William Francis Henry King.

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(Z.) Ov.M. 1,129.
The Iron Age,
Truth, Modesty, and Faith have fled ;
Deceit and Fraud appear instead :
And Treachery and Force succeed
And the accursed Love of Greed. — Ed,

1773. Fugit improbus ac me Sub cultro linquit.

(X.) Hor. S. 1, 9, 71

Off goes tlie rogue, and leaves me in despair.

Tied to the altar, with the knife in air. — Conington.

1774. Fuimus. (X.) — We have been. Motto of the Marquess of

Ailesbury, Earl of Elgin, and Lord Aberdare.

1775. Fuit, fuit ista quondam in hac republica virtus, ut viri

fortes acrioribus suppliciis civem pemiciosum quam acer-
bissimum hostem coercerent. {L,) Cic Cat. 1, 1, 3. —


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Gone /or ever is iluU virtue once animating the state,
when men deemed a mischievous citizen worse than the
bitterest enemy , and punished him with severer penalties,

1776. Fuit hsBC sapientiA quondam,

Publica privatis secemere, sacra profanis,

Concubitu prohibere vago, dare jura maritis,

Oppida moliri, leges incidere ligno. (Z.) Hor. A. P. 396.

Twas wisdom's province then
To judge 'twixt states and subjects, cods and men.
Check vagrant lost, give rules to wedded folk.
Build cities up, and grave a code in oak. — Conington.

1777. Fulgente trahit constrictos gloria curru,

Non minus ignotos generosis. (Z.) Hor. S. 1, 6, 23.
The race for Fame.
Chained to her glittering car Fame drags along
Both high and lowly -bom, a motley throng.— JSU.

1778. Fnmum et opes strepitumque IlomaB. (Z.) Hor. C. 3, 29, 12.

The smoke, the wealth, and noise of Bome. — ConingUm,

1779. Functus officio. (Z.) — Having quitted office, his official

power has ceased.

1780. Funera plango, fulgura frango, sabbata pango,

Excito lentos, dissipo ventos, paco cruentos. (Z.)

The office of the heUa,
Funerals knelling, lightning quelling, Sundays telling.
Sluggards waking, tempests breaking, and peace-making.

— .Btf.

1781. Fungar vice cotis, acutum

Beddere quae ferrum valet, exsors ipsa secandi
Munus et officium, nil scribens ipse, docebo.

(Z.) Hor. A. P. 304.

Mine be the whetstone's lot
Which makes steel sharp, though cut itself will not
Although no writer, 1 may yet impart
To writing folk the precepts of their nxt.^ConingUm.

1782. Furiosi nulla voluntas. (Z.) Law Max. — A lunatic ca/nnot

he considered as capable of am.y design, criminal or other-
wise. (2.) Furiosus absentis loco est. — A madman is
considered as one absent, (3.) Furiosus solo furore
punitur. (Z.) — A madman is punished only by his own
madness. Idiots and lunatics are not held to be charge-
able for their acts, if committed when in a state of
mental incapacity.


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198 FUROR.

1783. Furor fit laesa ssepius patientia. (Z.) Prov. Pub. Syr.

178, Rib. — Patience too much provoked turns into rage.

Cf. Dryden, Abs. and Ach. 1, 1005 :
Beware the fury of a patient man.

1784. Fussiez-vous plus noire qu'one miire, vons %tes blanche

pour qui vous aime. (Ft,) Bretun Prov. — Were you as
black as a mulberry, you a/re white {fair) for him, wito
loves you,

1785. Fuyez lea proc^ sur toutes les choses, la conscience s'y

int^resse, la sant^ s'y alt^re, les biens s'y dissipent.
(Fr.) La Bruy. Car. — Above all things avoid latostUts ;
they pervert conscience, impair health, and ruin ones


1786. Gallus in sterquilinio suo plurimum potest. (Z.) Sen.

Apoc. 402. — The cock is master on his own dunghilL
Every man is cock on his own dunghilL

1787. TafA€tv 6 fukktav €ts fieTavoiav l^pxerau (Or,) Prov.

Menand. Monost. 91. — He who is going to marry is on
the road to repentance,

1788. Fa/Aos ycl/) dv$p(airouriv ivKralov Kanhv, (Gr,) Menand.

Monost 102. — Marriage is an evil that men pray for.

1789. Garde la foL {Fr,)—Keep the faith. Motto of Lord

Kensington and Felsted Grammar SchooL

1790. Gardez. {Fr,)—Keep it. Motto of Lord Braye. (2.)

Gardez bien. — Take ca/re. Motto of the Earl of Eglinton.
(3.) Gardez la foj.—Keep the faith. M. of Earl Poulett.

1791. Gardez-vous bien de lui les jours qu'il comniunie I (Fr.)

Du Lorens, Sat. 1. — Beware of that man the day he
receives commwnioni Some men alternate between
sacrament and sin, and are most dangerous at the time
when they have just cleared off old scores.

1792. Gateau et mauvaise coutume se doivent rompre. {Fr.)
Prov. — Cakes a/nd bad customs are made to be broken,

1793. Gaude, Maria Virgo ! (Z.) — Bejoice, Virgin Mary / Motto

of Coopers' Company.

1794. Gaudet tentamine virtus. (Z.) — Virtue r^oices in tempta-

tion. Motto of the Earl of Dartmouth.


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1795. Gedaiikea 8ind zollfrei^aber nicht HoUenfreL {G,) Prov.

— Thoughts are toll-free^ hut not HeUrfree,

1796. QeheimniBSvoU am lichten Tag

Lasflit 8ich Natur des sohleiers nicht beranben,
XJnd was sie deinem Geist nicht offenbaren mag.

Das Ewingst du ihr nicht ab mit Hebeln nnd mit
Schrauben. {0.) Gk)ethe, Faust — Mysterious in
fullest daylight, Nature will not let herself he robbed of
her veil ; and what she does not choose to reveal to tliy
spirit, thou unit not force from her hy hammer and

1797. FcAws &Kaipos ev pporois Selvov KaK6v, (Gr,) Menand.

Monost. 88. — itl-tim^d laughter in men is a terrible
JtlS& ^Gem ua loci. (L.) — The Genius of the spot.

Thus iEneas invokes the G. L. on landing in Italy (A. 7, 136).
Applicable to the memories of any illnstrions dead supposed to
haunt their fonner homes. In this way the g. I. would attend the
visiter to snob places as Stratford-on-Avon, Kydal, Olney, Femey,
Weimar, and Newstead.

1799. Genus immortale manet, multosqne per annos

Stat fortuna domus, et avi numerantnr avorum.

(L.) Virg. 94, 208.

In endless line the fortunes of the race

Go back for years and grandsires' grandsires trace. — JBd,

Mofto of Addison's paper (Spectator 72) on the Everlasting Club of
100 members who relieve each other, one always being in attend-
ance. Borrowed from the above is the Stet fortuna domus (May
the fortunes of the house stand firm), often given as a toast or

1800. Benutzt den A.agenblick. (G.) — Use the present mom>ent.

Favourite maxim of Goethe.

1801. Gigni pariter cum corpore, et una

Orescere sentimus pariterque senescere mentem«

(X.) Lucret 3, 446.
Body and mind are bom together, we perceive
Their mutual growth, and their coiyoint decay. — Ed,

1802. Gleich und Gleich gesellt sich gem, sprach der Teufel zum

Kobler. (G.) Prov. — Like and like go well together, as
the Devil said to the Charcoal-hwmer,

1803. Gli uomini hanno gli anni che sentono, e le donne quelli

che mostrano. {It) Prov. — Men are as old as they
fedy a/nd women as old as they look.


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1804. Gloria virtutis nmbra. (Z.) — Glory is the shadow (com-

panion) ofvirtvs. Motto of Earl of Longford.

