sake, 179. 
FRIENDS, 90, 290. 

Absent- 1. 

All things common among 

Choice of 288. 

Fortune finds us 253. 



FRIENDS, Judge a man by his 325. 
,, Let out perish, if our ene- 
mies perish with them, 209, 
Seek wise 184. 
Supporters of the throne 


vanish with our wealth, 46. 
FRIENDSHIP, 10, 58, 89, 92, 119, 127, 
138, 143, 155, 214, 223, 229, 
261, 276, 281, 288, 312. 
False 264. 
higher than kinship, 86. 
Love in guise of ^109, 
,. The name of is common, 

without virtue, impossible, 

FEUDALITY, 74, 171, 223, 246, 297, 


FUNGUS, 291. 

FUTURE, Fear of the 142, 
Heaven hides the 221. 
The- 275. 


GAIN, smells sweet, 124. 

Spend to- 151. 

,. Thoughts engrossed by 209, 
GAINS, Hidden 296. 

Ill-gotten 258. 
G-ALBA, 111, 127, 207. 
G-ALL and honey, 161, 214, 290. 
GAMES, Childish 7. 

Idle 165. 


GATE, The ivory 280. 
GATES, Open 174. 

The two of sleep, 280. 
GAULS, The 217, 294. 
GAT, Mingling grave and 194. 
GENERAL, The qualifications of a 

GENEEALS, Great grow insolent in 

prosperity, 251. 
GENERATION, The next 264. 
GENEROSITY, 157, 253. 

Danger of 104. 
GENIUS, 34, 105, 183, 295, 302, 309. 

,, Applause fans to a flame, 

Characteristics of 126. 

immortal, 17. 

A not made by fortune, 123. 

A to the finger tips, 4. 
GENTLENESS and force, 147, 268, 
GIANT'S, Pygmies on shoulders, 321. 

GIFT, Every day has its 319. 

providence granteth to men, 

GIFTS, 47, 57, 143. 

promptly given, 114. 

take their value from the 

giver, 2. 
GIRAFFE, 267. 
GLADIATOR, 20, 259, 282. 
GLORY, 57, 119. 
of God, 4. 
of the world, 189. 
Posthumous- 249. 
Steep is the road to 15. 
The chariot of 75. 
The custody of 82. 
True 77, 300. 
Vain 286. 
GOAL, One for all, 264. 
GOD, 4, 44, 240, 266, 319. 
in creation, 60. 
Live as in the sight of 273. 
Man is a to man, 88. 
Man the image of 63. 
,, the power oi Nature, 208. 
There is within us, 57, 58. 
GODDESS, Her gait betrayed the 325. 
GOD'S pleasure, 212. 
GODS, Counsels of the 230. 
, , Love rules the 239. 
,, Scorn the witness of the 


The all-seeing 45. 
,, the omniscient 3. 
,, The watch o'er the right, 


The maker of 230. 
What the will, 310. 
,, Whom the love, die young, 


Wrongs done to the 43. 
GOLD, 19, 138, 237. 
a god, 17. 

Ass laden with 99. 
Buried 19. 
Love of 237, 294. 
master or slave, 97. 
the cause of evil, 19. 
The power of 19, 
tried by fire, 93, 
GOLDEN cups, 179. 

The mean, 18, 60, 83, 92, 

95, 138. 

GONE, Not lost but before, 199. 
GOOD, Absolute 111. 

Be if not clever, 313. 



GOOD, Desire for natural in man, 


Kings mistrust the 252. 
,, No without evil, 45. 
,, Nothing unless profitable, 


The are few, 250. 
The in life never counter- 
balances the evil, 23. 
the neighbour of evil, 123. 
,, to be sought for its own sake, 

GOODNESS, Desire for 204. 

Feigned -251. 
GOODS, I carry all my with me, 197. 
GOOSE, With voice of 315. 
GOSSIP, 225. 

GOVERNMENT, 118, 128. 

Popular 215. 
GRACE, 94. 
GRAMMAR, King of the Bomans and 

above 310. 
GRAMMARIANS, Caesar not above the 


GRASS, Like summer 227. 
GRATITUDE, 5, 23, 99, 171, 182, 231, 

268, 283. 

GRAVE, Mingling and gay, 194. 
GRAVITY, 255. 
GREAT, To compare things with 

small, 204. 
GREATNESS incompatible with pretti- 

ness, 22. 

GREED, 120, 151, 301. 
GREEK wit, 77. 
GREEKLING, The hungry 77. 
GRIEF, 71, 119, 121, 391. 

assuaged by time, 19, 183. 
Deep-seated 217. 
Ostentatious 209. 
Pleasure in 58, 60. 
Solitary- 167. 
GROWTH, Excessive 102. 

,. slow, destruction rapid, 293, 


GUESTS, 120, 153. 
GuiLT and punishment, 36. 
,, Conscious 256. 
To betray in one's looks, 82. 
GUILTY, Acquittal of the 87, 116. 

H, The letter 110. 

HABIT, 23, 31, 151, 244, 245, 285, 

becoming nature, 136. 

,, second nature, 31. 
HACKNBYED subjects, 46. 

HADES, 92. 

HAIR, The smallest casts a shadow, 

HAND, Healing 132. 

washes hand, 129. 
HANDSOME, A plague to be too 164. 
HANNIBAL at the gates, 80. 

The dust of 63. 
HAPPINESS, 21, 68, 69, 291, 319. 
darkens the mind, 189. 
in knowledge, 69. 
in old age, _ 250. 
in submission, 45. 
Lost 101. 

One hour's perfect 235. 
HAPPY, Call no man till he dies, 291. 
HARVEST in the blade, 5. 

No without toil, 206. 
HASTE, 197, 259, 299. 

seems slow to passion, 59, 61. 
HASTEN slowly, 313. 
HATE and love, 191. 

Men those whom they fear, 

Men those whom they have 

injured, 247. 
HATRED, 192, 324. 

,, laid aside with the sword, 303. 

,, masked, 2. 

of relations, 3. 

proclaimed. 111. 

Truth the mother of 300. 

,, Who fears has no desire to 

rule, 252. 
HAVEN, 109. 
HAWK, 173, 192. 

,, to cut the claws of a 314. 
HAWKS, 317. 
HEAD, The most serious diseases 

originate in the 298. 
HEADS, Old on young shoulders, 

HEALTH, 169, 204, 239, 283, 325. 

of body and mind, 134. 
HEAR both sides, 233. 
HEARSAY, 5, 91, 171, 262. 
HEART, A clean the kingdom holds, 


A feeling 138. 
and home, 83. 
Darkness shrouds the of 

man, 219. 

