The Decline of the Roman Republic, Volum 4

Bell & Daldy, 1872

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Side 147 - Any British subject who has at any time before, or may at any time after, the passing of this Act, when in any foreign state and not under any disability, voluntarily become naturalized in such state, shall, from and after the time of his so having become naturalized in such foreign state, be deemed to have ceased to be a British subject and be regarded as an alien.
Side 322 - Roye :s built on the slope of a hill on the right bank of the Avre; it has narrow streets and ill-built houses.
Side 147 - Any person who is born out of her Majesty's dominions of a father being a British subject may, if of full age, and not under any disability, make a declaration of alienage in manner aforesaid, and from and after the making of such declaration shall cease to be a British subject.
Side 147 - ... authorized by law in the place in which the declarant is to administer an oath for any judicial or other legal purpose. If out of Her Majesty's dominions in the presence of any officer in the diplomatic or consular service of Her Majesty.
Side 147 - Any person who by reason of his having been born within the dominions of Her Majesty is a natural-born subject, but who also at the time of his birth became under the law of any foreign state a subject of such state, and is still such subject, may, if of full age and not under any disability, make a declaration of alienage in manner aforesaid, and from and after the making of such declaration of alienage such person shall cease to be a British subject.
Side 411 - Caesar for a master." 31. Suddenly a false rumor came that Caesar had crossed the Alps and was marching on the city, whereupon there was a great tumult and consternation on all sides. Claudius moved that the army at Capua be turned against Caesar as a public enemy.
Side 384 - ... got rid of the enemy without, who had obliged him to augment his garrisons, and postpone the works about the place, he now resumed them with great diligence, and was the next day joined by Fabius and his forces, who undertook one side of the town. 31. Meantime Caesar, leaving...
Side 449 - For to accuse Cato of filthy lucre is like upbraiding Hercules with cowardice. But whether the matter of the marriage was not well in other respects is a thing for inquiry. However, Cato did espouse Marcia, and intrusting to her his family and daughters, hurried after Pompeius.
Side 440 - He argues that Caesar's words would be meaningless ' if the configuration of the coast had been the same in his day as it is at the present time, for Britain could not . . . have been in any other position. The expression, however, is peculiarly appropriate if the sea then filled the Bay of Apuldore ; for Caesar, sailing, as he thought, from Boulogne to Kennardington, of course expected to see Britain on his right.
Side 66 - Caesar ordered the gates to be closed and the soldiers to leave the town, in order that the people might not suffer any harm from them.

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