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accepted actually allowed already ancient Antonius arms army attack Augustus authority became become Cæsar carried cause centuries CHAP character chief Christians citizens civil claims coast command common conquest consul continued death defence demanded directed doubt East effect emperor empire enemy equal favor followed force formed fortune gained Gaul gave Greece Greek hand head held honor imperial interest Italians Italy king land later least legions less maintained military never nobles Octavius offered once Pagan party passed perhaps period political Pompeius popular position provinces received refused regarded reign remained republic rival Roman Rome secure seems Senate sent side soldiers soon Spain subjects success suffered temple Tiberius tion tribes tribunes triumph turn victory whole
Página 469 - And immediately the angel of the Lord smote him, because he gave not God the glory ; and he was eaten of worms, and gave up the ghost.
Página 36 - Near to the dividing ridge, many of the portages were extremely swampy. Although the country is hilly near the summit level, yet the highest ground, between the waters of the Winnepeek and St. Lawrence, is not more than one hundred and fifty feet above the level of the two lakes in which these waters are supposed to take their source.
Página 269 - It bore an inscription, attributed to Sulla himself, which said that none of his friends ever did him a kindness, and none of his foes a wrong, without being largely requited. Sulla survived his abdication about twelve months, and died in the 676th year of the city (BC 78), at the age of sixty.