,, The makes the man, 311. 
HEAVEN, Lord of 51. 
The road to 169. 
The will of 43, 



HEAVEN, The wrath of 250, 283. 
HEAVENLY origin of man, 29. 
HECTOR, 227. 
HEIR follows heir, 210. 

The tears of an 210. 
HELL, The road to 65. 

The gates of 203. 
HELP, 323. 

HEN, A crowing 138. 
HERCULES Hercules* only equal, 223. 

The labours of 228. 

HINDMOST, Devil take the 191. 
HISTOBY, 85, 148. 

The function of 216. 
HOME, 124, 126, 164, 242. 

Distress at 142. 

if things go bad at 322. 

Sanctity of 236. 
HOMER, A to herald your virtues, 

sometimes nods, 61. 
HONESTY, 148, 248, 290. 

,, and expediency, 123, 

Laughter at the expense of 

unrewarded, 18. 
HONEY and gall, 161, 214, 290. 
,, to Axistaeus, 241. 
To look for in the river, 274. 


HONOUR, 154, 248, 258, 325, 

,, among thieves, 239. 

,, is virtue's reward, 308. 

,, Posthumous 244. 

preferred to money, 206. 

,, The path of open to all, 7. 
HONOURS, 212, 313. 

The empty of the tomb, 30, 
HOOFS, Fear turned my to wings, 

HOOK, 135. 

, , Keep thy baited, 263. 
HOPE, 50, 54, 136, 277, 295, 305, 322, 

deferred, 62. 

To lose all 203. 

,, While there is life there is~- 

HOPES betrayed, 166. 
HORACE, 194, 311. 
HORN, The gate of 280. 
HOESE, 165, 170. 

The would plough, 200. 

The galloping 221. 

HORSE, The old- 273, 276. 

The Trojan 107. 
HORSES, Colours of 89. 
HOUR, Ones' perfect happiness, 235. 
HOUSE, A great 130. 

Master in his own 1. 

,, The master ennobles the 


HUMAN, An enemy of the race, 90. 
HUMANITY, 91, 125, 262. 

My page is skilled in 87. 
HUMBLE, Danger from the 121. 

Spare the 203. 

The exalted, 16. 
HUMOUR, Good 64. 

,, Bough leaves a bitter 

memory, 256. 

HUNGER the best sauce, 28, 116. 
HUSBANDMAN, Happy the lot of the 

HYPOCRISY, 226, 287. 

I do not love thee, Dr. Pell, 167* 
IDLENESS, 119, 186, 232. 
IDLY got, idly spent, 128. 
IGNORANCE, Confession of 148. 

part of wisdom, 157. 

To condemn in 284. 
ILIAD, An of misfortunes, 283. 

Something that with the 

vies, 310. 
ILLNESS, 322. 
ILLS, 168. 

,, intensified by concealment, 9. 
IMAGINATION, We suffer more in 

than in fact, 213. 

a gift of the Muses, 46. 
IMPOSSIBLE, Nothing 55, 164. 

therefore certain, 28. 
IMPULSE, 40, 196. 
INACTION, Safety in 7. 
INACTIVITY, 92, 278. 
INCONSTANCY, Constant only in 205. 
INDECISION, 47, 51. 
INDEPENDENCE. 152, 272. 
INDULGENCE, Immoderate 164. 






INFIRMITY, Luxury a moral 323. 

INFORMERS, 85, 217. 

INGRATITUDE, 98, 112, 134, 194, 219, 

INJURED, Men hate those whom, they 

have 247. 
INJURES, Who- one threatens a 

hundred, 142. 

INJURIES sometimes beneficial, 297, 

Any one can feign 315. 
INSANITY, 1, 37, 107. 
INSTIGATION or approval, 235. 
INSULT, 213. 

,, Adding to injury, 3. 

,, without art, 145. 
Is, One worth a thousand wases. 


ISLANDS, The of the blest, 16. 
ITCH, The of scribbling, 285. 
IVORY, The gate, 280, 
IVY, 49. 

JAR, A seasoned 184. 

JESTS, Bitter 286. 

JEWS, The 13, 

JOVE, He stole the thunder from 

JOY and sorrow, 132, 223. 

Be sparing in 203. 

Beneath lurks discontent, 

hard to feign, 82. 

,, Tears of 295. 
JOYS, that first the Gods gave to life, 

JUDGE, 24, 117, 268. 

Corrupt 128. 

Upright 32. 

, 7 With himself as 322. 
JUDGMENT of Paris, 129. 

JUDGMENT, Poison which vitiates cor- 
rect 324. 
JUSTICE, 64, 106, 117, 118, 158, 274, 


dwells with few, 315. 
Fidelity the basis of 75. 
Nature the fountain of 62. 
though the world fall, 70. 
Verrine- 117. 

KALENDS, The Greek 4. 

KEEL, Laying the 85. 

KEEPERS, Who shall keep the 240. 

KERNEL, 230. 

KINDNESS, 22, 24, 323, 325. 

KING, 251, 252. 

A fears nought, 254. 

Duty of a 216. 

I am no - but Caesar, 25. 

, 3 The reigns but does not 
govern, 254. 

The- sets the fashion, 30. 
KINGDOM unstable, 291. 
KINGS beneath Jove's sceptre bow, 

, } Long are the arms of 11. 

The wrath of 77. 
KINSHIP, 125, 214. 
KISSES, 320. 

,, stolen 15. 
KNIFE. Between the and the victim, 


KNOW thyself, 53. 

, 3 Forbidden 288. 

is nothing if not known, 294. 

is power, 110. 

The price of 177. 

LABOURER, The farm 325. 
LABOURS, Past 116. 
LAMB, Wolf and 125. 
LAMP, The of life, 272. 
LAMP-OIL, Waste time and 192. 
LAND, The sight of 180. 

and life in agreement, 245. 

The of truth is simple, 301. 

The law of 141. 

LAST, Each man's shoe made on his 
own 134. 

Let the cobbler stick to his 

LATE, Better than never, 216. 



LAUGH if you be wise, 254. 
LAUGHTER, 276, 295. 

,, and truth, 254. 

at a friend's expense, 71. 

3) at the expense of honesty, 

Ill-timed 255. 

Sardonic 254. 

LAW, 55, 58, 91, 102, 122, 136, 236, 

cares nought for little things, 

, , Flagrant violation of the 99. 

,, Love owns no 241. 

,, Necessity has no 151. 

silent amongst arms, 215, 

, , The supreme 25 7. 

To break the for the sake 
of power, 270. 

Universal 122. 

Unwritten 31. 
LAWS, 120, 214. 

Good 120, 294. 

,, human and divine, 196. 

3 , numerous in a corrupt state, 

.. The life of a state is in its 

LEARN, Desire to 146, 

Never too late to 283. 

while teaching, 87. 
LEARNING, in a villain 312. 

