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M. Tulli Ciceronis Cato Maior De Senectute
by Cicero

Overview -
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1895 Excerpt: ...pro-consular authority to take the command (211), though he had not as yet been consu1. This exceptional measure was justified by the result. He took New Carthage in a single day; and by 206 the Carthaginians were practically driven from Spain. He returned to Rome and was elected consul for 205, and had Sicily assigned as his 'Province.' Scipio early in 204 passed over into Africa, where he was almost uniformly successful; at the end of the year his imperium was prolonged ' until he should finish the war.' The Carthaginians, thoroughly alarmed, sent for Hannibal, who reluctantly left Italy. They met at Zama (202). Hannibal was completely beaten, and the Carthaginians had to submit to the severe terms imposed by the victor. In 192 he went as ambassador to King Antiochus, on which occasion he had a conversation with Hannibal at Ephesus. He died at Litemum in 187. He was consul in 205,194, and censor in 199. He was born in 234, and was therefore only 47 at his death. 18 etsi: cf. 2, where it has also the value of a connective, and yet, though quamquam is more common in this sense. 19 adulescentiae vitiis quam senectiitis: by the faults of youth rather than of old age. There is no difficulty in taking vitiis in the same sense as in 25, 27, and not in that of 'vices, ' which does not suit both genitives. What the particular ' faults' of youth meant is shown in the next clause. Reid, however, changes senectutis to senectute. 20 effetum: worn out, properly 'that has brought forth, ' then 'exhausted by bearing.' For its application to the body of an old man cf. Vergil, Aen. 5, 395, gelidus tardante senecta sanguis hebet, frigentque effetae in corpore vires. 30. 1. 21 Cyrus: Cyrus the elder was the son of Cambyses by Mandane, daughter of Ast...

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More About M. Tulli Ciceronis Cato Maior De Senectute by Cicero
 
 
 
Overview

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1895 Excerpt: ...pro-consular authority to take the command (211), though he had not as yet been consu1. This exceptional measure was justified by the result. He took New Carthage in a single day; and by 206 the Carthaginians were practically driven from Spain. He returned to Rome and was elected consul for 205, and had Sicily assigned as his 'Province.' Scipio early in 204 passed over into Africa, where he was almost uniformly successful; at the end of the year his imperium was prolonged ' until he should finish the war.' The Carthaginians, thoroughly alarmed, sent for Hannibal, who reluctantly left Italy. They met at Zama (202). Hannibal was completely beaten, and the Carthaginians had to submit to the severe terms imposed by the victor. In 192 he went as ambassador to King Antiochus, on which occasion he had a conversation with Hannibal at Ephesus. He died at Litemum in 187. He was consul in 205,194, and censor in 199. He was born in 234, and was therefore only 47 at his death. 18 etsi: cf. 2, where it has also the value of a connective, and yet, though quamquam is more common in this sense. 19 adulescentiae vitiis quam senectiitis: by the faults of youth rather than of old age. There is no difficulty in taking vitiis in the same sense as in 25, 27, and not in that of 'vices, ' which does not suit both genitives. What the particular ' faults' of youth meant is shown in the next clause. Reid, however, changes senectutis to senectute. 20 effetum: worn out, properly 'that has brought forth, ' then 'exhausted by bearing.' For its application to the body of an old man cf. Vergil, Aen. 5, 395, gelidus tardante senecta sanguis hebet, frigentque effetae in corpore vires. 30. 1. 21 Cyrus: Cyrus the elder was the son of Cambyses by Mandane, daughter of Ast...

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Details
  • PID: 12101821804
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press
  • Seller: Anybook Ltd.
    Notes: Book has been rebound, edgeworn, some small marks on cover, some pen marks made in text. This book has hardback covers. Ex-library, With usual stamps and markings, With owner's name inside cover. In fair condition, suitable as a study copy. No dust jacket. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item, 300grams, ISBN: