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COMEDY AND SATIRE
LUCRETIUS AND CATULLUS
CAESAR SALLUST AND OTHERS
LEARNING AND LETTERS IN THE FIRST CENTURY
TACITUS AND SUETONIUS
THE AGE OF HADRIAN
THE THIRD CENTURY
PAGANISM AT BAY FOURTHCENTURY PROSE
HUMANIST SURVIVAL IN POETRY
addressed Aeneas Aeneid Ammianus ancient Annals Apuleius Atticus Augustus Ausonius Avienus Brutus Caesar called Cassiodorus Cato Catullus century character Christian Cicero classical Claudianus Claudius comedy consul consulship contemporary criticism death dialogue divine dramatic Eclogues elegiac elegy emperor Ennius epic Epicurean epigrams Epistles Etruscan extant father gods Greek hexameter historian Horace Horace's interest Jerome Juvenal Latin literature learned letters lines literary lived Livius Livy Lucilius Lucretius lyric Maecenas Marcus mentioned meter moral Naevius natural orator oratory Ovid Ovid's pagan Panegyric passage passion philosophic Plautus plays Pliny poem poet poetry political Pompey praise probably Propertius prose Quintilian reader rhetoric Roman history Rome Sallust satire says Scipio Seneca Sidonius slave soul speaks speech Statius Stilicho Stoic story style Suetonius Symmachus Tacitus tells Terence thee theme things thou Tibullus tion tragedy treatise Valerius Varro Vergil verse write written wrote
Page 10 - Others, I doubt not, shall beat out the breathing bronze with softer lines ; shall from marble draw forth the features of life ; shall plead their causes better ; with the rod shall trace the paths of heaven and tell the rising of the stars : remember thou, O Roman, to rule the nations with thy sway — these shall be thine arts — to crown Peace with Law,2 to spare the humbled, and to tame in war the proud...