Life without 274. 
LEAVES to the woods, 137. 
LEECHES, 172. 
LEGACY, 201. 
LEGAL knowledge, 177. 
LEISURE, 192, 202. 

in old age, 6. 

Vices engendered by 186. 
LESSER, Of two evils choose the 

LESSONS from others' faults, 209. 

of the schools, not of life, 176. 
LETHE, 12. 

LETTERS, Anonymous 274. 
LIAR, A should have a good memory, 

LIBERTY, 116, 122, 123, 206, 242. 

Excess of 317. 

Less in high stations, 100. 

the birthright of a Roman 
citizen, 8. 

under a monarch, 67. 

LICENCE, 123, 187. 

.Poetic 214. 
LICENTIOUSNESS in youth, 123. 
LIFE, 11, 13, 23, 48, 114, 135, 175, 
270, 273, 276, 279, 282, 
299, 304, 305, 317. 

a campaign, 316, 

a combat. 317. 

a loan, 305. 

a punishment, 165, 269. 

An evil 156. 

and language in agreement, 

Contempt of 171. 

Desire of 62. 

easier to the lightly burdened, 

has its seasons, 115. 

Homely 74. 

in death, 139, 

is full of snares, 160. 

is short, art is long, 104, 

is thought, 306. 

Leaving calmly, 7. 

like a gaming table, 114. 

long to the unhappy, 190. 

Man's 316, 317. 

My is lived, 307. 

not in vain, 1, 56. 

Shortness of 24, 52, 61, 277. 

Such is 21. 

The arts the servants of 16. 

The lamp of 272. 

The lessons of 176. 

unnoticed, 151. 

Wisdom the ruler of 16. 

without learning, 274, 
LIGHT, passing through impunity, 277. 
LIKE master like man, 224, 

to like, 203. 

LILY, Fairer than the 123. 
LINEAGE, 230. 

virtue not 304. 
LION, 243. 

LISTEN, learn to 19. 
LITERATURE, Greek 307. 
LIVE, I cannot with thee nor yet 

without thee, 271. 
to-day, 169. 

LIVING, To quit the ranks of the be- 
fore death , 292, 
LOQUACITY, 27, 32, 34. 
Loss of friends, 10. 
LOST, Not but gone before, 199. 



LOUSE, 314. 

LOVE, 10, 11, 27, 33, 44, 46, 55, 68, 73, 
93, 98, 109, 113, 126, 150, 
160, 184, 189, 192, 198, 227, 
295, 301, 318, 320, 323, 324, 
,, A j)oor man in 228, 
,, A rival in 146. 
,, All creation subject to 193. 
An old man in 136. 
,, and desire, 10. 
,, and dignity, 167. 
and hate, 191. 
and poverty, 60, 207. 
and war, 21. 
,, cannot be deceived, 17. 
changes men, 5. 
,, Clandestine 129. 
Constant 68. 
,, Countless the pains of 247. 
credulous, 34. 
Discretion in 24, 
Dishonourable 289. 
fervent and pure 291. 
fortune in 313. 
in absence, 284. 
in guise of friendship, 109. 
is madness, 262. 
loves not to be cured, 195. 
more easily quenched than 

moderated, 66. 
., Naught offends 157. 
of gold, 294. 
owns no law, 241. 
Eenewal of 98. 
rules the gods, 239. 
The mother of 130. 
that comes late bears heavy 

interest, 256. 

To and be wise, 309. 
,, turns gall to honey, 290. 
,, worse than poverty, 207. 
,, worthless, 165. 
Young 52. 
LOVE'S bow, 202. 

,, teacher is love's healer, 48, 
LOVER and soldier, 7, 136. 
The constant 86. 
,, The never hungry, 229. 
The new 307. 
,, The semblance of a 178. 
LOVERS, 12, 114, 115. 
,, blind, 260. 
,, credulous, 86. 
Not but lunatics, 103. 
LOVERS' perjuries, 174, 210. 
,, quarrels, 10, 15. 

LOYALTY, 151. 

LUOK, Good 23, 219. 

LUNATICS, Not lovers but 103. 

LUST, 320. 

LUXUBY, 48, 109, 184, 218, 323. 

Avarice the mother of 20. 

the destroyer of cities, 6. 
LYING, 61. 

MACHINERY, God's 154. 
MADNESS, 1, 49, 76, 90, 102, 164, 183, 

Love a 262. 
MAID and mistress, 47. 
MAIDENS, Beautiful 303. 
MAJORITY, Laws for the benefit of the 

MALICE, 87, 182. 

and might, 32. 
MALIGNITY, 169, 319. 

disguised as independence, 6. 
MAN, 88, 89, 318. 

and wife, 298. 

Birth of- 157. 

girt with perils, 243. 

God's image, 63. 

,, Heavenly origin of 29. 

man's enemy, 88, 223. 

,, must be weighed, 96. 

Old 147. 

proposes but God disposes, 88. 

the wise 198. 

'tis the heart makes the 

tried by affliction, 93. 

,, When the life of is in de- 
bate, 181. 
MANKIND, 267. 

All that concerns is my af- 
fair, 89. 

Blindness of 189. 

Snares for 98. 

,, The nature of 164. 

To understand 262. 

Variety of 136. 
MANY, The 311. 
MARBLE, 293. 
MARCELLUS, 16, 82. 
MARINER, The first 95. 
MARK, To miss the 149. 
MARRIAGE, 263, 274. 

unlucky in May, 134. 



MABS in the garb of Peace, 130. 
MASS, A shapeless 255. 
MASSES, The 108, 175. 

The temper of the un- 
certain, 159. 
MASTBB, A just 206. 

and servant, 104, 114, 247, 


In his own house, 1, 
., Like like man, 224. 
of himself, 10. 
The eye of the 50. 
MASK, 152, 173, 210. 

The is torn away, the man 

revealed, 243. 

MATRON, The chaste, 316. 
MATTER, A plethora of 253. 
MAT, 'Tis ill to marry in the month 

of 134. 
H, Say what you 245. 

The goldsn 18, 60, 83, 92, 

95, 188. 
S, 35. 

MEASURE, Each man must know his 

MBBEAj 146. 

MEDICINE, 94, 285. 
MEMORY, 61, 141, 148, 305. 

A liar needs a good 133. 

manly, mourning womanly, 

mother of wisdom, 294. 

., of past misfortunes, 159. 

,J of the lost, 83. 

Woman's 269. 
MEN footballs of the goda, 45. 

,. Great often ntter great un- 
truths, 318. 

Insignificant 89. 

5} So many so many minds, 

,. We should so speak with 


IteANDEB, 303. 
MERCY most becomes a king, 62. 
MERIT not favour, 303. 
MICE, 205. 

