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object:Horace
subject class:Poetry
Quintus Horatius Flaccus (8 December 65 BC 27 November 8 BC), known in the English-speaking world as Horace, was the leading lyric poet in Latin.
class:author


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OBJECT INSTANCES [0] - TOPICS - AUTHORS - BOOKS - CHAPTERS - CLASSES - SEE ALSO - SIMILAR TITLES

TOPICS
SEE ALSO


AUTH

BOOKS
The_Divine_Comedy

IN CHAPTERS TITLE
1.04_-_The_First_Circle,_Limbo__Virtuous_Pagans_and_the_Unbaptized._The_Four_Poets,_Homer,_Horace,_Ovid,_and_Lucan._The_Noble_Castle_of_Philosophy.

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
01.04_-_The_Poetry_in_the_Making
05.12_-_The_Soul_and_its_Journey
1.02_-_The_7_Habits__An_Overview
1.04_-_The_First_Circle,_Limbo__Virtuous_Pagans_and_the_Unbaptized._The_Four_Poets,_Homer,_Horace,_Ovid,_and_Lucan._The_Noble_Castle_of_Philosophy.
1.10_-_Laughter_Of_The_Gods
1.10_-_THINGS_I_OWE_TO_THE_ANCIENTS
1.58_-_Human_Scapegoats_in_Classical_Antiquity
1969-05-10
1.ac_-_Au_Bal
1.jk_-_Sonnet_III._Written_On_The_Day_That_Mr._Leigh_Hunt_Left_Prison
1.pbs_-_Letter_To_Maria_Gisborne
1.wby_-_Mad_As_The_Mist_And_Snow
1.ww_-_September,_1819
2.01_-_On_Books
2.3.10_-_The_Subconscient_and_the_Inconscient
5_-_The_Phenomenology_of_the_Spirit_in_Fairytales
6.0_-_Conscious,_Unconscious,_and_Individuation
BOOK_I._-_Augustine_censures_the_pagans,_who_attri_buted_the_calamities_of_the_world,_and_especially_the_sack_of_Rome_by_the_Goths,_to_the_Christian_religion_and_its_prohibition_of_the_worship_of_the_gods
BOOK_V._-_Of_fate,_freewill,_and_God's_prescience,_and_of_the_source_of_the_virtues_of_the_ancient_Romans
BOOK_XIII._-_That_death_is_penal,_and_had_its_origin_in_Adam's_sin
Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_1
the_Eternal_Wisdom

PRIMARY CLASS

author
SIMILAR TITLES
Horace
Horace Mann

DEFINITIONS



QUOTES [4 / 4 - 500 / 1750]


KEYS (10k)

   1 Mortimer J Adler
   1 Lewis Carroll
   1 Horace Mann
   1 Horace

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

  441 Horace
   22 Horace Mann
   10 Horace Greeley
   6 Horace Walpole
   4 Reginald Horace Blyth
   2 Horace Freeland Judson
   2 Horace Fletcher
   2 George Horace Lorimer
   2 David Allen

1:Who has begun has half done.
   ~ Horace,
2:Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it everyday and soon it cannot be broken.
   ~ Horace Mann,
3:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]
1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey
2. The Old Testament
3. Aeschylus - Tragedies
4. Sophocles - Tragedies
5. Herodotus - Histories
6. Euripides - Tragedies
7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War
8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings
9. Aristophanes - Comedies
10. Plato - Dialogues
11. Aristotle - Works
12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus
13. Euclid - Elements
14.Archimedes - Works
15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections
16. Cicero - Works
17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things
18. Virgil - Works
19. Horace - Works
20. Livy - History of Rome
21. Ovid - Works
22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia
23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania
24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic
25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion
26. Ptolemy - Almagest
27. Lucian - Works
28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations
29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties
30. The New Testament
31. Plotinus - The Enneads
32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine
33. The Song of Roland
34. The Nibelungenlied
35. The Saga of Burnt Njal
36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica
37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy
38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales
39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks
40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy
41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly
42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres
43. Thomas More - Utopia
44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises
45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel
46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion
47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays
48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies
49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote
50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene
51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis
52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays
53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences
54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World
55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals
56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan
57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy
58. John Milton - Works
59. Molière - Comedies
60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises
61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light
62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics
63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education
64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies
65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics
66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology
67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe
68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal
69. William Congreve - The Way of the World
70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge
71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man
72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws
73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary
74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones
75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets
   ~ Mortimer J Adler,
4:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.
The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.
The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.
It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.
As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.

And thus it came to pass that I found myself at last in possession of a huge unwieldy mass of litterature--if the reader will kindly excuse the spelling --which only needed stringing together, upon the thread of a consecutive story, to constitute the book I hoped to write. Only! The task, at first, seemed absolutely hopeless, and gave me a far clearer idea, than I ever had before, of the meaning of the word 'chaos': and I think it must have been ten years, or more, before I had succeeded in classifying these odds-and-ends sufficiently to see what sort of a story they indicated: for the story had to grow out of the incidents, not the incidents out of the story I am telling all this, in no spirit of egoism, but because I really believe that some of my readers will be interested in these details of the 'genesis' of a book, which looks so simple and straight-forward a matter, when completed, that they might suppose it to have been written straight off, page by page, as one would write a letter, beginning at the beginning; and ending at the end.

It is, no doubt, possible to write a story in that way: and, if it be not vanity to say so, I believe that I could, myself,--if I were in the unfortunate position (for I do hold it to be a real misfortune) of being obliged to produce a given amount of fiction in a given time,--that I could 'fulfil my task,' and produce my 'tale of bricks,' as other slaves have done. One thing, at any rate, I could guarantee as to the story so produced--that it should be utterly commonplace, should contain no new ideas whatever, and should be very very weary reading!
This species of literature has received the very appropriate name of 'padding' which might fitly be defined as 'that which all can write and none can read.' That the present volume contains no such writing I dare not avow: sometimes, in order to bring a picture into its proper place, it has been necessary to eke out a page with two or three extra lines : but I can honestly say I have put in no more than I was absolutely compelled to do.
My readers may perhaps like to amuse themselves by trying to detect, in a given passage, the one piece of 'padding' it contains. While arranging the 'slips' into pages, I found that the passage was 3 lines too short. I supplied the deficiency, not by interpolating a word here and a word there, but by writing in 3 consecutive lines. Now can my readers guess which they are?

A harder puzzle if a harder be desired would be to determine, as to the Gardener's Song, in which cases (if any) the stanza was adapted to the surrounding text, and in which (if any) the text was adapted to the stanza.
Perhaps the hardest thing in all literature--at least I have found it so: by no voluntary effort can I accomplish it: I have to take it as it come's is to write anything original. And perhaps the easiest is, when once an original line has been struck out, to follow it up, and to write any amount more to the same tune. I do not know if 'Alice in Wonderland' was an original story--I was, at least, no conscious imitator in writing it--but I do know that, since it came out, something like a dozen storybooks have appeared, on identically the same pattern. The path I timidly explored believing myself to be 'the first that ever burst into that silent sea'--is now a beaten high-road: all the way-side flowers have long ago been trampled into the dust: and it would be courting disaster for me to attempt that style again.

Hence it is that, in 'Sylvie and Bruno,' I have striven with I know not what success to strike out yet another new path: be it bad or good, it is the best I can do. It is written, not for money, and not for fame, but in the hope of supplying, for the children whom I love, some thoughts that may suit those hours of innocent merriment which are the very life of Childhood; and also in the hope of suggesting, to them and to others, some thoughts that may prove, I would fain hope, not wholly out of harmony with the graver cadences of Life.
If I have not already exhausted the patience of my readers, I would like to seize this opportunity perhaps the last I shall have of addressing so many friends at once of putting on record some ideas that have occurred to me, as to books desirable to be written--which I should much like to attempt, but may not ever have the time or power to carry through--in the hope that, if I should fail (and the years are gliding away very fast) to finish the task I have set myself, other hands may take it up.
First, a Child's Bible. The only real essentials of this would be, carefully selected passages, suitable for a child's reading, and pictures. One principle of selection, which I would adopt, would be that Religion should be put before a child as a revelation of love--no need to pain and puzzle the young mind with the history of crime and punishment. (On such a principle I should, for example, omit the history of the Flood.) The supplying of the pictures would involve no great difficulty: no new ones would be needed : hundreds of excellent pictures already exist, the copyright of which has long ago expired, and which simply need photo-zincography, or some similar process, for their successful reproduction. The book should be handy in size with a pretty attractive looking cover--in a clear legible type--and, above all, with abundance of pictures, pictures, pictures!
Secondly, a book of pieces selected from the Bible--not single texts, but passages of from 10 to 20 verses each--to be committed to memory. Such passages would be found useful, to repeat to one's self and to ponder over, on many occasions when reading is difficult, if not impossible: for instance, when lying awake at night--on a railway-journey --when taking a solitary walk-in old age, when eyesight is failing or wholly lost--and, best of all, when illness, while incapacitating us for reading or any other occupation, condemns us to lie awake through many weary silent hours: at such a time how keenly one may realise the truth of David's rapturous cry "O how sweet are thy words unto my throat: yea, sweeter than honey unto my mouth!"
I have said 'passages,' rather than single texts, because we have no means of recalling single texts: memory needs links, and here are none: one may have a hundred texts stored in the memory, and not be able to recall, at will, more than half-a-dozen--and those by mere chance: whereas, once get hold of any portion of a chapter that has been committed to memory, and the whole can be recovered: all hangs together.
Thirdly, a collection of passages, both prose and verse, from books other than the Bible. There is not perhaps much, in what is called 'un-inspired' literature (a misnomer, I hold: if Shakespeare was not inspired, one may well doubt if any man ever was), that will bear the process of being pondered over, a hundred times: still there are such passages--enough, I think, to make a goodly store for the memory.
These two books of sacred, and secular, passages for memory--will serve other good purposes besides merely occupying vacant hours: they will help to keep at bay many anxious thoughts, worrying thoughts, uncharitable thoughts, unholy thoughts. Let me say this, in better words than my own, by copying a passage from that most interesting book, Robertson's Lectures on the Epistles to the Corinthians, Lecture XLIX. "If a man finds himself haunted by evil desires and unholy images, which will generally be at periodical hours, let him commit to memory passages of Scripture, or passages from the best writers in verse or prose. Let him store his mind with these, as safeguards to repeat when he lies awake in some restless night, or when despairing imaginations, or gloomy, suicidal thoughts, beset him. Let these be to him the sword, turning everywhere to keep the way of the Garden of Life from the intrusion of profaner footsteps."
Fourthly, a "Shakespeare" for girls: that is, an edition in which everything, not suitable for the perusal of girls of (say) from 10 to 17, should be omitted. Few children under 10 would be likely to understand or enjoy the greatest of poets: and those, who have passed out of girlhood, may safely be left to read Shakespeare, in any edition, 'expurgated' or not, that they may prefer: but it seems a pity that so many children, in the intermediate stage, should be debarred from a great pleasure for want of an edition suitable to them. Neither Bowdler's, Chambers's, Brandram's, nor Cundell's 'Boudoir' Shakespeare, seems to me to meet the want: they are not sufficiently 'expurgated.' Bowdler's is the most extraordinary of all: looking through it, I am filled with a deep sense of wonder, considering what he has left in, that he should have cut anything out! Besides relentlessly erasing all that is unsuitable on the score of reverence or decency, I should be inclined to omit also all that seems too difficult, or not likely to interest young readers. The resulting book might be slightly fragmentary: but it would be a real treasure to all British maidens who have any taste for poetry.
If it be needful to apologize to any one for the new departure I have taken in this story--by introducing, along with what will, I hope, prove to be acceptable nonsense for children, some of the graver thoughts of human life--it must be to one who has learned the Art of keeping such thoughts wholly at a distance in hours of mirth and careless ease. To him such a mixture will seem, no doubt, ill-judged and repulsive. And that such an Art exists I do not dispute: with youth, good health, and sufficient money, it seems quite possible to lead, for years together, a life of unmixed gaiety--with the exception of one solemn fact, with which we are liable to be confronted at any moment, even in the midst of the most brilliant company or the most sparkling entertainment. A man may fix his own times for admitting serious thought, for attending public worship, for prayer, for reading the Bible: all such matters he can defer to that 'convenient season', which is so apt never to occur at all: but he cannot defer, for one single moment, the necessity of attending to a message, which may come before he has finished reading this page,' this night shalt thy soul be required of thee.'
The ever-present sense of this grim possibility has been, in all ages, 1 an incubus that men have striven to shake off. Few more interesting subjects of enquiry could be found, by a student of history, than the various weapons that have been used against this shadowy foe. Saddest of all must have been the thoughts of those who saw indeed an existence beyond the grave, but an existence far more terrible than annihilation--an existence as filmy, impalpable, all but invisible spectres, drifting about, through endless ages, in a world of shadows, with nothing to do, nothing to hope for, nothing to love! In the midst of the gay verses of that genial 'bon vivant' Horace, there stands one dreary word whose utter sadness goes to one's heart. It is the word 'exilium' in the well-known passage