1805. Gott macht gesund, nnd der Doktor kriegt das Geld.

{G,) Prov. — God makes us well, and the Doctor gets the

1806. Got mit una {G,) — God with us. Motto of the King of


1807. Gradu diverso, via una. (Z.) — Different steps biU the same

way. Motto of Lord Cal thorp.

1808. Graecia capta ferum victorem cepit, et artes

Intulit agresti Latio. (L,) Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 156.

Greece, conquered Greece her conqueror subdued.

And £ome grew polished, who till then was Tude,-^C(mingtan.

1809. Grsecia Moeonideniy jactat sibi Roma Maronem

Anglia Miltonum jactat utrique parem.

(L.) Selvaggi ad Joan. Miltonum.

Greece boasts her Homer, Rome can Yirgil claim ;
England can either match in Milton's fame. — £d,

1810. Grseculusesuriens ad coBlum jusserisjibit. (L,) Juv. 3, 78.

All trades his own the hungry Greekling counts,

And bid him mount the sky, the sky he mounts. — Oiffard.

1811. Graecum est, non potest legL (L,) Franc. Accursius,

13 th cent. — It is Greek, it cannot be read.

The origin of the Boar's head served every Christmas at Queen's
College, Oxon., is traced to a remote perioa, when a scholar of the
College, encountering a wild boar in Barley Wood, thrust the
volume of Aristotle which he was reading into the savage brute's
jaws, crying out, ** Gnecum est I ** and so both choked his assailant,
and saved his own life.

1812. Gram : loquitur, Dia : verba docet, Rbe : verba colorat,

Mus : canit, Ar : numerat, Creo : ponderat, As : colit astra.
(Z.) — Grammar teaches us correct speech. Logic the proper
use of words^ Rhetoric ornaments them. Music sings,
Arithmetic reckons, Creometry measures. Astronomy is oc-
cupied unth the stars. These two mediseval lines give,
the former the Trivium, and the latter the Qu^adrivium
of old scholastic learning.

Cf. The seven points of knightly education contained in the fol-
lowing :

Probitates hs sunt : equitare, natare, sagittare,
Cestibus certare, aucupare, scacis ludere, versi Scare. — The
honourable arts are these : to ride, swim, shoot, box, hawk,
play at chess, and write verses.


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1813. Grammatici certant et adhnc sub judice lis est (Z.) Hor.

A. P. 75. — The gramTna/ricms are at vai^ncey and the
controversy is still undetermined. The question alluded
to here was, who invented Elegiac verse ]

1814. Grammaticus Rhetor Geometres Pictor Aliptes

Augur Schoenobates Medicus Magus — omnia novit.

(L,) Juv. 3, 76.

Grammarian, Orator and OeometriciaD,
Painter, Gymnastic- teacher and Physician,
Augur, Ropedancer, Conjuror— he was all.— JS5i

Cf. Dry den, Abs. and Ach. 1, 545 :

A man so various, that he seemed to be
Not one, but all mankind's epitome :

Was everything by starts, and nothing long,

But in the course of one revolving moon,

Was Chymist, Fiddler, Statesman, and Buffoon.

1815. Grandescunt aucta labore. (L,) — They grow by increase of

toil. Motto of Lord Heytesbuiy.

1816. Gratia placendi (L.) — The pleasure o/ pleasing,

1817. Gratis. (L,) — Free of cost. To boot Into the bargain.

For nothing. (2.) Gratis dictum. — A gratuiUms remark.
Irrelevant. (3.) Gratis asseritur. — It is asserted but
not proved.

1818. Gratum est quod patrise civem populoque dedisti.

Si facis ut patrisd sit idoneus, utilis agris.
TJtilis et bellorum et pacis rebus agendis. (Z.) Juv. 14,
170. — You deserve our thanks for presenting the country
and nation with another citizen^ provided that he grow
up of service to the state and her possessions, useful in
transacting the affavrs of war amd peace.

