Judicium parium aut leges terræ—The judgment of our peers or the laws of the land.
Fadrique’s Engannos e Assayamientos de las Mogieres is to be sought in Domenico Comparetti’s Ricerche intorno al libro di Sindibad (Milan, 1869). He has left more monuments than any other ruler before the XIIth Dynasty. But great hesitation prevailed among the troops as to who should be the first to set foot on the enemy’s soil, it having been predicted that whoever did so would fall a sacrifice to the Fates. Validius est naturæ testimonium quam doctrinæ argumentum—The testimony of nature is weightier than the arguments of the learned. Dresser’s crystal she observed: “It is still clouded.
Secutoriani (a word coined by C.), the Sececutores, light-armed gladiators, who were pitted against others with net and trident. With the enemy’s approach to Moscow, the Moscovites’ view of their situation did not grow more serious but on the contrary became even more frivolous, as always happens with people who see a great danger approaching. It was in the session of 1797 that Mr. One afternoon, in the street, as he turned a corner near his place of business, he ran into Joe Brownell, second lieutenant of Company E. We want both leisure and materials to pursue this curious inquiry through the many potent states that were annihilated in the Roman empire.
And they have decided wisely; for our life and character should, if suspected, be submitted to the sentence of judicial tribunals and the legal investigations of our magistrates, and not to the whims and fancies of poets. Greatness lies not in being strong, but in the right using of strength. Charles, who now thought all difficulty removed, hastened to write these conditions to Louis, and so confident was he that they would be accepted, that he caused Danby to add, in a private letter, that if the peace were effected on these terms, he should expect a pension of six millions of livres for the next three years for his services. 273] grand and sacred personality of the Hieronike Dorieus, when exhibited to the senses of the Athenian multitude,–the spectacle of a man in chains before them, who had been proclaimed victor and crowned on so many solemn occasions before the largest assemblages of Greeks ever brought together,–produced an overwhelming effect upon their emotions; sufficient not only to efface a strong preëstablished antipathy founded on active past hostility, but to countervail a just cause of revenge, speaking in the language of that day. Morton now crept along the ledge, or rather he was beginning to do so, having put forward his shoulders and arms to make a first step in advance from the spot on which he was resting, when a hand was put forth from one corner of the cavern’s mouth,—a hand armed with a pistol;—and a shot was fired.
Thrasea Pactus, a senator and Stoic philosopher, a noble and courageous man. In Petersburg, as in Moscow, Pierre found the same atmosphere of gentleness and affection. In my judgment, not only the accusation against these two officers–I assume Euklês to have been included–was called for on the fairest presumptive grounds, which would be sufficient as a justification of the leather-sell Kleon, but the positive verdict of guilty against them was fully merited. In a monarchy, which refers every object to the person of the prince, the care and ceremonies of the palace form the most respectable department. All the older towns now existing in the Grecian islands are put together in this same manner,–narrow, muddy, crooked ways,–few regular continuous lines of houses: see Ross, Reisen in den Griechischen Inseln, Letter xxvii, vol.
Not only did his reason not reproach him for what he had done, but he even found cause for self-satisfaction in having so successfully contrived to avail himself of a convenient opportunity to punish a criminal and at the same time pacify the mob. Statutum de tallagio non concedendo was in all likelihood no statute at all, but a chronicler’s abstract of Edward I’s Confirmatio Cartarum, or perhaps an unauthoritative copy of the pardon which was granted to Humfrey Bohun and Roger Bigod at approximately the same time with the Confirmation of the Charters. The case was thus; the Germans had assisted the Gauls, enemies of the Roman people, therefore they had no reason to complain of the injury done to them, if the war against the Gauls, in which they had made themselves a party concerned, was just. This man laid the matter before Antiope, who firmly rejected his pretensions, but treated him quietly and discreetly, telling Theseus nothing about it. In the morning he said that they were on the way from some imaginary place, and would arrive in the course of the day.