Omnes eodem cogimur, omnium
Versatur urna serius ocius
Sors exitura et nos in aeternum
Exilium impositura cymbae.

Yes, to him this present life--spite of all its weariness and all its sorrow--was the only life worth having: all else was 'exile'! Does it not seem almost incredible that one, holding such a creed, should ever have smiled?
And many in this day, I fear, even though believing in an existence beyond the grave far more real than Horace ever dreamed of, yet regard it as a sort of 'exile' from all the joys of life, and so adopt Horace's theory, and say 'let us eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.'
We go to entertainments, such as the theatre--I say 'we', for I also go to the play, whenever I get a chance of seeing a really good one and keep at arm's length, if possible, the thought that we may not return alive. Yet how do you know--dear friend, whose patience has carried you through this garrulous preface that it may not be your lot, when mirth is fastest and most furious, to feel the sharp pang, or the deadly faintness, which heralds the final crisis--to see, with vague wonder, anxious friends bending over you to hear their troubled whispers perhaps yourself to shape the question, with trembling lips, "Is it serious?", and to be told "Yes: the end is near" (and oh, how different all Life will look when those words are said!)--how do you know, I say, that all this may not happen to you, this night?
And dare you, knowing this, say to yourself "Well, perhaps it is an immoral play: perhaps the situations are a little too 'risky', the dialogue a little too strong, the 'business' a little too suggestive.
I don't say that conscience is quite easy: but the piece is so clever, I must see it this once! I'll begin a stricter life to-morrow." To-morrow, and to-morrow, and tomorrow!

"Who sins in hope, who, sinning, says,
'Sorrow for sin God's judgement stays!'
Against God's Spirit he lies; quite stops Mercy with insult; dares, and drops,
Like a scorch'd fly, that spins in vain
Upon the axis of its pain,
Then takes its doom, to limp and crawl,
Blind and forgot, from fall to fall."