1819. Grave pondus ilium, magna nobilitas, premit.

(Z.) Sen. Troad. 492.

Thi new Peer,
A heavy burden on his back doth lie,
Th' oppressive sense of his nobility. — Ed,

1820. Grave virus Munditise pepulere. (Z.) Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 158

— Elegance has expelled the lingering barbarism^ lit. " the
noxious poison."

1821. Gravis ira regum est semper. (Z.) Sen. Med. 494. — The

anger of kings is always heavy.


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1822. Gravissimum est imperintn consuetudinis. (-^O^ — ^^^^

empire of fashion (or habit) is mighty,

1823. Grex totus in agris TJnius scabie cadit. (Z.) Juv. 2, 79. —

The entire flock dies in the fields qf the disease introduced
hy one.

1824. Grosse Leidenschaften sind Krankheiten ohne Hoffhung;

was sie heilen konnte, macbt sie erst recht gefahrlich.
{G.) (Joethe, Spriiche. — Great passions are incurable
diseases ; what would heal them is precisely that which
makes them so dangerous.

1825. Grosse Seelen dulden still. {G.) ScMlL D. Carlos, 4.—

Great sotds suffer in silence.

1826. Guardalo ben, guardalo tutto,

L'uom senza danar quanto ^ brutto. {It, ) — Waich him weU^
watch him closely, the man without money, how vile he is/

1827. Guardati dall' oocasione, e ti guardedt

Dio da peccati. (It.) Prov. — Keep yourselffrom oppor-
tunities (of sinning) and God will keep you from sins.

1828. Guerra al cuchillo. {Sp.) — fTor to the knife/ Byron, Ch.

Harold, 1, 86, gives the reply of Palaibz, Governor of
Saragoza^ when summoned to surrender by the French
in 1808:

" War, war is still the cry, war even to the knife 1 **

1829. Guerre k Foutrance. (Fr.) — War of extermination — no

quarter given or taken. Similar to preceding quotation.

1830. Guerre aux ch&teaux, Paix aux chaumi^resl (i'V.) — War

to t/ie Castles, Peace to the Cottages !

This was a cry of the First French Revolution. Berchoox gave
the fierce denunciation a humorous turn by adding,

Attendu que dans ces derni^res

Le pillage serait sans priz.

£p. Pol. et Galante k Euphrosine de N.

1831. FwaiKos oUxfJ^ vp€W€i

JIpo Tou <^v€VTOs X^^v (waiviouu (Gr.) .^Blsch. Ag.
483. — It is natural to a ujoman*s spirit to praise a kind-
ness before it is s/ioivn.

1832. TwaiKh^ ov8i X/^/*' <**^P Xi/Zfcrai

'Ecr^A^S a/iA€4vov, ovSi plyiov icaic^s. (6^.) Simonid.
Iamb. 7. — A man cannot Iia/oe a better possession than a
good wife, nor a mare miserable than a bad one.


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1833. Gutes nnd Bdses kommt unerwartet dem Menscben ;

Anch verkiindet, glauben wir's nicht (G,) Groethe,
Faasi — Good and evil come unexpected to man ; even if
foretold we believe it not.

1834. Gut Gewissen ist ein sanftes Ruhekiasen. (6,) ProY. —

A good conscience is a soft pillow.

1835. Guttajoayat-lapidem, consumitnr annulus nsa
y Et teritur pressa vomer aduncus humo.

-"^ (Z.) Ov. Ep. 4, 10, 5.

All things decay with time.
Water will hollow stone ; rings wear with use :
And friction will the bent ploughshare lednce.— Ed.


