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About the translation. I have based this translation on the text edited by Jacob Brummer, with major interpolations from. Bodleian MS. can. lat. 61 sigma" in Brummer's apparatus) marked here by angle brackets, and given in grey. Bold numerals now refer to the now-standard edition.
9. He was sparing of food and wine. With regard to pleasure, he was partial to boys. But good men have thought that he loved boys as Socrates loved Alcibiades, and Plato his favorites ( paidiká ). He loved Cebes and Alexander most of all.
"Insofar as I can tell said Virgil, "you are the son of a baker." Caesar was stunned, and immediately his mind went to work, considering what might be done about this. Virgil interrupted him: "Remember he said, "the terms under which I offered my conjecture.
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6. He spent the first years of his life at Cremona, until he assumed the toga of a man, which he received fifteen years after his birth, at which time those same two men were consuls; as it happened, the poet Lucretius passed away that.
Aelius Donatus Life of Virgil tr. David Wilson-Okamura (1996; rev. 2005, 2008, 2014) About the author. Aelius Donatus ( fl. 350) was a teacher of grammar and rhetoric. In the middle ages, he was probably best known as the author of a standard textbook; by.
When he found out, Augustus again ordered Virgil's bread ration to be increased. Augustus was in doubt, whether he was Octavius' son or another man's, and he believed that Maro would be able to discern the truth of the matter, since he ascertained the nature.
At this, Maro fixed his eyes on the eyes of Augustus. Without hesitating, he said, "In other creatures it is possible to discern the qualities of the parents by means of mathematics and philosophy. With man, it is in no wise possible. But in your.
In everyone's judgement, the foal showed promise of strength and speed without measure. Yet when Maro saw him, he told the stable-master that he was born of a sickly mare, and that he would be capable of neither strength nor speed. And it was found.
Now that was the kindness, either of a baker, or of a baker's son." Caesar in turn replied, "You shall be laden with gifts, not from a baker, but from a magnanimous king." The jest pleased Caesar, and he esteemed him above all others, commending.