MIDDLE, The path, 132. 
MIGHT and malice, 32. 

the measure of right, 134. 
MIGHTY, Hone are safs against the 



MILK, like as two drops of 155. 
Mnro, 18, 156, 237, 309. 

A false 3. 

MIND, A great in a coarse body, 105. 
A healthy in a healthy 

hody, 134. 

A diseased, 134. 
, 3 A suspicious looks ever on 

the black side, 4. 
,. A tender easy to mould, 

63, 65. 

,, An open 195, 
n Bad bad heart, 127. 
Body drags down 239. 
,, Byes the index of the 12. 
good, 313. 

,, makes the man happy, 309, 
Out of sight, out of 227. 
, , Tenacity of the youthful 41 . 
The divine 91. 
The face the mirror of the - 

The darkened by happiness, 


The like a field. 100. 
The that sins, 310. 
the windows of the 12. 
without instruction, 295. 
MINDS, Little things please little 


,, prone to evil, 198. 
So many men so many 247. 
Vnlgar 320. 
MINE, What is is fchine, 246. 
MIEBOE, Enchanted 188. 
MISBB, 20, 282, 286. 
MISERLINESS, 14, 240. 
MISERY, The abode of 90. 
xmrecogmaed, 189. 
MISFORTUNE, 25, 59, 63, 165, 177, 197, 


a test of friendship, 10, 
Anticipation of 205. 
Companions in- 76, 328. 
.. Courage in 174. 
Meet- half-way, 300. 
MISFORTUNES, An Iliad of 288. 
follow one another, 69. 
Learn from others* 24. 
Memory of past 159. 
Public are felt privately, 

MISTAKE in war, S14. 

Not every is foolish, 168. 
MISTRESS and maid, 47. 
MITE, A to swell the rich man's 

store, 224. 

MOB, 146, 169, 244, 271, 282, 308. 
Discord the companion of the 



MOB, Plaudits of the 163, 201. 

The follows fortune, 264, 

, , The nature of the 80. 
MOCKBRY of human plans, 136. 
MODERATION, 59, 239, 251, 317. 

Want of 199. 
MODESTY, 209, 233, 245, 251, 291, 

dethroned, 189. 

in youth, 41. 

MONEY, 15. 56, 131, 207, 236, 260, 
281, 309. 

,, All things worship 199. 

Few prefer honour to 206. 

,, grows apace, 260. 

Loss of 283. 

,, lost we mourn with genuine 
tears, 213. 

,, Make honestly if possible, 
but make 252. 

The power of 115. 

,3 Nothing sacred to 158. 

,, the sinews of affairs, 156. 

MONSTER of vices unredeemed, 53. 
MONUMENT, 63, 96. 
MOON, 29, 108, 110. 
MORALITY, 15, 236. 
MORALS, 214. 

Fortune changes with 97. 
MOTHER of two sons, 214. 

wit, 8. 
MOTHERS, 130. 

Ceaseless 107. 

,, womanly, memory manly, 69. 
MOUNTAIN, The in labour, 235. 
MOUNTAINS of gold, 138. 
MULTITUDE, The of counsellors, 101, 

MURMURS, Open 202. 
MUSE, A sterner 166. 
MUSES, 114, 131. 

MUST, As we when as we would we 
cannot, 247. 

NAIL. To hit the right on the head, 


NAKED came we into the world, 179. 
To strip the clothes from the 


NAME, A deathless 172. 
A mighty 166. 
,, Change but the 144. 
, , The shadow of a mighty 277. 
NAMES, We're fighting about 315, 

NATIONS, An agreement of the is 
equal to a law of nature, 

NATURE, 95, 101, 145, 149, 150, 182, 

,, A weak knee'd 314. 
,, and wisdom agree, 185. 
Art the imitator of 199. 
As made it every form is 

fair, 295. 
Difficulties of surmounted 

by intelligence, 140. 
effects changes slowly, 158. 
gives us the country, 49. 
Habit second 31. 
Human 113. 
is God, 208. 
Laws of 92, 196, 
Nothing in incredible, 135. 
Observation of 178. 
Repugnant to 158. 
The debt of 188. 
the first law of 312. 
To live according to 265. 
without culture, 257. 
NATURE'S rival art, 16. 
NATURES. Rude are softened by art, 


NECESSITY, 54, 151, 154, 267, 304, 314. 
,, a teacher, 45. 
Make a virtue of 66, 
NECK, Would that the people had but 

one 298. 

NEED, Public 321. 
NEEDLE, To look for a 265. 
NEIGHBOUR, 184, 288. 

I am my nearest 220. 
NEPTUNE'S plains, 16. 
NERO, 66. 

NERVE, Strain every 196. 

NEW, Something from Africa, 262. 
,, What is is hard to believe, 


NIGHT, A of endless sleep, 166. 
Endless 116. 
the time for counsel, 31. 
NILE, The 121. 

,, True 166. 
NOBLE birth, 210. 

only in death, 71. 
NOTHING from nothingness, 76, 181. 
He who desires 319. 
returns to nothing, 81. 
NOTORIETY, 41, 111, 194, 221, 287. 
NOVELTY, 43, 60, 246, 298. 


NOVICE, 262. 
NOWHERE, He is 319. 
NUMBERS, Odd 184. 

The influence of 78, 

OATHS, Lovers' 115. 

OBEY, Learn to beiore you can rule, 


OBLIVION, 12, 307, 319. 
OIL on the flames, 192, 

on troubled waters, 133. 
OLD age, 13, 35, 52, 59, 78, 92, 121, 
age and happiness, 250. 
age, Evils of 141. 
age more terrible than death, 


age the time for leisure, 5. 
An man beginning to live, 

Praise of times, 120, 302, 


j, wives' tales, 147. 
OLIVE, 162. 
OMENS, 138, 167. 
ONE, From learn all, 3. 
life for many, 293. 
OPINION, 200. 

Popular 156, 214. 
The of good men, 238. 
OPPORTUNITIES for doing good, 291. 
Lost 234. 
Proximity of 314. 
OPPORTUNITY, 39, 151, 249, 253. 
ORATOB, A consummate 160. 
ORATORS, Conceit of 153. 
ORATORY, 78, 85. 
ORDER, 284, 313. 

Excess of 204. 
OSSA, Pile on Pelion, 285. 
OTHERS, The affairs of 113. 

To covet the possessions of 

OWN, To every man his 135, 270, 

Ox and ass coupled, 101. 

PAGE, The motley subject of my 

The thousandth 190. 
PAIN, 74, 162. 

and pleasure, 179, 181, 291. 

is pain's medicine, 308. 

PAINS, Misspent 236. 
PAINTING- and poetry, 296. 
PAIR, A pretty 203. 
PARDON, 68, 154. 
PARENTS, Love for our 312. 

