Eph-i-al'tes, 150, 155.
Epic poetry, Babylonian, 21;
Greek, 84 f.,97; Roman, 437.
Eq'ui-tes,296, 377, 389; under
Augustus, 436; in first century
A.D., 459; in second century
with the instincts of self-preservatioannd self-propagation.Lewes
holds that all instincts are cases of " lapsed intelligence.* " Darwin
says: "I will not attempt any definition of instinct."^ He adds:
"An action,which we ourselves require experienceto en
subscribed. The second fragment of the dream dealt
with a brunette, whom he wanted to marry at any price. It
turned out that he acquired in his dream not the foreignpaper,
but in the hidden sense of the dream, a foreign woman, to
whom in fact a colleague
Gauls. See "Celts."
Ga'za,42 n., 236. See map facing
P-3Ge'lon,of Syracuse, 134, 140.
Germans, enter Gaul, 413; cross
the Danube, 476; settled in the
Empire, 488; how affected by
already begun. The Visigoths (West Goths), fleeing
before the Huns, who had already conquered the Ogosthros(East Goths) settled for a time in Dacia, but
with the consent of the Roman ofScers they crossed the
Danube in the reign of Valens. Feeling misused
have been granted bigger privilegesin the subject of knickknack
and so they had been very keen on show. Their hair used to be
put up elaborately;they'd fanatics,parasolsand all sorts
of rings,bracelets,chains and breastpins.
390. Amusements. " Amusements
The subconscious memories of the patientwere then
tested by different methods,especiallbyy the method
which I.term " hypnoidization."This method consists
in the followingprocedure:The patientis asked to
close his eyes and keep as quietas possiblew,ithout,
55; visited by Alexander, 236;
stormed by Pompey, 411; by
Titus, 454. See map facingp. 3,
Jesus Christ,439 f.,467.
Jewelry, 25, 334, 336, 459.^
Jews, deported to Babylonia, 55,
58; restored to Judea, 236; and
Alexander, 236; the Maccabees,
368; and Rome,
Mith-ri-da'tes,402 ff.,408 ff.
Moe'si-a, 434. See map finogllowp.
Mo-ham'med, 509 f.
Mo-ham'me-dan-ism, 510 f.,513.
Mon'arch-y. See "Ruler."
Mo-nas'ti-cism, 513 f.
Mon'ey. See "Coinage" and
and proportion of parts are most favorable for a sparrow living in
this climate" ; it brings no evidence, that is,that a sparrow as large
as a robin (if such a bird existed) could not propagate its kind,
in the climate referred to, as well as or even bett
easy and rude. The apartment originallyconsisted of 1
room, the atrium, where the entire familylived. It had no
home windows and but one door. Reverse the door used to be once the
hearth. A gap inside the centre of the roof let the
smoke out and the light
and a love of praiseand pomp which he gratifiedby the
oriental splendorof his dress and court, he carried out
the spiritof Diocletian's policy to the end. From the
men of his own time and from succeeding ages he has
His Two won the title of "the Great." O
organizations. The assembly closed earlier than sundown and can be
adjourned by way of the magistrate at any time, need to he
regard the omens as adverse. The citizen was once csotan-ntly
beneath the strict surveillance of the authorities.
The censor ("35
for a more adroit and fortunate man to build anew a
wonderful imperialsystem. But he could not undo what
had been done in the generationbetween Alexander and
Aurelian " the age of the Thirty Tyrants, as it is stiome-s
called;for in that awful time the nob
social help and sympathy. Even kindness to animals
was approved. Seneca protestsagainstthe crueltyof the
amphitheatre. But his own actions illustrate the strange
contradictions of his day. He preached virtue and ceno-uraged
Nero in vice. He commended pove
experimentin government, which sought to combine preu-blican
institutions with effective administration of an
empire, was over.
558. The Personality of Diocletian. " His plan of orer-ganization
proves Diocletian to have been a wise and
tribes and the fierceness of wintry climate storms among the many immoderate
Alps, the army, reduced to not up to half of of its number,
stood exhausted, nonetheless positive,on the plainsof CpinsaelGaul.
410. Hannibal in Italy." And now began out a duel
The weaknesses and inconsistencies of the religionof his
day are daringlyridiculed in his D ialoguesofthe Gods
similar keen and amusing criticism is passed on various
types of peopleof his day in the Dialogues of the Dead.
543. Representative Men
or legislate.As a consequence,there was no noipptoyrtufor
previousstudy or manipulation. It was the responsibility
of the presidingoflficerto put the senate into possession
of the data. This he did in layingeach matter before
the chamber. The senate faile
Europe and Asia Minor and paidan indemnityof twelve
thousand potential to the Romans. He extra agreed to
keep no battle elephantsand to add no warshipsto the ten
which he used to be permittedto hold. The treatycalled for
the stop of Hannibal, nonetheless
and Town-Houses. Tucker, pp. 137-138, 143-163. 9. The
Lighting and Heating of a Roman House. Tucker, pp. 161-162,
186-188. 10. The Senate as a Rival of the Emperor. Dill,
Roman Society from Nero to Marcus Aurelius, pp. 39-57. 11.
The Position of the Clien
Mill,John Stuart, son of James
Mill,quoted or referred to, 18,
50, 64, 71, 143, 146, 165, 173,
176, 185, 364.
Milton, John, quoted,117, 237.
Mind, use of the word, 1.
Mivart, St. George,contemporary
385. Army Reorganization." in the course of the years in
which the union of Italywas complete, essential
advances had been made within the Roman militaryotirgoan.NizaThe ancient Servian process ("350) was once as soon as not equal to
the new wishes, each