1836. Habeas corpus.^ (Z.) Law Term. — You may have the


Title of a writ directed by Courts of Law or Equity, to produce a
jyerson illegally detained, and to state the reasons (or such deten-
tion, so that the Ck)urt may judee of their sufficiency. This pro-
tection of personal liberty was first enunciated in Magna Charta,
and afterwards established by the ffabecu Corpus Act of Charles II.
There are several kinds of this writ 2£. C. ad respondendum is
issued by a Common-law Court to bring up a prisoner in order to
charge him with a new action in a Court above. H. C. ad satis-
fadrndu/m is a similar writ to take the prisoner in execution for
another cause of action. H. C. ad testifiea'ndum is the writ by
which a prisoner is brought up to give evidence in a Court of

1837. Habeas, ut nactus : nota mala res optama 'st. (Z.) Plaut

Trin. 1, 2, 25. — Keep what you've goL The evil that we
know %8 the better of the two.
So Sbakesp. Haml. 3, 1, says :

Rather bear those ills we have,
Than fly to others that we know not of.

1838. Habemns luxuriam atque avaritiam, publice egestatem,

privatim opulentiam. (L.) Sail. C. 52, 22. — We have
luxv/ry and avarice, public want, private opulence. De-
scription of Rome by the younger Cato in the last days
of the Republic.

1839. Habemus optimum testem confitentem reum, or Habemus

confitentem reum. (L.) Law Max. — We have the best
possible witness in the confession of the accused, or We
have his own confession of the act.


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204 HABEO.

" The plea of guilty by the party accused shuts out all further
inquiry. Hahemtu conJUentem reum is demoostrative, unless'
indirect motives can be assigned" (Lord Stowell, Mortimer v.
MoHimer, 2 Hagg. 816).

^840. Habeo senectuti magnam gratiam, quae mihi sermonis
aviditatero auxit, potionis et cibi sustulit. (Z.) Cic. de
Sen. 14, 46. — latve great thanks to old age /or increasing
my avidity /or conversation^ and diminishing my appetite
/or meat and drink.

1841. Habere et dispertire. (Z.) — To have and to give. Motto of

Lord Aveland.

1842. Habere facias possessionem. (Z.) Law Term. — You are

to cause to take possession. Writ by which a plaintiff,
who has recovered judgment in an action of ejectment,
is put in possession of his land or premises.

1843. Habet enim prieteriti doloris secura recordatio delecta-

tionem. (Z.) Cic Fam. 5, 12, 4. — It is pleasant to
recall in happier days the trembles of the past,

1844. Hac ibat Simois : hadc est Sigeia tellus,

Hie steterat Priami regia celsa senis. (Z.) Oy. H. 1, 33.
Here Simois ran : this the Sigeian land,
Here Priam's lofty palace used to stand. — Ed.
Applicable to Maps and rlans represented on the table or on paper
by conyentional signs. See also Taming of the Shrew, 8, 1.

1845. Hac in re scilicet una

Multum dissimiles, at cetera psene gemelli,
Fratemis animis quidquid negat alter et alter
Annuimus pariter vetuli notique columbL

(Z.) Hor. Ep. 1, 10, 2.
In this one thin^ unlike, in all beside
We might be twins, so nearly we*re allied ;
Sharing each other's hates, each other's loves,
We biU and coo like two familiar doves. — Coningion.

1846. Hac sunt in fossa Bedse venerabilis ossa. (Z.) — In this

vault lie the hones o/ Venerable Bede. Inscription on
Ven. Bede's tomb in Durham Cathedral.

1847. Hactenus invidise respondimus. (Z.) Ov. R A. 397. —

Thus/ar have I anstvered the accusation of envy.

1848. Hac urget lupus hac canis;aiunt. (Z.) Hor. S. 2, 2, 64.

— A wolf on one side, a dog on the other, as tJtey say.
Between two fires.

Cf. Inter mallenm et incudem. Pro v. — Between the hammer and
the anvil. Cf. Inter sacrum saxUmque sto : nee quid faciam scio.
Plaut. Capt. 8, 4, 84. — I am hettoeen the victim and Vie knife.
Twixt door and walL In a fearful predicament


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tt^C. 205

1849. Haec a te non mnltam ablndit imago. (Z.) Hor. S. 2, 3,

320. — This picture bears no bad resemilanee to yourself.