Outrages on 320. 
PARIS, The judgment of 129. 
PARROT, 240. 
PART, Destroy the to save the whole, 


PARTNER in one's sorrow, 315. 
PASSION, 59, 320. 
PASSIONS roused by great issues, 62. 

The source of the 199. 
PAST, Praise of the 120, 302, 305. 

,, The mind lives in the 13. 
PATH, The middle 132. 

To point the 89. 
PATHS, Many wrong 299, 
PATIENCE, 80, 121, 122, 130, 

sorely tried, 76. 
PEACE, 25, 130, 132, 202, 207, 322. 

A long 184. 

and slavery, 61. 

at any price, 26, 135. 

In prepare for war, 297. 

The laws of 280. 

Virtue leads to 262. 

War to secure 22, 258, 268. 
PEDANT'S, A tongue, 219. 
PEDIGREES, 268, 277. 
PELION, Pile Ossa on 285. 
PENALTIES, Equal 167. 
PENALTY, 214. 
PIOPLE, The good of the 257. 

The suffers for its rulers' 
faults, 234. 

, , The voice of the is the voice 
of God, 308. 

This desires to be deceived, 


PEOPLE'S, The will, 133. 
PERFECT, Everything after its kind, 


PERFECTION, 101, 149. 
PERFUMES, 167, 205. 

Lovers' 174, 210. 

in love, 268. 
PERSUASION, Feeble 317. 
PBTARD, Hoist with Ms own 154, 



PETER, Robbing to pay Paul, 228. 
PHILIP, To appeal from drunk to- 
sober, 220. 
PHILOSOPHER, Where Doctor begins 

ends, 324. 

PHILOSOPHERS, The laughing and cry- 
ing 116. 

PHILOSOPHY, 149, 158, 190, 211. 
,, an antidote for sorrow, 50. 
cares nought for pedigrees, 


ennobling, 198. 
PHRIXUS, The ram of 5. 
PHRYGIANS, The 323, 
PHYSICIAN heal thyself, 155. 
Pias and puppies, 9. 
PIETY, 150, 212. 

the keystone of virtue, 81. 
The reward of 38. 
PINDAR, 212. 
PITY, 137, 280. 
PLATO, 261, 309. 

,, Sooner wrong with than 
right with such as these, 

PLAY, Not every vile, 313. 
PLAYS, Old and old wine, 233. 
PLEASURE, 6, 53, 119, 131, 151, 287, 


a toil, 118. 

and pain, 179, 181, 291. 
bought with pain, 273. 
God's should be man's 


has its bane, 79. 
or profit in poetry, 20. 
Sorrow the comrade of 113. 
the greatest good, 248. 
The state that has paid 

tribute to 321. 
PLEASURES, Delight in innocent 


end in satiety, 199, 
PLUMES, Borrowed 140, 
PLUTUS, 103. 
POEMS, 173. 

a deathless monument, 28. 
POESY, No royal road to 167. 
POET, 110, 144, 244. 
POET'S. A licence, 211, 214. 
POETRY, 20, 145, 147, 301. 
Ancient-^ 5, 60. 
,, and painting, 296. 
., mellowed by age, 268. 
POETS, 53, 76, 275, 278. 

POETS, Bad- 255, 

born not made, 31. 
bring a divine gift, 177. 
Conceit of 153. 
honoured, 271. 
Mediocre 132. 
Eich 296. 
Tragic 297. 
POETS' self-esteem, 5. 
POISON which vitiates correct judg- 
ment, 324. 

POLAND, The end of 71. 
POMP, 168. 
POOR, Bich and 234. 

The- 102. 
POPULARITY, 159, 275. 
POSSESSION, Perpetual 210. 
POSSESSIONS, We value our hopes 

higher than our 322. 

POVERTY, 33, 43, 84, 97, 112, 169, 173, 
a teacher of the arts, 220. 
Guilty 127. 
in wealth, 126. 
Love and 60, 207. 
no disgrace, 155. 

Bidicule worse than 162. 
the best gift of the gods, 190. 
the founder of cities, 207. 
the mother of great men, 68. 
To be ashamed of 211. 
POWER, 56, 270. 

A reputation for 161. 
Excessive 150, 245. 
obtained by crime, 153. 
,, Peaceful succeeds where 

violence fails, 208. 
The passion for 302. 
PRACTICE the best master, 253. 
., The merit of virtue is in its 


PRAISE, 53, 119, 120, 305. 
Faint 290. 
False- 67. 
.. from those we love, 272. 
Hasty 152. 
Silence is 281, 
The seed of is in adversity, 


PRECEDENTS, 78, 198. 
PRECEPT, 124. 
PRECOCITY, 95, 192. 
PREJUDICE, Freedom from 195. 
PRETENCE, The which aids truth, 




PRICE, The of knowledge, 177. 
PRICKS, To kick against the 6. 
PRIDE, 74, 84, 106, 261, 281. 

before a fall, 257, 264, 286. 
PRIESTS, Who worships the gods, 

love their 229. 
PRINCE, 173. 

Many punishments disgrace a 

The first virtue of a is to 

know his friends, 218. 
PRINCIPLE, Want of 152. 
PRISON, Rome with one 68. 
PROFIT, 195. 

Short the time for- 208. 
PROFITABLE, Nothing good unless 


PROMISE, To better things, 214. 
PROMISES, 96, 262. 

Great and small results, 11. 

Rich in 214. 
PROSPERITY, 251, 261. 
PROUD, Crush the 203. 
PRUDENCE and courage, 250. 
PUNIO faith, 221. 
PUNISHMENT, 146, 219, 253. 

)y disgraceful only when de- 
served, 92. 

Equality of 26. 

Excessive 220. 

" Fear of 191. 

more severe from a merciful 
man, 77. 

, 3 Repentance the greatest 130. 

3J slow but sure, 8, 
PUPPIES and pigs, 9. 
PURITY, 273. 

,, needs no arms, 107. 
PURPOSE, Strength of 118. 
PURSE, Pride of 123, 

,, Bach has his own 260. 

,, Man born for noble 154. 
PYGMIES on giant's shoulders, 321. 

QUARRELS, 171, 172, 269. 

Children's 221. 

,, Lovers' 10, 15. 
QUICKLY, To learn 254. 

RABBLE, 168. 

RAGS, Eloquence in 249. 

Wisdom in 256. 
RANK and character, 229. 
RASHNESS, 30, 284. 
READING, 143, 157, 315. 

Desultory 120. 
REASON, 157, 245, 250. 

,, should rule, not anger, 47, 
REASONING, Man a animal, 88. 
REIGN, A short 173. 

Boundless 84. 

Worthy to 245. 
RELATIONS* hatreds bitter, 8. 
RELAXATION, Mankind needs 88, 

and superstition, 252. 

