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Arabian Nights, Vol. 5 (Chap. 74.2) - Richard F. Burton

... why hast thou taken the clothes of the lady Shamsah?'; and he answered, 'Come hither to me and I will tell you my tale.' Quoth Shamsah, 'What deed is this, and why hast thou taken my clothes, rather than those of ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... Sabur heard his daughter's name, he fell down fainting and they sprinkled rose-water on him, till he recovered and cried to Tuman, "Draw near to me and tell me all the good which hath befallen her." So he came ...

Great Meteorological Phenomena, Etc. - Lucretius

... might one find! What then? Nor is there unto thee a need Of such long ways and roundabout, nor boots it For me much toil on this to spend. More fit It is in few words briefly to ...

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The Laws (Part 3) - Plato

... just what I at this moment want; most auspiciously have you and my friend Megillus come in my way. For I will tell you what has happened to me; and I regard the coincidence as a sort of omen. The greater part of Crete ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 15.1) - Richard F. Burton

... warn thee that Baghdad is full of women who play tricks upon men?" And quoth Ali Kitf al-Jamal, "I conjure thee by the Mighty Name, tell me how it is that thou art the chief of the lads of Cairo ...

The Laws (Part 5) - Plato

... heart what I am going to say. Once more, then, the legislator shall appear and address us:?'O my friends,' he will say to us, 'do not suppose me ignorant that there is a certain degree of truth in your words; but I am ...

Life Of Phocion - Plutarch

... overrun the neighbouring country, Phocion led out the Athenians to attack him. And when sundry private persons came, intermeddling with his dispositions, and telling him that he ought to occupy such or such a hill, detach the cavalry in this ...

The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates - John Milton

... great autority: which beast so autoriz'd most expound to be the tyrannical powers and Kingdoms of the earth. Therfore Saint Paul in the forecited Chapter tells us that such Magistrates he meanes, as are, not a terror to the good but ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.12) - Michel de Montaigne

... them. Certainly I have so far yielded to public opinion, that those borrowed ornaments accompany me; but I do not mean that they shall cover me and hide me; that is quite contrary to my design, who desire to make a show of ...

Aeneid: Book 8 - Publius Vergilius Maro

... refuge made; with this, the shrine Where Pan below the rock had rites divine: Then tells of Argus' death, his murder'd guest, Whose grave and tomb his innocence attest. Thence, to the steep Tarpeian rock he leads; Now roof'd with ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 4 (Chap. 21) - Richard F. Burton

... geomancy: blessed be He who hath gifted him!" Then she cried out upon the Christian and said, 'Tell me the truth, or I will make an end of thee!" Barsum replied, "Pardon, O King of the ...

Life Of Nicias - Plutarch

... effect of devotion. For he was one of those who dreaded the divine powers extremely, and, as Thucydides tells us, was much given to arts of divination. In one of Pasiphon's dialogues, it is ...

Life Of Pelopidas - Plutarch

... out his horse, asked for the bridle; but, his wife not knowing where it was, and, when it could not be found, telling him she had lent it to a friend, first they began to chide, then to curse ...

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Life Of Pericles - Plutarch

... years, as a dangerous intermeddler and a favourer of arbitrary power, and, by this means, gave the stage occasion to play upon him. As, for instance, Plato, the comic poet, introduces a character who questions him- "Tell me, if you please, Since you ...

Life Of Pompey - Plutarch

... being with him without a bite. She would further tell, that Geminius, a companion of Pompey's, fell in love with her, and made his court with great importunity; and on her refusing, and telling him, however her inclinations were, yet she could ...

Life Of Sylla - Plutarch

... , to a barbarian king, would not, upon such vast considerations, be guilty of what is dishonourable, and yet dare to talk to me, Roman general and Sylla, of treason? as if you were not the self-same Archelaus who ran away ...

Pyrrhus - Plutarch

... , rode about the army with his face bare, stretching out his hand to his soldiers, and telling them aloud it was he. At last, the elephants more particularly began to distress the ...

Sophist (Full Text) - Plato

... The name of art-seller corresponds well enough to the latter; but you must try and tell me the name of the other. THEAETETUS He must be the Sophist, whom we are seeking; ...

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Life Of Marcus Cato - Plutarch

... boldly, without flinching, stand firm to his ground, fix a bold countenance upon his enemies, and with a harsh threatening voice accost them, justly thinking himself and telling others that such a rugged kind of behaviour sometimes terrifies the enemy more than the ...

Euthydemus - Plato

... , knowledge is that which gives a man not only good-fortune but success? He again assented. And tell me, I said, O tell me, what do possessions profit a man, if he have neither good sense nor wisdom? Would a man ...

The Republic (Book 7: The Allegory of the Cave) - Plato

... the soul towards being. [Socrates] Will you explain your meaning? he said. I will try, I said; and I wish you would share the enquiry with me, and say 'yes' or 'no' when I attempt to distinguish in my own mind what branches of ...

