A Classical Dictionary; Containing a Copious Account of All the Proper Names Mentioned in Ancient Authors:: With the Value of Coins, Weights, and Measures, Used Among the Greeks and Romans; and a Chronological Table
T. Cadell and W. Davies, 1820 - Всего страниц: 847
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A Classical Dictionary: Containing a Copious Account of All Proper Names ...
Недоступно для просмотра - 2018
A Classical Dictionary, Containing a Copious Account of All the Proper Names ...
Недоступно для просмотра - 2018
A Classical Dictionary: Containing a Copious Account of All the Proper Names ...
Недоступно для просмотра - 2017
according Africa afterwards Alexander ancient Annibal Antony Apollo Arcadia Argos army Asia Athenian Athens Attica Augustus Bacchus battle best edition brother built Caesar called Caria celebrated Cicero Claudius Colchis conquered consul Corinth Crete Curt Darius daughter defeated Diana died Diod Egypt emperor Eneas enemy Eurystheus famous father festivals florished Gaul gave goddess gods Greece Greek Hercules Herodot Hesiod historian Homer honor Horat Hygin inhabitants island Italy Juno Jupiter Justin killed king kingdom Lucan Macedonia married Mela Messenia mother mount mountain murdered Neptune nymph oracle orator Ovid Pans Paus Peloponnesus Persians philosopher Phocis Plin Plut poet Pompey Priam priest Ptolemy put to death received reign river Roman Rome Scipio senate sent Sicily Spain Sparta Strab supposed surname Sylla Syria Tacit temple Thebes Thespius Thessaly Thrace throne Tiberius town tribune Trojan tyrant Venus victory Virg wife wrote
Стр. 108 - AstrEea ; but the wickedness and impiety of mankind drove her to heaven in the brazen and iron ages, and she was placed among the constellations of the zodiac, under the name of Virgo.
Стр. 380 - Some peacocks generally sat by her, and a cuckoo often perched on her sceptre, while Iris behind her displayed the thousand colours of her beautiful rainbow. She is sometimes carried through the air in a rich chariot drawn by peacocks.
Стр. 337 - ... was visited by a disorder which obliged him to apply to the oracle of Delphi for relief. The coldness with which the Pythia received him irritated him, and he resolved to plunder Apollo's temple and carry away the sacred tripod. Apollo opposed him, and a severe conflict was begun, which nothing but the interference of Jupiter with his thunderbolts could have prevented. He was upon this told by the oracle that...
Стр. 414 - LUCRKTIA, a celebrated Roman lady, daughter of Lucretius, and wife of Tarquinius Collatinus. Her accomplishments proved fatal to her, and the praises which a number of young nobles at Ardea, among whom were Collatinus and the sons of Tarquin, bestowed upon the domestic virtues of their wives at home, were productive of a revolution in the state.
Стр. 152 - The public assemblies were held there, and the officers of state chosen, and audience given to foreign ambassadors. It was adorned with statues, columns, arches, and porticoes, and its pleasant situation made it very frequented.
Стр. 32 - Locutius, a deity to whom the Romans erected an altar, from the following circumstance: one of the common people, called Ceditius, informed the tribunes that, as he passed one night through one of the streets of the city, a voice more than human, issuing from above Vesta's temple, told him that Rome would soon be attacked by the Gauls. His information was neglected ; but...
Стр. 175 - CHAOS, a rude and shapeless mass of matter, and confused assemblage of inactive elements, wliich, as the poets suppose, pre-existed the formation of the world, and from which the universe was formed by the hand and power of a superior being. This doctrine was first established by Hesiod, from whom the succeeding poets have copied it ; and it is probable that it was obscurely drawn from the account of Moses, by being copied from the annals of Sanchoniathon, whose age is fixed antecedent to the si«ge...
Стр. 416 - It was usual first to sacrifice two goats and a dog, and to touch with a bloody knife the foreheads of two illustrious youths, who always were obliged to smile while they were touched. The blood was wiped away with soft wool dipped in milk. After this the skins of the victims were cut into thongs, with which whips were made for the youths. With these whips the youths ran about the streets all naked except the middle, and whipped freely all those whom they met. Women in particular...