,, Crimes in the name of 

,, the mother of crime, 257. 
REPENTANCE, 201, 264, 299. 

the greatest punishment, 130, 
REPORT, 57. 
REPOSE, 148, 274. 

Nothing endures without 


REPROOF welcome to the good, 5, 
REPUTATION, 67, 68. 

A falling 14. 
REPUTE, Good 63. 
RESOURCE, A last 147. 
RESULTS, What is done with solitary 


Early 282. 
RETURN impossible, 152. 
REVENGE, 103. 
REWARD, 253. 
RICH and poor, 234. 

Complaisance from the 175. 
RICHES, 34, 163. 

consist in mind and not in 
money, 13. 

Short cut to 311, 

the best advocate, 28, 



RICHES, The wise man has in him- 
self, 88. 

RIDICULE worse than poverty, 162. 
RIDICULOUS, The easily remem- 
bered. 47. 
EIGHT, 117, 158, 

Love of 191. 
RIOT, 2. 
RIVAL, 146. 

RIVER calm where deepest, 221. 
RIVERS, Great from small fountains, 

ROAD, A royal 167. 

,, A well trodden 287. 

The that all must tread, 195, 


ROCK, 95. 

ROGUE, A learned 312. 
ROGUES, Encouragement to 178. 
ROMAN, A citizen, 28. 

When at Rome, do as the 

do, 226. 
ROME, 74, 217, 271. 

,, He found of brick, and left 

it of marble, 293. 
not built in a day, 318. 
,, The wealth, the noise of 

ROPE, The snake does not bring forth 

a 310. 

ROSE, The last of summer, 210. 
ROSES, Cull girl, 310. 

,, fade while they open, 816. 
RUDIMENTS, An old man in his 290. 
RULE is easy over the good, 65. 
,, Learn to obey before you can 


,, Unpopular 110. 
RULER, 199. 
RUMOUR, 64, 181, 252, 299. 

,, gains strength from terror, 

SAFETY in despair, 292. 
SAGE, The eighth 259. 
SAINT, A pretended 129. 
SALE, A city for 293. 

You are for 190. 
SALT, A grain of 4. 

To eat together, 143. 
SANDS, To plough the 236. 
SANITY of sanities, 299. 
SARDONIC smile, 254. 

SATAN, Get thee behind me 298. 

SATIETY, 199, 319. 

SATIRE, 46. 

SATURDAY, I fast on 226. 

SCENE, Change of not of nature, 71. 

SCENES, Behind the 305. 

SCHOOLS, Lessons of the and not of 

life, 176. 

SCIENCE, Secrets of 158. 
SCRIBBLING, The itch of 285. 
SCYLLA and Charybdis, 261. 
SEA, 295. 

Dangers of the 188. 

,, The populace like the 142. 

Who lendeth to the 321. 
SEASON, Art of medicine in lies, 285. 
SECOND childhood, 263. 

thoughts, 215. 

to none, 182. 
SECRETS, 14, 208. 

To betray 63. 
SEDITION, 2, 241. 
SEE, To and to be seen, 276. 
SEED of the Church, 213. 
SEEING is believing, 263. 
SEER, 149. 
SELF, 279. 

A friend is a second 235. 
A slave of 270. 
To commune with' one's 232. 
Victory over 23, 240. 
Who from can sunder ? 235, 
SELF-CONTROL, 30, 87, 94, 96, 118, 120, 

242, 265. 

SELF-ESTEEM, Poets' 5. 
SELF-LOVE, 324. 
SELF-PRESERVATION the first law of 

nature, 261. 
SENSE, Common 247, 250. 
SENTENCE, No guilty man can escape 

his own 322. 
SERVANT. 214. 

Master and 104, 114, 247, 

, , Self -restraint in a 87. 
SERVANT'S, A tongue, 306. 



SERVANTS, Insolent ISO. 
SERVICE, A in passing, 161. 
SERVICES, A bad memory for 141. 
SERVITUDE, 180, 231, 

The memory of 116. 

Feigned 317. 
SEX, Blame not the 203. 
SHADOW, The of a mighty name, 

, To lose a certainty for a 

SHAME, 212. 

False 278. 

SHEAR your sheep, not flay them, 23, 
SHEEP, Wolf and 3, 

A second 98. 
SHIPWRECKED fortunes, 73. 
SHOWS, The public 94. 
SIBYL, The Cumaean 282. 
SICK, The 160. 
SIDES, Hear both 233. 
SIEVE, Pouring water into a 101, 


SIGHT, Out of out of mind, 227. 
SILENCE, 58, 117, 124, 126, 153, 201, 
232, 304. 

gives consent, 233. 

in woman, 282. 

is praise, 281. 
SILVER, 183. 

Weeping drachmas, 165. 
SIN, 269. 

that's permitted is less at- 
tractive, 35. 

The desire to 320. 

Unwilling 317. 
SINEWS of war, 156. 
SINNERS, 126. 

The greatest punishment of 

SINS, All are equal, 198. 

The of the fathers, 150. 
SKILL or fortune, 101. 
SKIN and bone, 202. 
SKY, If the should fall, 238. 

,, Let justice be done, though 

the fall, 70. 

and accusation, 9. 
SLAVE, Whoso is- in aught, 321. 
SLAVES, So many so many enemies, 

SLEEP, 40, 95, 115, 275, 276, 283. 

and death, 30; 51. 

SLEEP, Night of endless 166, 276. 

The two gates of 280. 
SMALL things become folks, 205. 

things mirror great, 52. 

,, To compare great things with 

SMILES, 148. 

SMOKE, No without fire, 263. 

SNAKE, A in the grass, 119. 

the does not bring forth a 

rope, 310. 

SNARE, The bird avoids the 222. 
SNARES, Life full of 160. 

Many for the good, 302. 
SOLDIER and lover, 7. 
SOLITUDE, 101, 186. 

, They make a and call it 

peace, 18. 
SONG banishes care, 25. 

,, makes valour live, 310. 

Swan 39. 

SONGS, Old wine and new 251. 
SORROW, 61. 

Bear manfully. 86. 

Hidden 278, 282. 

,, Keep within bounds, 102. 

the comrade of pleasure, 113. 
SOUL, 12. 

A poetic 91. 

Greatness of 201. 

Half of my- 145. 

, , Immortality of the 246. 

,, Speech the mirror of the- 96. 

,, The body an appendage of the 

,, The divine in man, 58. 

The human springs from 
the divine man, 58. 

The of nature, 218. 
SOULS, Grovelling 187. 
Sow, The would rival Athene, 281. 
SPADE, Call a a 70. 
SPARK, A small neglected, 204. 
SPARTANS, Go tell the 311. 
SPECULATION, Origin of 319. 
SPEECH and silence, 124, 126, 153, 

Freedom of 99. 

given to all, 32. 

