Xem 1-18 trên 18 kết quả Cicero
  • The Project Gutenberg EBook of Social life at Rome in the Age of Cicero by W. Warde Fowler This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever. You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.net Title: Social life at Rome in the Age of Cicero Author: W. Warde Fowler Release Date: February 24, 2004

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  • Tham khảo sách 'social life at rome in the age of cicero by w. warde fowler', kinh doanh - tiếp thị, quản trị kinh doanh phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • I have called this work a "sketch" because the materials do not exist for a portrait which shall be at once authentic and complete. The original authorities which are now extant for the life of Caesar are his own writings, the speeches and letters of Cicero, the eighth book of the "Commentaries" on the wars in Gaul and the history of the Alexandrian war, by Aulus Hirtius, the accounts of the African war and of the war in Spain, composed by persons who were unquestionably present in those two campaigns. To these must be added the "Leges Juliae" which are preserved in the Corpus Juris...

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  • Hai đường hướng chính trong dịch thuật: dịch ngữ nghĩa và dịch thông báo Lịch sử nghiên cứu dịch thuật cho thấy một cuộc tranh luận triền miên từ thời cổ đại (từ Cicero và Jerome, 106 BC) tới nay về vấn đề nên dịch thế nào cho đúng, cho phù hợp. Vấn đề chính ở đây là sự cân bằng giữa hai thái cực: dịch bám sát văn b.n gốc (literal) và dịch thoát khỏi sự ràng buộc của văn b.n gốc (free).

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  • Does the opportunity of delivering a speech in front of a large audience sound just as appealing as a visit to the dentist? Or do you feel pretty comfortable when talking in public but you are still looking for ways to improve your skills and get even better at motivating, engaging, persuading, presenting, and educating other people? In each case, you will benefit from reading “Successful Public Speaking”. In this book you will find out how to:

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  • The Roman philosopher Cicero said that “everything is in the face”, and truly the human face is a complex, multifunctional part of our anatomy which tells the world, who we are and what we are feeling both emotionally and physically, as well as performing a number of essential physiological functions. We all have to live with our own face and with how others perceive us through its appearance. It can effect our self esteem and if we are unhappy with it we may try to alter it.

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  • In the Christian tradition, the doctrine of ‘just war’ has evolved throughout the last 1,700 years, originating with St. Augustine and later significantly shaped by St Thomas Aquinas, both of whom developed ideas of the Greek philosopher Aristotle and the Roman philosopher Cicero. 15 Saint Augustine (354-430) served as Bishop of Hippo for 34 years. His idea of just war has two foundations. The first, owing much to the Eastern religious traditions, is that in all things a person should not act out of selfish considerations.

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  • Trong lịch sử báo chí Đức, hai "xìcăngđan Cicero" và "xìcăngđan Spiegel" được xem là những thí dụ cho quyền đưa sự thật ra ánh sáng của báo giới, bất chấp thông tin đó đụng chạm tới những nhân vật quyền lực cỡ nào.

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  • Weary of boarding at seashore and mountain, tired of traveling in search of comfort, hating hotel life, I visited a country friend at Gooseville, Conn. (an assumed name for Foxboro, Mass.), and passed three happy weeks in her peaceful home.

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  • Of all writers of speculative philosophy, both ancient and modern, there is probably no one who has attained so eminent a position as Plato. What Homer was to Epic poetry, what Cicero and Demosthenes were to oratory, and what Shakespeare was to the drama of England, Plato was to ancient philosophy, not unapproachable nor unapproached, but possessing an inexplicable but unquestioned supremacy.

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  • The process which has resulted in this book began many decades ago when, as an undergraduate student, I found myself asking the question, ‘What did the Romans think they were doing when they created the Roman Empire?’ For many years this question lurked in the background of my thoughts as I worked on Roman history more generally and on Roman Spain in particular, not least because itwas not clear tome howsuch a questionmight be answered.What follows is, I hope, if not an answer, at least a contribution towards one.

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  • A lot has happened in the last decade on rationalising the congeries of rules of evidence applied in English courts. Scientific evidence is gradually replacing evidence based on the principle of orality or spontaneity. And yet, judges are not scientifically trained.

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  • Các thánh Augustin, Chrysostom và nhiều vị khác cùng tầm cỡ không ngần ngại thừa nhận rằng không thể có những điểm Đối Chân tiếng Latinh là “Anti-podes”, có nghĩa là một nơi mà chân người ta ở phía đối diện.

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  • According to Cicero, ‘Chrysippus strains every sinew in order to persuade us that every assertible is either true or false’ ( fat x 21).¹ How did Chrysippus strain his sinews? Why did he strain them? And what exactly was he trying to persuade us of? Those are the questions which this chapter addresses. It will dawdle along the way and indulge in a number of perfectly unnecessary circumvagations.

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  • The apparent plural form in English, like the French plural form les mathématiques (and the less commonly used singular derivative la mathématique), goes back to the Latin neuter plural mathematica (Cicero), based on the Greek plural τα μαθηματικά (ta mathēmatiká), used by Aristotle (384–322 BC), and meaning roughly "all things mathematical"; although it is plausible that English borrowed only the adjective mathematic(al) and formed the noun mathematics anew, after the pattern of physics and metaphysics, which were inherited from the Greek.

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  • "Others better may mould the life-breathing brass of the image, And living features, I ween, draw from the marble, and better Argue their cause in the court; may mete out the span of the heavens, Mark out the bounds of the poles, and name all the stars in their turnings. Thine 'tis the peoples to rule with dominion--this, Roman, remember!-- These for thee are the arts, to hand down the laws of the treaty, The weak in mercy to spare, to fling from their high seats the haughty."

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  • The beginning of this book is missing in the MSS. The gist of the lost portion may in all probability be gathered from the following sentences of Xiphilinus (p. 3, R. Steph.): "When the consuls drew lots, Hortensius obtained the war against the Cretans. Because of his fondness, however, for residence in the capital, and because of the courts (in which his influence was only second to Cicero's) he voluntarily relinquished the campaign in favor of his colleague and himself remained at home. Metellus accordingly started for Crete ...

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  • When I had left Cilicia, and arrived at Rhodes, word was brought me of the death of Hortensius. I was more affected with it than, I believe, was generally expected. For, by the loss of my friend, I saw myself for ever deprived of the pleasure of his acquaintance, and of our mutual intercourse of good offices. I likewise reflected, with Concern, that the dignity of our College must suffer greatly by the decease of such an eminent augur. This reminded me, that he was the person who first introduced me to the College, where he attested my qualification upon oath; and that it was...

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