1850. Haec brevis est nostrorum s\uuoia maloruro. (Z.) Ov. T.

5, 7, 7. — This is the short swn total of our ills, " ""'

1851. Hsec ego mecum

Ck>mpre8si8 agito labris ; ubi quid datur oti
Illudo chartis. (Z.) Hor. S. 1, 4, 137.

So with closed lips I inminate, and then
In leisure moments play with ink and ^xu—C<mvnqUm.

1852. Hsec est condicio viyendi, aiebat, eoque

Kesponsura tuo nnnquam est par fama labor!

(Z.) Hor. S. 2, 8, 65.

(Well) Such is life, capricioas and severe,

And hence it comes that merit never gains

A meed of praise proportioned to its pains. — Conington.

1853. Hsec fadant sane juvenes : deformius, Afer,

Omnino nihil est ardelione sena (Z.) Mart. 4, 79, 9.
Leave such pursuits to youths : for certainly
There's nought so odious as an old Paul Pry. — Ed.

1854. Haec generi in^rementa fides. (Z.) — Ennobled for our

fideUty. Motto of the Marquess Townshend.

1855. Hsec res et jungit, junctos et servat amicos.

At nos virtutes ipsas inyertimus, atque

Sincerum cupimus vas incrustare. (Z.) Hor. 8. 1, 3, 53.

This is the sovereign recipe, be sure.

To win men's hearts and, having won, secure.

But we put virtues down to vice's score,

And foul the vessel that was clean before. — ConingUm,

1856. Hsec studia adolescentiam alunt, senectutem oblectant,

secundas res ornant, adversis solatium ac perfugium prse-
bent, delectant domi, non impediunt foris, pemoctant
nobiscum, peregrinantur, rusticantur. (Z.) Cic. Arch.
7, 16. — Thsse studies are the food of youth, and the solace
of old age ; they adorn prosperity , and are the comfort
amd refuge of adversity ; they amuse us at home, and are
no encuTrdyrance abroad; they a/icompany us at night, on
our trawls, and in our rural retirement.

1857. Hsec studia oblectant. (Z.) — These studies are our delight.

Motto of Clifton College.

1858. Hsec sunt jucundi causa cibusque mali. (Z.) Ov. R. A.

138. — These things are at once the cause and food of tJie
agreeable malady {Love).


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206 HiEC.

1859. Haec stint qun nostra liceat te voce moneri

Vftde^age ! (L,) Virg. A. 3, 461. — So much am I per-
mitted to tell you : Now, begone I

1§6P. Hae niigsB seria dncent In mala. (Z.) Hor. A- P. 451. —
These triflee will lead to serious mischief.

1861. Hasredis fletus sub persona risos est. (L.) % — The weeping

of an heir is laughter under a m/isk,

1862. H^RES, ILebeditas. (Z.) — An ffeir, Inheritance. Law

Maxims relating to :

(1.) Haeredi magis parcendam est. — The rights of an htir must
he jealously guarded, (2.) Hsereditas nihil aliud est quam sac-
cessio in nniversum jns qaod defunctus habnerit. — Inheritance
is nothing else than succession to the entire rights of the deceased,
(3.) Haereditas nunqaam ascendit — The right of inheritance never
lineally ascends. This is now altered by Stat. 3 and 4 Will. 4,
c. 106, by which every lineal ancestor can be heir to any of his
issne. (4. ) Hseres est ant jure proprietatis ant jnre repnesentationis.
— An heir succeeds either in his own right, or by right qf represen-
tation: as in the case of a grandson representing his father de-
ceased. (5.) Hseres est nomen juris, filios est nomen naturae. —
Heir is the legal, son the natural title. (6.) Hseres legitimus est
quern nuptiae demonstrant. — He is only held by law to be the heir
whom the marriage proves to be such, (7. ) Deus solus haeredem facere
potest non homo. — A person is made heir by the act of Ood, and
not qfman, because (8.) Nemo est hseres viventis. — No one can be
heir during the life qf his ancestor. (9. ) Qui doit inheritor al pere
doit inheriter al iitz. {Fr. ) — He who wotUd have been heir to the
father shall be heir to the soti, (10.) Non jus sed seisina facit
stipitem. (L.) — It is not the right or title, but the seisin (formal
possession) which makes a person the ancestor from which the inheri-
tance must descend. (11.) Linea recta semper praefertur traus-
Tersali. — The right line of descent shall ahoays be preferred to a
collateral one,

