Æneas, and his two sons. A true portrait
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Æneas, and his two sons. A true portrait

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Published by printed for J. Oldcastle in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 4285, no. 05.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[2],69,[1]p.
Number of Pages69
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17027467M

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Aeneas is the Romanization of the Greek Αἰνείας (Aineías). Aineías is first introduced in the Homeric Hymn to Aphrodite when Aphrodite gives him his name from the adjective αὶνóν (ainon, "terrible"), for the "terrible grief" (αὶνóν ἄχος) has caused her. It is a popular etymology for the name, apparently exploited by Homer in the Iliad. Dido and Aeneas (Z. ) is an opera in a prologue and three acts, written by the English Baroque composer Henry Purcell with a libretto by Nahum dates of the composition and first performance of the opera are uncertain. It was composed no later than July , and had been performed at Josias Priest's girls' school in London by the end of Based on: Book IV of Virgil's Aeneid. Early life. James was the third son of King James IV of Scotland and his wife Margaret Tudor, a daughter of Henry VII of England and sister of Henry VIII, and was the only legitimate child of James IV to survive was born on 10 April at Linlithgow Palace, Linlithgowshire, and baptized the following day, receiving the titles Duke of Rothesay and Prince and Great Steward of essor: James IV. CHAPTER II College Days. In September, , accompanied by Enoch, an older brother, Nathan Hale entered the Freshman class at Yale. His personal traits easily won the hearts of his classmates, while his quick understanding, his high scholarship, and his loyalty to the college standards made him as popular among tutors and professors as among his classmates.

  The Conquest: The True Story of Lewis and Clark/Book 3. From Wikisource Conquest: The True Story of Lewis and Clark. the old man stepped ashore. Two summers now had Daniel Boone and his two sons brought down to St. Louis a cargo of salt, manufactured by themselves at Boone's Lick, a discovery of the old pioneer. p. The Chrysoprase.—The Chrysoprase, like the Agate, is a variety of quartz and takes its name from two Greek words meaning "golden leek," in reference to its colour, which varies from an opaque yellowish green to a very light dirty colour has a tendency to fade from long exposure to the light and sun, but can be restored if the stone is dipped in a solution of nitrate. Ascanius (son of Æneas [James]), as a reference to Charles Edward Stuart was first used in Oliphant of Gask correspondence from , and later in the tract Æneas and . The country was soon peopled by the children of these men, who always proudly declared that the story was true, and that they sprang from the race which owed its birth to this great miracle. Deucalion reigned over this people as long as he lived; and when he died, his two sons, Am-phic´ty-on and Hel´len, became kings in his stead.

  DRYDEN, JOHN (–), poet, was born 9 Aug. at Aldwinkle All Saints, Northamptonshire (the precise day is doubtful: Malone, p. 5). His father was Erasmus, third son of Sir Erasmus Dryden, bart., of Canons Ashby, Northamptonshire; his mother was Mary, daughter of Henry Pickering, rector of Aldwinkle from to , in which year he died, aged PREFACE. C. Suetonius Tranquillus was the son of a Roman knight who commanded a legion, on the side of Otho, at the battle which decided the fate of the empire in favour of Vitellius. From incidental notices in the following History, we learn that he was born towards the close of the reign of Vespasian, who died in the year 79 of the Christian era. Such are the hopes of authors! In the failure of those hopes John Gibbon has not been the first of his profession, and very possibly may not be the last of his name. His brother, Matthew Gibbon, the draper, had one daughter and two sons—my grandfather Edward, who was born in the year , and Thomas, afterwards Dean of Carlisle. Description of Wales by Gerald of Wales. Written This extract is taken from The Description of Wales by Giraldus Cambrensis, edited by J. M. Dent (). I have omitted the two prefaces and book II, to concentrate on the more topographical content.