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The second paper is reprinted from " The Field," 1890.

K - * Versuch iiber die Natur- geschichte des Maulwurfes .

Public domain books are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover.

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BOOKS FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES, PUBLISHED BY HARPER & BROTHERS, NEW YORK. A1N L AT I N 12mo, Latin mar, 1 Zumpt' 75 cen An Abr 50 C2I1 Latin I 75 cer Latin cents. He first gracefully ridicules the fashion of admiring poetry because it is old, not because it is good 5 then turns to the prevailing mad- 1. e., my piety toward the god requires that I sing of, &c.

CON A NTH Royal ALTS J i , Muslii A NTH GLIS 4tc, S: BRAl Sri $1 00. " Sed plane poematum non imperitus, delectabatur etiam comoedia veteri, e*. xli* ness of writing poe;ry, which had seized all rank?

The art with which the poet suggests, rather than unfolds, his argument, seems at one moment to abandon and the next to resume it, is inimitable. The arrangement of the whole clause is purpose- ly involved, that the words may, by their order, yield a more marked echo to the sense. Bacchus was thought to inspire with fury by hurling his thyrsus. " It is allowed me to sing of the stubbornly-raging Bacchantes," i.

1 The privileged poet does not scruple play- fully to remonstrate against the imperial bad taste. The quiet irony is perfectly free, yet never offensive ; the very flattery of the opening lines, which ex- alt to the utmost the power and wisdom of Augustus, which repre- sent him as an object of divine power and worship to the vulgar, is chastened, as it were, and subdued, because the emperor himself, in critical judgment, is to appear but one of the vulgar. The common text has vocafus, for which we have given the elegant emendation of Withofius. There is nothing, however, in the piece itself to countenance the opinion that it was composed for some festival in honor of Bacciius. As the strains mentioned in the £kl are supposed to have reference to the mysteries of the god, the sce*»3 is hence laid in re- motis rupibus, " amid rocks far distant from the haunts of ineu.'' — 4. "Attentively listening." Literally, "pricked up to listen." — 5. The poet now feels himself under the powerful in- fluence of the god, and breaks forth into the well-known cry of the Bac- chantes when they celebrate the orgies. M My mind trembles with recent dread, and, my bosom being filled with the inspiration of Bacchus, is agitated with troubled joy." Both trepidat and l&tatur refer to mens, and lurbidum is to be construed as equivalent to turbide. " I, whom thou salutest, O Maecenas, with the title of beloved friend, shall never die." Dilecte is here a quotation, and therefore follows vocas as a kind of accusative ; in other words, it is taken, as the grammarians express it, materially. According to that adopted in our text, the meaning of the poet is, that the friendship of Maecenas will be one of his surest passports to the praises of posterity.

; AND AT THE BRITISH MUSEUM (NATURAL HISTORY), CROMWELL ROAD, S. - after a date or the number of a volume indicates that the set is in progress. denotes the omission of a word or words from the body of the title.

; KEGAN PAUL, TRENCH, TRUBNER & CO., 43 GERHARD STREET, SOHO, W. [All rights reserved.} PRINTED BY Hi ZELI,, WATtt OK AND V1NEY, J. CATALOGUE OP THE BOOKS, MAPS, &c., IN THE BRITISH MUSEUM (NATURAL HISTORY).

Horace now has attained the high place, if not of dictator of the public taste, of one, at least, who has a right to be heard as an arbiter on such subjects.

The three epistles which occupy the last four or five years of bis life treat principally on the state of Roman poetry.

Thanks for assistance in its production are due to the coadjutors already mentioned in the preface and introduction to the first volume. ; CATALOGUE OF THE BOOKS, MANUSCEIPTS, MAPS AND DKAWINGS IN THE BRITISH MUSEUM (NATUBAL HISTORY).

t in the same position implies that no more has been published.

Horace is throughout of a modern school of taste ; he prefers the finer execution, the fault- lessness, the purer harmony, the more careful expression, to the ruder vigor, the bolder but more irregular versification, the racy but anti- quated language of the older writers. From the na- ture, also, and succession of the metrical ictus, the final letter of Dadaleo is left even without the pretence of ictus to support it as a long syllable Bentley conjectures tutior, but this seems too bold a change.

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