Rollover or tap image to see magnified area.

  Item Reference: KCLCAL-1854-1855-394

Please note: The digitised calendars in this site have had their contents extracted using OCR (optical character recognition) and as a result, there may be occasional errors in the text. We are working on correcting these errors, but this may take some time.

Page content

396 Till SCHOOL tamdiu quamdiu liceat dicere Quod mihi lex mea causa det eo mihi non uti non licebit Nam accusandi mihi tempus mea causa datum est ut possem oratione mea crimina causamque explicare hoc si non utor non tibi injuriam facio sed de meo jure aliquid et commodo detraho Causam enim inquit cognosci oportet Ea re quidem quod alitor condemnari reus quamvis sit nocens non potest Id igitur tu moleste tulisti me aliquid factum esse quo minus iste condemnari posset Nam causa cognita multi possunt absolvi incognita quidem condem- nari nemo potest Adimo enim comperendinatum"-quod habet lex in se molestissimum bis ut causa dicatur quod aut mea causa potius est constitutum quam tua aut nihilo tua potius quam mea Nam si bis dicere est commodum certc utriusque commune est si eum qui posterius dixit opus est redargui accusatoris causa ut bis ageretur constitutum est Verum ut opinor Glaucia primus tulit ut comperendinaretur reus an tea vel judicari primo poterat vel amplius pronuntiari Utram igitur putas legem meliorem opinor illam veterem qua vel cito absolvi vel tarde condemnari licebat Ego tibi illam Aciliam legem restituo qua lege muhi semel accusati semel dicta causa semel auditis testibus condemnati sunt nequaquam tarn manifestis neque tantis criminibus quantis tu convinceris Puta te non hac tam atroci sed ilia lege mitissima causam dicere Accusabo respondebis testibus editis ita mittam in consilium ut etiamsi lex ampliandi faciat potestatem tameu isti turpe sibi existiment non primo judicare Add any notes that may be required in explanation VI be translated into latin ant into iCuTch Prose Such was the end and such the funeral of Pompey the Great man who had many opportunities of enslaving his country but rejected them all He was fonder of glory than power of praise than command and was more vain than ambitious His talents in war were every way superior to those of his contem- poraries except Ciesar it was therefore his peculiar misfortune to conttnd with man in whose presence all other military
ARCHIOS™ | Total time:0.1833 s | Source:database | Platform: NX