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|... All things atrocious and shameless flock from all parts to Rome. Tac. Rome (|
room) indeed, and room enough, / When there is in it but one only man. Jul. Ctts.^
i. 2. Rome n'est plus dans Rome ; elle est toute oa je suis — Rome is no longer in
|Spengler, Oswald All things atrocious and shameless flock from all parts to Rome|
. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius City life is millions of people being lonesome
together. - Thoreau, Henry David The great city is that which has the greatest
man or ...
|... will gradually die away; but if you show yourself irritated, you will be thought to |
have deserved it. Tacitus A desire to resist oppression is implanted in the nature
of man. Tacitus All things atrocious and shameless flock from all parts to Rome.
|Even the earliest recorded cities had a tinge of danger, or sin, as Roman |
historian Tacitus (ad 56–ad 117) commented in his Annals: “All thing atrocious
and shameless flock from all parts to Rome.”2 Part of a city's attraction is the
freedom and ...
|All things atrocious and shameless flock from all parts to Rome. - Tacitus, Publius |
Cornelius The brave and bold persist even against fortune; the timid and
cowardly rush to despair though fear alone. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius If we
must fall, ...
|Today critical interest centers on the authority of the text. This edition republishes, for the first time, without interference, the original 1922 text.|
|A classic since its original landmark publication in 1980, Howard Zinn’s A People’s History of the United States is the first scholarly work to tell America’s story from the bottom up—from the point of view of, and in the words of, ...|
|This publicatioin describes the sinful youth of Augustine as well as his conversion to Christianity. Many scholars believe this work to be the first Western autobiography.|