Tears have the weight of 

the cloak and index of char- 
acter, 210. 

The gift of 44. 

,, The mirror of the soul, 96. " 

The rules of 265. 
SPEND to gain, 161. 



SPIRIT, There is a holy within us, 


SPORT, Untimely 148. 
SPORTS, Childish 172. 
SPRING, 20, 184. 
SPUR, 165. 

STAGE. All the world a 70, 322. 
STATE, 208, 277. 

A free 99. 

A regulated by reward and 

punishment, 253. 
Foundations of the 118, 
injured by clemency, 142. 
Services to the 221. 
The life of a is in its laws, 

The is not the work of one 

lifetime, 177. 

Well-being of the 111. 
STATUE, 235, 
STEED, When the is stolen, 316. 
STILL waters, 25, 121. 
STOICS, The 320. 
STOLEN kisses, 15. 
STONE, Love from a 93. 
Water from a 14. 
worn by water, 78, 
STONES, You talk 119. 
STORIES, Fanciful 158. 
STRENGTH in unity, 20. 
STRIFE, Lust of 2, 257. 
STRINGS, Two to one's bow, 29. 
STUDIES, Literary 80. 
SUBJECT, A sore 110. 

A equal to your strength, 



Men spoiled by 261. 
The value of 284. 
SUCCESSOR, A always suspect, 281. 

i Past is present joy, 72. 
SUICIDE, 79, 292. 
SUN, 176, 276. 

The- free to all, 149. 
SUNSHINE after storm, 28. 
SUPERSTITION, 41, 150, 180, 227, 252. 
SUSPICION, 134, 281, 
Free from 194. 
, , The honest less prone to $96. 
SWAN, Black, 249. 

SWANS, Among the 315, 

SWEET and bitter, 324. 
SWIMMER, 4, 13. 
SWORD, 128. 

and gown, 26. 

,, None can restrain a drawn 

TABLE, A well-filled 14. 

TACT, Want of 229. 

TALE, A spoilt in the telling, 159. 

TALES, Old wives' 281. 

TALENT, A career open to 105. 

TALENTS, Ruined by his 83. 

,, rusted with disuse, 105. 
TALKING, 236. 

,, While you are 312. 
TAMARISK, Apples from the 274. 
TARGET, To hit the 313. 
TASK, The daily 222. 
TEACHERS, Inexperienced 244. 
TEACHING, Learn while 87. 
TEARS, 119, 138. 

A woman's are snares, 278. 
are soon dried, 28. 
Crocodile's 34. 
Genuine 213. 
have the weight of speech, 


Idle- 133. 
of joy, 295. 
TENACITY of the youthful mind, 41. 
TERROR, 207. 

,, adds strength to rumour, 242, 
TERRORS, Unseen 196. 
THANKS, 157. 

THEOGNIS, Before was born, 218, 
THESEUS, 262. 
THIEF, 298. 

,, Justice for the 117. 
THIEVES, 239. 

THINE, What is is mine, 246. 
THING, The that is not, 45. 
THINGS are as we use them, 316. 
,, are not what they seem, 173. 
,, heard are sooner forgotten 

than things read, 18. 
Little 176. 
THINK, I therefore, I am, 54. 
THOUGHT, I had not of it, 324. 

The wish father to the 69. 
THOUGHTS free, 122. 
THREE-LETTER, A man, 289. 
THRONE, Friends the supporters of a-* 

THULE, 286. 



THUNDEB, 312, 


TICK, Big on yourself, 314. 
TIME, 200, 316, 318. 

All devouring 285. 

all iu all, 103. 

assuages grief , 19. 

flies, 55, 75, 89, 105, 118, 


Friends are thieves of 10. 
gives and takes away, 140. 
lost, 170. 
the healer, 245. 
the nurse and the destroyer, 


Waste of 192, 251. 
TIP of the tongue, 101. 
TODAY, 314. 
TOIL, 119, 151, 163, 274. 

Unproductive irksome, 102. 
Youth the time for 6. 
TOMB, 30, 150. 
TOMORROW, 33, 37, 52, 158, 169, 238, 

241, 314. 

TONGUE, A pedant's 219. 
,, A servant's 306. 
The tip of the 101. 
TOBRENT, To stem the 94. 
TOWN and country, 255. 

Early 5. 
TRAITOR, 172, 199, 219. 
TREASON, Acquiescence in 112. 
TREES, Family 233. 
TRIFLES, 79, 144. 
Tuneful 301 
Waste of time over 289. 
TROUBLE, 325. 

amidst joy, 132. 
,, Contentment a sauce for 13. 
TROUBLES, Meet your half-way, 


more serious when threaten- 
ing, 77. 

small and great, 39. 
TROY, 75. 

TRUNK, A brainless 175. 
TRUST, 36, 227. 
TRUTH, 5, 36, 94, 125, 138, 148, 251, 

298, 300, 301, 318, 
and laughter, 254. 
- breeds hate, 191. 
concealed by argument, 165. 
greater .friend than Plato, 309. 
n history the light of 85. 

TRUTH in the abyss, 145. 

,, No happiness without 21. 

Search for 98, 148, 149. 

The might of 188. 

Wine is 103. 
TUMULT, 103. 
TUBNUS, 322. 
TWICE, He gives who gives quickly, 

Two boars in one thicket, 293. 

heads better than one, 153. 

In places at once, 289. 
TYRANNY, 194, 231, 232. 


UNCLE'S, An tongue, 135. 

UNDONE, What's done can't be 3, 

66, 154, 279. 

UNEXPECTED, The 107, 152. 
UNFORTUNATE, The suspicious, 195. 
UNITY is strength, 20. 
UNIVERSE, Nothing constant in the 


The made new, 272. 
UNKNOWN, The 29, 244. 

, , The as good as non-existent, 


UNTRIED, Poets have left no theme 


UNWRITTEN law, 81. 
USE, 7. 

What we have learned by 


UTTERANCES do not die, 168. 
UTILITY, 186. 

VAISr-GLORT. 237. 

YALOUR, 130, 170, 215, 245, 303, 310, 
without counsel worthless-, 


VANITY of vanities, 299. 
VARUS give me back my kg 
VENGEANCE, 80. 139, 268. 28 
Halting- 250, 

m, 240, 

VENUS' battle, 259. 
VERRINE justice, 117. 
VERSE-MAKING, 19, 149. 
VERSES, 120, 301. 

All men scribble 245. 

Ill-turned 128. 
VICE, 52, 53, 204, 296, 305, 320, 

Base the house of 320. 

., Impotent is cajfed virtue, 
306, * " ' 



VICE in high places, 193. 

,, The of having no virtues, 

,, unmasked, 196. 
VICES, Make a ladder of your 41. 

The of kings, 149. 
VICISSITUDES, 78, 102, 266. 
VICTORIES, How to use 146. 
VICTORY, 76, 164, 216, 240, 257, 

Bloodless 98. 

by yielding, 26. 

Death in 100. 

ends in sovereignty 155. 

,, He deserves his 315. 

Hoped for 132. 

unbought has no charm, 166. 
VINEGAR, 295. 
VIOLENCE, 148, 208. 
VIPER, Envy a 124. 
VIRGIL, 129. 205. 

VIRTUE, 5, 20, 32, 44, 49, 56, 81, 82, 
103, 110, 125, 131, 150, 166, 
211, 265, 270, 275, 284, 292, 
303, 304, 305, 314, 321. 

Ambition a cause of 123. 

Ancient faith and 88. 

Beauty and 249. 

j, better than wealth, 24. 

Excess of 107. 

Great the authority of 313. 

Honour the reward of 62. 
258, 308. 

in courts impossible, 62. 

its own reward, 109. 

leads to peace, 262. 

Make a of necessity, 66. 

Men measured by their not 
their fortune, 127. 

None happy without 21. 

not ruled by fortune, 249. 

,, our guide, 8. 

,, Short path to 311. 

Thank the gods for 179. 

The power of 2, 

The practice of 150. 

unrewarded, 225. 
VIRTUE'S, Misfortune is opportunity, 

VIRTUES, Kingly 74. 

Vices ape 320. 

VlTELLIUSj 104. 

VOICE, 307, 308. 

A and nothing more, 326. 
VOTES counted, not weighed, 183. 

,, To catch the rabble's 168, 
Vows, Woman's 140. 

WALLETS, The two 176. 

WALLS. Faults within and without the 

WAR, 21, 22, 51, 106, 285. 

,, Calculations in easily upset, 

Civil 9, 99, 135, 160, 292. 

easy to begin, difficult to end, 

Fear of 207. 

for faith or existence, 182. 

In peace prepare for 297. 

Necessity in 151. 

or love, 21. 

Peace often more dangerous 
than 322. 

Peace the goal of 258, 268. 

The fortune of 73, 84. 

The laws of 280. 

The sinews of 156. 
" WASES," One is worth a thousand 


WATOH-DOG, 217. 
WATER, 143. 

from a stone, 14. 

hollows stone, 78. 

in a sieve, 165. 

The conscious 186. 

To throw cold 202. 
WATERS, Still run deep, 25, 
WAX, Pliant as 27. 
WEAK, Banger from the 121. 
WEAL, The public 150. 
WEALTH, 49, 60, 101, 105, 112, 132, 
149, 168, 215, 218, 242, 279, 

a change of trouble, 142. 

begets wealth, 263. 

Contempt of 18, 25, 200, 

Equal distribution of 266. 

Growth of 142. 

in contentment, 49. 

is slavery, 126. 

Love of 11. 

no credit, 155. 

the source of evil, 54. 
WEALTHY, Gifts to the 143. 

,, To grow rapidly 253. 
WEAPON, Foiled with Ms own 281. 
WED in thy station, 274. 
WEIGHED, Men must be not counted, 

99, 168. 

WELL begun is half done, 103. 
WEPT by many, 142. 



WICKED, Help to the 230. 

The conquered by kindness, 

To spare the injures the 

good, 23. 

WIFE, 164, 275. 

A virtuous rules her hus- 
band, 26. 
WILDEENESS, The voice of one crying 

in the 307. 
WILL, 148. 

Feeble 125. 
Master of Ms 265. 
Take the for the deed, 246. 
WILLS, 67, 102. 
WINDS, Favouring 93. 
WlOT, 144, 241, 243, 259. 
,, drowns care, 2. 
Old 33, 232. 
Old and new songs, 251. 
produces eloquence, 68. 
to Bacchus, 241. 
To test by 252. 
Truth in 103,300. 
worthless, 165. 
WINE-OUP, 144, 392. 
WINGS, Fear his flight, 207. 

WlRE-PtTLLERS, 156. 

WISDOM, 44, 110, 117, 126, 164, 231, 

,, and beauty, 250. 

and nature agree, 185. 

,, banished, 208. 

,, comes with age, 4. 

given to few, 32. 

Ignorance a part of 157. 

,, the ruler of life, 16. 
WISDOM'S throne hard to attain, 

WISE, None always, 238. 

One day in the life of a man, 

The man, 258, 285. 

The man a king, 251. 

,, To love and be 309. 
WISELY, He will never act 319. 
WISH, The father to the thought, 


WISHES/ Good 154. 
WIT, Mother 8. 
WITHIN, A god us, 57, 58. 
WITNESSES, Unnecessary 298. 
WIVES, 6. 

Dowerless 222. 

Poor 134. 
WOE, Every joy balanced by 223. 

WOLF, 54, 125, 192. 

and lamb, 3, 125. 
WOMAN, 27, 41, 53, 140, 177, 269, 276, 

A shameless 133. 

changeable and uncertain, 299. 

Deceitfulness of 307. 

faithless, 8. 

Fury of a baffled 26. 

loquacious, 143. 

loves or hates, 19. 

Nothing lighter than 237. 

Silence in 282. 

wed against her will, 278, 
WOMAN'S faults, 141. 

nature, 178. 

word, 34. 
WOMEN, Two worse than one, 140. 
WONDER, 164. 

,, A story to excite 158, 
WOOL, Gods have feet of 312, 
The God's feet shod with 


WORD, A to the wise, 45. 
WORDS, 141. 

A plethora of 253. 

Age of 297. 

Soft better than gold, 11. 

to the winds, 45. 

Unnecessary a blemish, 300. 

Women's 300. 

Women's strength in 314. 

Yard-long 220. 
WORK, 66, 129. 

best divided, 49. 

Do the thou knowest, 200. 

The value of 111. 

to avoid temptation, 66. 
WORLD, 319, 324. 

created with time, 318* 

One too small, 293. 

The glory of the 189, 

The judgment of the 323. 


WORTH, 292. 

,, and beauty, 77. 
WORTHLESS men, 32. 
WOUND, An incurable demands the 

knife, 96. 
WOUNDS, 284. 

in battle unfelt, 174. 
WRATH, Divine 29, 283. 

,, of Heaven, slow, 250. 
WRONG, Fear, of 117. 
WRITING, The itch of 285. 

The secret of well, 261 . 

The toil of 212. 



YEAB, The circle of the 251. 
YEARS, Declining 67. 

Full of and full of honours. 

past, 189. 

The rob us as they fly, 274. 
YIELD when you cannot conquer, 291. 

YOUNTG, Teach the idea, 238. 

Whom the gods love die 228 . 

YOUTH, 168. 

flees quickly, 201. 
licentious, 123. 
Reverence for 162. 
the time for labour, 6.