Aeneid: Book 10 - Publius Vergilius Maro

... be resign'd to fate: Each to his proper fortune stand or fall; Equal and unconcern'd I look on all. Rutulians, Trojans, are the same to me; And both shall draw the lots their fates decree. Let these assault, if Fortune be ...

ITALY AND EUROPE AFTER THE CRISIS: A CONVERSATION WITH ITALIAN PRIME MINISTER ENRICO LETTA - The Brookings Institute

... cuts seems to be another very popular topic in these years, yet it seems to me and to many back home there?s one (inaudible) in the public budget that seems to remain ...

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Life Of Numa Pompilius - Plutarch

... free, they revealed to him many secrets and future events; and particularly a charm for thunder and lightning, still in use, performed with onions and hair and pilchards. Some say they did not tell him the charm, but by their magic ...

The Gospel of a Lean VC - Dave McClure

... in venture capital at all. In 2008, much less me. And that was my ticket to the party and that was amazing and a lot of other stuff happened after that. And so just real quickly, so I have been doing angel ...

Areopagitica - John Milton

... importun'd against Verres, then the favourable opinion which I had among many who honour ye, and are known and respected by ye, loaded me with entreaties and perswasions, that I would not despair to lay together that which just reason should bring ...

A Treatise of Civil Power - John Milton

... be at this time my argument; the latter as I shall finde God disposing me, and opportunity inviting. What I argue, shall be drawn from the scripture only; and therin from true fundamental principles of the gospel; to all knowing Christians undeniable ...

Paradise Lost, Book 2 - John Milton

... to be o'rematcht by living might. But what ow I to his commands above Who hates me, and hath hither thrust me down Into this gloom of TARTARUS profound, To sit in hateful Office here confin'd, Inhabitant ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 2.37) - Michel de Montaigne

... others that dry; I experimentally know that radishes are windy, and senna-leaves purging; and several other such experiences I have, as that mutton nourishes me, and wine warms me: and Solon said "that eating was physic against the malady hunger." I do ...

Complete Transcript of Steve Jobs, Macworld Conference and Expo, January 9, 2007 - Steve Jobs

... conversation I?ve been carrying on right here. And if there?s a new message it will tell me. And so there?s a new message from Phil, and let?s see the conversation was what. [SMS messages] And I?ve got this little keyboard which was ...

A Plea for Captain John Brown (Full Text) - Henry David Thoreau

... anywhere, had no need to invent anything but to tell the simple truth, and communicate his own resolution; therefore he appeared incomparably strong, and eloquence in Congress and elsewhere seemed to me at a discount. It was like the speeches of ...

The Castle of Indolence - James Thomson (poet)

... Bell, Ne cursed Knocker ply'd by Villain's Hand, Self-open'd into Halls, where, who can tell What Elegance and Grandeur wide expand The Pride of Turkey and of Persia Land? Soft Quilts on Quilts, on Carpets Carpets spread ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 6.3) - Thucydides

... Sicily only is in question; Peloponnese will be so also, unless you speedily do as I tell you, and send on board ship to Syracuse troops that shall able to row their ships themselves ...

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Aeneid: Book 2 - Publius Vergilius Maro

... which I was: Not ev'n the hardest of our foes could hear, Nor stern Ulysses tell without a tear. And now the latter watch of wasting night, And setting stars, to kindly rest invite; But, since you take such int'rest in ...

The Horse-Stealers (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... . "No, Lyuba, don't keep me." "Listen, Merik," said Lyubka, and her voice grew soft and tender. "I know you will find mother's money, and will do for her and for me, and will go to Kuban and love other girls; but ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 4.3) - Richard F. Burton

... young man some meat in a charger and drink in a large mazer, treating me in like manner; and after that they sat questioning me concerning my adventures and what had betided me: and I kept telling them my tale till the night ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 11) - Richard F. Burton

... , I will acquaint thee with the truth of the circumstance." Said Al-Rashid, "Tell me and 'ware of leasing, for 'tis of the fashion of the hypocrites, and look thou tell truth, for that is the Ark[FN#486] of safety ...

Life Of Lysander - Plutarch

... oligarchical party selected to rule the cities. Having spent some little time about these things, and sent some before to Lacedaemon to tell them he was arriving with two hundred ships, he united his forces in Attica with ...

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Life Of Otho - Plutarch

... , not willingly, but by command, in attendance on Otho at the time, pointed out to me an ancient temple, and told me, that as he went that way after the battle, he observed a heap of bodies piled ...

Colasterion - John Milton

... , as beeing neither of God nor nature, there needs no legal proceeding to part it, and I tell him that offends not mee; Then, quoth hee, this is no thing to your book, ...