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according actions Æneid affairs affection Alcibiades amongst ancient Antisthenes appetite Aristotle beauty better body Boetia Carneades Catullus cause cern Cicero common conscience contrary countenance cure custom death desire Diog Diogenes Laertius discourse disease Epicurus epig epist excuse fancy Favorinus favour fear folly fool fortune friendship Galba give hand hate honour human humour imagination judge judgment king Laert laws learned less liberty live manner marriage matter means ment mind Montaigne nature necessity never obliged offices old age opinion ourselves Ovid pain passion person philosopher Plato pleased pleasure Plutarch Pompey prince reason sect Seneca sick Socrates soever sort soul speak suffer Tacitus things thou thought tion trouble truth understanding vice vigour Virg virtue wherein whilst wife wise women words worse Xenophon youth
Side 33 - I pass away most of the Days of my Life, and most of the Hours of the Day.
Side 254 - But such a companion should be chosen and acquired from your first setting out. There can be no pleasure to me without communication: there is not so much as a sprightly thought comes into my mind, that it does not grieve me to have produced alone, and that I have no one to communicate it to.
Side 130 - Frigidus in Venerem senior, frustraque laborem Ingratum trahit ; et, si quando ad proelia ventum est, Ut quondam in stipulis magnus sine viribus ignis, Incassum furit.
Side 318 - Nor is the profit small, the peasant makes, Who smooths with harrows, or who pounds with rakes, The crumbling clods: nor Ceres, from on high, Regards his...
Side 123 - quando artibus' inquit 'honestis nullus in urbe locus, nulla emolumenta laborum, res hodie minor est here quam fuit atque eadem eras deteret exiguis aliquid, proponimus illuc ire, fatigatas ubi Daedalus exuit alas, 25 dum nova canities, dum prima et recta senectus, dum superest Lachesi quod torqueat et pedibus me porto meis nullo dextram subeunte bacillo...
Side 237 - Tis the supreme quality of a woman, which a man ought to seek before any other, as the only dowry that must ruin or preserve our houses. Let men say what they will according to the experience I have learned, I require in married women the economical virtue above all other virtues...
Side 363 - nature," "pleasure," "circle," "substitution." The question is one of words, and is answered in the same way. "A stone is a body." But if you pressed on: "And what is a body?"— "Substance."— "And what is substance?
Side 266 - ... fortuitous, and introduced for want of heed. Tis the indiligent reader who loses my subject, and not I; there will always be found some words or other in a corner, that is to the purpose, though it lie very close.