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acras terre acres acres acres acris anno appears apud arable aratrum areas inclosed Proportion assigned average belonged Betoun Blomef called century Cittie College Companie conversion cultura citra tempus dicto Domesday Druids East ecclesiastical ecclesiastical manors England English evictions ffestum sancti michaelis four fuerunt in cultura give given hands Henry houses Hundred inclosures inclusit infra Inquisition Item James Johannes John King land Layman lord Magna manor Master means mentioned messuagium miles Norfolk North Norwich original Park pasture persons ploughs post predictum ffestum posuit ad pasturam predictum ffestum sancti present Prior probably Professor Publications quod Regis Henrici remaining returned Riding Road Robert Royal shillings Society Street supra tempus commissionis tenant tenementum Thomas total areas inclosed tunc in cultura villa vnum West whole Yorks
Page 25 - Suave, mari magno turbantibus sequora ventis, E terra magnum alterius spectare laborem : Non quia vexari quemquam est jucunda voluptas, Sed quibus ipse malis careas quia cernere suave est.
Page 10 - ... and also that he had overreached his enemy and gained the prize of superior ability. In general the dishonest more easily gain credit for cleverness than the simple for goodness; men take a pride in the one, but are ashamed of the other. "The cause of all these evils...
Page 11 - But when men are retaliating upon others, they are reckless of the future, and do not hesitate to annul those common laws of humanity to which every individual trusts for his own hope of deliverance should he ever be overtaken by calamity; they forget that in their own hour of need they will look for them in vain.
Page 10 - Thus revolution gave birth to every form of wickedness in Hellas. The simplicity which is so large an element in a noble nature was laughed to scorn and disappeared.
Page 8 - And revolution brought upon the cities of Hellas many terrible calamities, such as have been and always will be while human nature remains the same, but which are more or less aggravated and differ in character with every new combination of circumstances.
Page 10 - The cause of all these evils was the love of power, originating in avarice and ambition, and the party-spirit which is engendered by them when men are fairly embarked in a contest. For the leaders on either side used specious names, the one party professing to uphold the constitutional equality of the many, the other the wisdom of an aristocracy, while they made the public interests, to which in name they were devoted, in reality their prize. Striving in every way to overcome each other, they committed...
Page 9 - ... evil one who had no idea of it. The tie of party was stronger than the tie of blood, because a partisan was more ready to dare without asking why. (For party associations are not based upon any established law, nor do they seek the public good; they are formed in defiance of the laws and from self-interest.) The seal of good faith was not divine law but fellowship in crime.
Page 8 - ... more than everything that commonly happens in revolutions, happened then. The father slew the son, and the suppliants were torn from the temples and slain near them; some of them were even walled up in the temple of Dionysus and there perished. To such extremes of cruelty did revolution go, and this seemed to be the worst of revolutions because it was the first.
Page 9 - ... by the ingenuity of their enterprises and the atrocity of their revenges. The meaning of words had no longer the same relation to things, but was changed by them as they thought proper. Reckless daring was held to be loyal courage ; prudent delay was the excuse of a coward; moderation was the disguise of unmanly weakness ; to know everything was to do nothing. Frantic energy was the true quality of a man. A conspirator who wanted to be safe was a recreant in disguise. The lover of violence was...
Page 16 - He who considers that Thucydides was a great genius writing in an ante-grammatical age, when logic was just beginning to be cultivated, who had thoughts far beyond his contemporaries, and who had great difficulty in the arrangement and expression of them...