About 965 results
|9 Courage charms us, because it indicates that a man loves an idea better than |
all things in the world, that he is thinking neither of his bed, nor his ... 20 Valor is
of no service, chance rules all, and the bravest often fall by the hands of cowards.
|Derek Robinson Piece of Cake (1983) Describing R.A.F. action in the Battle of |
France and the Battle of Britain, 1940 Valor is of no service, chance rules all, and
the bravest often fall by the hands of cowards. Tacitus (A.D. 54-119) THE ...
|When, with impatient hands, Will it obliterate the shame and mock Of desolation |
glutton war demands? bombardier w.s. ... canadian infantry division Valour is of
no service, chance rules all, And the bravest often fall by the hands of cowards.
|Armies cannot be maintained without pay, nor can the pay be produced without |
taxes. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius Valor is of no service, chance rules all, and the
bravest often fall by the hands of cowards. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius All things
|With the march of events, when the governing power fell into the hands of the |
military leaders. these landlords and their ... I do not say that in the case of later
developments of this system all Daimio and Samurai necessarily belonged to the
... among them the bushi. several of whom became Daimios themselves by their
personal valor and the distinction they attained. ... In an old book describing the
war between Gen and Hei, an account of the bravery 0f bushi of Kwanto—namely
, the ...
|She was a beautiful, wilful child, and as such her brother regarded and treated |
her; and her mother, though she often ... Harry opened the piano and returned to
his seat, while his mother came beside him, and placed her hand in his. llctty
struck ... There was no air, no settled tune in the movement, yet there was no
discord, but a lingering .... first who sent in their offers of service, and trustineg the
men looked for deeds of valour from their brave youdg ofliccr. ... Henry Jameson
|A conspicuous, and it is hoped not unpleasant, feature of the book is its abundant illustrative quotations from eminent poets.|
|This is the first commentary in English on the Agricola for almost half a century: in keeping with the aims of the series, particular attention is paid to the understanding of Tacitus' Latin, but a whole range of generic, historical, ...|