a surname from his cleverness in coin-clipping. So Basil

time:2023-11-29 04:33:53 source:Heartbreaker author:music

"Hic Acherusia fit stultorum denique vita."--iii. 1023.

a surname from his cleverness in coin-clipping. So Basil

70. Keck says here--"So did they all, as Lactantius has observed at large. Aristotle is said to have been guilty of great vanity in his clothes, of incontinency, and of unfaithfulness to his master, Alexander II." 71. Phalaris, king of Agrigentum, who, when Perillus made a brazen bull in which to kill criminals, placed him in it to try its effects. 72. Their maxim was

a surname from his cleverness in coin-clipping. So Basil

"Nihil sciri siquis putat id quoque nescit, An sciri possit quod se nil scire fatetur."

a surname from his cleverness in coin-clipping. So Basil

73. Pope Alexander III., in his declaration to the Doge, said,--"Que la mer vous soit soumise comme l'epouse l'est a son epoux puisque vous in avez acquis l'empire par la victorie." In com- memoration of this the Doge and Senate went yearly to Lio, and throwing a ring into the water, claimed the sea as their bride. 74. Appolonius Thyaneus, who threw a large quantity of gold into the sea, saying, "Pessundo divitias ne pessundare ab illis." 75. The technical term in fencing for a hit--

"A sweet touch, a quick venew of wit." Love's Labour Lost, act v. sc. 1.

76. Strabo compared the configuration of the world, as then known, to a cloak or mantle (chlamys). 77. Atomists or familists were a Puritanical sect who appeared about 1575, founded by Henry Nicholas, a Dutchman. They considered that the doctrine of revelation was an allegory, and believed that they had attained to spiritual perfection.--See Neal's Hist. of Puritans, 1. 273. 78. From the 126th psalm St Augustine contends that Solomon is damned. See also Lyra in 2 Kings vii. 79. From the Spanish "Dorado," a gilt head. 80. Sir T. Browne treats of chiromancy, or the art of telling fortunes by means of lines in the hands, in his "Vulgar Errors," lib. v. cap. 23. 81. Gypsies. 82. S. Wilkin says that here this word means niggardly. 83. In the dialogue, "judicium vocalium," the vowels are the judges, and [Greek Sigma omitted] complains that T has deprived him of many letters that ought to begin with [Greek Sigma omitted]. 84. If Jovis or Jupitris. 85. The celebrated Roman grammarian. A proverbial phrase for the violation of grammar was "Breaking Priscian's head." 86. Livy says, Actius Nevius cut a whetstone through with a razor. 87. A kind of lizard that was supposed to kill all it looked at--

"Whose baneful eye Wounds at a glance, so that the soundest dye." --De Bartas, 6me jour 1me sem.

88. Epimenides (Titus x. 12)--


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