1863. Hseret lateri lethalis arundo. (Z.) Virg. A. 4, 73.

The fatal dart
Sticks in her side, and rankles in her heaxt.^Dryden,

Said of the hapless Dido, in love with ^neas. The
passage may be applied also to any wounds inflicted by
calumny, censurey or remorse.

1864. Haltst du Natur getreu im Augenmerk,

Frommt jeder tiichtige Meister dir :

Doch klammerst du dich bios an Menschenwerk,

Wird alles, was du schaflfet, Manier. {G.^ Geibel. —

Keep Natu/re faithfuUy in view, amd you will appreciate

every thorough nuister ; but \f you cling alone to human

work, all that you do wiU he mani^r^.


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1 865. Hano cupit, hanc optat, sola suspirat in ilia :

Signaque dat nutu, solicitatque nods. (L,) Ov. F. 1, 417.

For her he longs, for her he yearns.

He sighs for iier aloue :
By nods and becks and signs, in tnms,

He makes his passion known. — Ed.

1866. Hano olim veteres vitam coluere Sabini,

Hanc Eemus et frater : sic fortis Etruria crevit ;

Scilicet et rerum facta est pulcherrima Boma.

(L.) Virg. G. 2, 682.
Such was the life the hardy Sabines led,
And Sylvia's twins ; thus stout Etruria throve,
And Rome became the fairest of all things. — £cL

1867. Hanc personam induisti, agenda est {L.) Sen. Ben. 2,

17, 2. — ^ow that you have assumed this character, you
tniLst go through toUh it,

1868. Has patitnr poenas p^candi sola voluntas.

Nam seel lis intra se tacitum qui cogitat ullum,
Facti crimen habet (Z.) Juv. 13, 20a

SinM of the inteniwn.
Such pain the mere desire to sin incurs.
For he who inly plans some wicked act,
Has as much guilt, as tliough the thought were fact — Ed,

1869. Has poenas garrula lingua dedit. {L.)'i — This is the

punishment a babbling tongue has incurred,

1870. Has tantas virtutes ingentia vitia sequabant; inhumana

crudelitas, perfidia plusquam Punica, nihil veri, nihil
sancti, nullus Deorum metus, nullum jus jurandum,
nulla religio. (Z.) Liv. 21, 4.

Character of HannibaL
Consummate as were the powers of this famous man, they were
balanced by vices equally great. An inhuman cruelty and a more
than Punic perfidy stained his reputation, leaving him without
regard for truth or honour, and without reverence either for the
Gods, for the sanctity of an oath, or plighted faith.

1871. Hatez-vous lentement ; et, sans perdre courage,

Vingt fois Bur le metier remettez votre ouvrage :
Polissez-le sans cesse et le repolissez ;
Ajoutez quelquefois, et sou vent efEAcez,

(Fr.) Boil. A. P. 1, 171.

Hasten then, but full slowly : don't lose heart of grace ;
And your work twenty times on the easel replace.
Be continually polishing : polish again :
Add something to this part ; through that draw your pen.



by Google

208 HAUD.

1872. Hand facOe emergunt quorum virtutibus obstat

lies angusta doml (L,) Juv. 3, 164.

'Tis hard to rise, when straitened household means
Stand in the way of talent— iSi.

1873. Hautetbon. (Fr.) — Great and good. Motto of Viscount

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