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action affairs appears applied Baron bear better called cause character CICERO common conduct court danger death desire Earl effect equal faults fear feel follow force fortune French frequently give given happy honour hope HORACE human instance Irish JUVENAL Law Lat Law Maxim less live look Lord lost manner mark matter means mind Motto Motto of Lord nature never object omnes once opinion OVID pass passions PERSIUS person phrase PLAUTUS poet praise present prosperity Prov Proverb quæ quam quid quod quotation RACE reason respect semper SENECA sense sometimes speak suffer TACITUS taken TERENCE Term thing tion truth vice VIRGIL virtue Viscount whilst wise wish writ writer
Seite 11 - Live while you live, the Epicure would say, And seize the pleasures of the present day. Live while you live, the sacred Preacher cries, And give to God each moment as it flies.
Seite 6 - Aspettare e. non venire, Stare in letto, e non dormire, Servire e non gradire, Son tre cose di morire. Ital. Prov. — " To expect one who does not come — to lie a-bed and not to sleep — to serve and not to be advanced, are three things enough to kill a man.
Seite H-4 - The reputation of a man is like his shadow; it sometimes follows. and sometimes precedes him; it is sometimes longer, and sometimes shorter than his natural size.
Seite 24 - When the state is most corrupt, then the laws are most multiplied." — The relaxed morals of a people may be estimated in some degree from the legal restraints which it is found necessary to impose.
Seite 25 - Impressions long entertained are not easily erased. De facto. Lat. Law Phrase.—" From the fact." De Jure- Idem. — " From the law." — These opposite phrases are best explained together. In some instances, the penalty attaches on the offender at the instant when- the fact is committed; in others, not until he is convicted by law. In the former case, he is guilty de facto; in the latter, dejure.