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Advers Alexidis Alexis Antiphanis Aristoph Athen Bentleius Casaubonus Ceterum citat Confer correxit cujus CUMBERLAND DINDORF Dindorfius dixit Eurip fortasse Fragm Fragmentum fuisse GAISFORD Gaisfordium good GROT Grotius habet hæc hanc Hertelius hunc ibid ille illud itemque legendum legitur Libri locum locus love make male Malim MEINEK Meinekius Menand Menander Menandri mihi Morelius nemo Nempe nihil notat olim omnino Porson Porsonus potest potius prout quæ quis recte Schol Schweigh SCHWEIGHÆUSER scriptum sententia sive Soph Steph Stephanus Stob tamen thou tibi verba versus vertit verum Vide infra Vide supra videtur VIII vita WALPOL αλλ άν βίον γαρ γε δε δια ει εις εν επί έστ έστι έστιν ευ έχει ήν ΙΙ μεν μη μοι όστις ου ουδε ουδεν ουκ πάντα προς σοι τας τε τί τοις τω
Seite 46 - in these honest mean habiliments; \ our purses shall be proud, our garments poor : \ for 'tis the mind that makes the body rich ; \ and as the sun breaks through the darkest clouds, \ so honour peereth in the meanest habit. \ What, is the jay more precious than the lark, \ because his feathers are more beautiful ? \ or is the adder better
Seite 2 - dislik'st, | a poor physician's daughter) thou dislik'st | of virtue for the name: but do not so: \from lowest place when virtuous things proceed, | the place is dignified by th' doer's deed : | where great additions swell, and virtue none, \ it is a dropsied honour: good alone \ is good, without a name; vileness is
Seite 152 - The glories of our birth and state ) are shadows, not substantial things; \ there is no armour against fate, | Death lays his icy hand on kings; | sceptre and crown | must tumble down, | and in the dust be
Seite 2 - the property by what it is should go, \ not by the title. She is young, wise, fair; \ in these to nature she's immediate heir ; | and these breed honour: that is honour's scorn, \ which challenges itself as honour's born, \ and is not like the sire : Honours best thrive, \ when rather from our acts
Seite 266 - Of your philosophy you make no use, If you give place to accidental evils'.— The sum of which philosophy is this— You are a man, and therefore Fortune's sport, This hour exalted, and the next abas'd
Seite 121 - I'd rather be a toad, | and live upon the vapour of a dungeon, | than keep a corner in the thing I love | for others
Seite 112 - will swear by it, that you love me; and I will make him eat it, that says, I love not you. BEAT. Will you not eat your word
Seite 118 - I'd be a dog, a monkey, or a bear: \ or any thing, but that vain animal, \ who is so proud of being rational. \ His senses are too gross, and he'll contrive \ a sixth to contradict the other
Seite 260 - And dog by merit is preferr'd to dog; The warrior cock is pamper'd for his courage, And awes the baser brood—But what is man? Truth, virtue, valour, how do they avail him ? Of this world's good the first and greatest share Is flattery's prize; the informer takes the next, And barefac'd knavery garbles what is left.
Seite 235 - By the sea's margin, on the watery strand, Thy monument, Themistocles, shall stand: By this directed to thy native shore The merchant shall convey his freighted store; And when our fleets are summon'd to the fight, Athens shall conquer with thy tomb in sight.