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able advantage affairs afterwards Alcibiades allies appeared arms army arrived Artaxerxes Athenians Athens attack authority battle body called carried caused citizens command condition conduct continued courage Cyrus danger death desired Diod effect employed enemy engage entirely favour fear five fleet followed forces formed friends galleys gave give given glory greatest Grecian Greece Greeks hands head honour hopes horse hundred immediately island Italy kind king Lacedemonians land laws least Lysander manner master means necessary never Nicias obliged observed occasion officers passed Pericles Persians person Plut possessed prevent prince provisions raised reason received regard resolved rest retired says sent ships Sicily side soldiers soon Sparta success suffer Syracusans taken thing thought thousand took treaty troops victory wall whole Xerxes
Page 171 - And he shall confirm the covenant with many for one week: and in the midst of the week he shall cause the sacrifice and the oblation to cease, and for the overspreading of abominations he shall make it desolate, even until the consummation, and that determined shall be poured upon the desolate.
Page 170 - Seventy weeks are determined upon thy people, and upon thy holy city, to finish the transgression, and to make an end of sins, and to make reconciliation for iniquity, and to bring in everlasting righteousness, and to seal up the vision and prophecy, and to anoint the Most Holy.
Page 170 - Messiah be cut off, but not for himself : and the people of the prince that shall come shall destroy the city and the sanctuary; and the end thereof shall be with a floXxl, and unto the end of the war desolations are determined.
Page 111 - Themistocles taking him aside, told him that the design he had conceived, was to burn the fleet belonging to the rest of the Grecian states which then lay in a neighbouring port, when Athens would assuredly become mistress of all Greece.
Page 32 - Thus having given vent to his absurd resentment, two bridges were ordered to be built in the place of the former, one for the army to pass over, and the other for the baggage and the beasts of burthen.
Page 432 - I am less sensible of my private affliction than of the honor of my country ; and I see it exposed to eternal infamy by the barbarous advice which is now given you. The Athenians, indeed, merit the worst treatment, and every kind of punishment that can be inflicted on them, for so unjustly declaring war against us ; but have not the gods, the just avengers of crimes, punished them, and...
Page 432 - At that instant a an ancient man, venerable for his great age and gravity, who, in this war, had lost two sons, the only heirs to his name and estate, made his servants carry him to the tribunal for harangues ; and the instant he appeared a profound silence was made.
Page 33 - ... they laid the trunks of trees, cut purposely for that use, and flat boats again over them, fastened and joined together, to serve as a kind of floor Or solid bottom : all which they covered over with earth, and added rails or battlements on each side, that the horses and cattle might not be frightened with seeing the sea in their passage.
Page 542 - Upon this advice, the king rallied his troops, and marched in quest of the enemy; and Clearchus, being returned from pursuing the Persians, advanced to support the camp. The two armies were soon very near each other, when, by a movement made by the king, he seemed to intend to charge the Greeks by their left, who fearing to be surrounded on all sides, wheeled about, and halted with the river on their backs, to prevent their being taken in the rear.