Let me pause for a moment to say that I believe this thought, of the possibility of death--if calmly realised, and steadily faced would be one of the best possible tests as to our going to any scene of amusement being right or wrong. If the thought of sudden death acquires, for you, a special horror when imagined as happening in a theatre, then be very sure the theatre is harmful for you, however harmless it may be for others; and that you are incurring a deadly peril in going. Be sure the safest rule is that we should not dare to live in any scene in which we dare not die.
But, once realise what the true object is in life--that it is not pleasure, not knowledge, not even fame itself, 'that last infirmity of noble minds'--but that it is the development of character, the rising to a higher, nobler, purer standard, the building-up of the perfect Man--and then, so long as we feel that this is going on, and will (we trust) go on for evermore, death has for us no terror; it is not a shadow, but a light; not an end, but a beginning!
One other matter may perhaps seem to call for apology--that I should have treated with such entire want of sympathy the British passion for 'Sport', which no doubt has been in by-gone days, and is still, in some forms of it, an excellent school for hardihood and for coolness in moments of danger.
But I am not entirely without sympathy for genuine 'Sport': I can heartily admire the courage of the man who, with severe bodily toil, and at the risk of his life, hunts down some 'man-eating' tiger: and I can heartily sympathize with him when he exults in the glorious excitement of the chase and the hand-to-hand struggle with the monster brought to bay. But I can but look with deep wonder and sorrow on the hunter who, at his ease and in safety, can find pleasure in what involves, for some defenceless creature, wild terror and a death of agony: deeper, if the hunter be one who has pledged himself to preach to men the Religion of universal Love: deepest of all, if it be one of those 'tender and delicate' beings, whose very name serves as a symbol of Love--'thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women'--whose mission here is surely to help and comfort all that are in pain or sorrow!

'Farewell, farewell! but this I tell
To thee, thou Wedding-Guest!
He prayeth well, who loveth well
Both man and bird and beast.
He prayeth best, who loveth best
All things both great and small;
For the dear God who loveth us,
He made and loveth all.' ~ Lewis Carroll, Sylvie and Bruno,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Anger is a brief lunacy. ~ Horace
2:Bis repetita non placent ~ Horace
3:Nil mortalibus ardui est ~ Horace
4:Tear thyself from delay. ~ Horace
5:Wine unlocks the breast. ~ Horace
6:Anger is a brief madness. ~ Horace
7:Anger is a short madness. ~ Horace
8:A noble pair of brothers. ~ Horace
9:Every old poem is sacred. ~ Horace
10:Hatched in the same nest. ~ Horace
11:I am doubting what to do. ~ Horace
12:I am not what I once was. ~ Horace
13:Luck cannot change birth. ~ Horace
14:Now is the time to drink! ~ Horace
15:O sweet solace of labors. ~ Horace
16:The words can not return. ~ Horace
17:They change their skies, ~ Horace
18:Words challenge eternity. ~ Horace
19:Work at it night and day. ~ Horace
20:A poem is like a painting. ~ Horace
21:Be smart, drink your wine. ~ Horace
22:Busy idleness urges us on. ~ Horace
23:Dulce est desipere in loco ~ Horace
24:From the egg to the apple. ~ Horace
25:A man polished to the nail. ~ Horace
26:Books have their destinies. ~ Horace
27:Dull winter will re-appear. ~ Horace
28:He can afford to be a fool. ~ Horace
29:I shall not altogether die. ~ Horace
30:I shall not completely die. ~ Horace
31:I wrap myself up in virtue. ~ Horace
32:Leave the rest to the gods. ~ Horace
33:One cannot know everything. ~ Horace
34:Semper ad eventum festinat. ~ Horace
35:Take heed lest you stumble. ~ Horace
36:Brighter than Parian marble. ~ Horace
37:By the favour of the heavens ~ Horace
38:Carpe diem. (Seize the day.) ~ Horace
39:Don't waste the opportunity. ~ Horace
40:If a better system's thine, ~ Horace
41:It is grievous to be caught. ~ Horace
42:Limbs of a dismembered poet. ~ Horace
43:The grammarians are arguing. ~ Horace
44:To pile Pelion upon Olympus. ~ Horace
45:Anger is a momentary madness. ~ Horace
46:Anger is short-lived madness. ~ Horace
47:Boy, I loathe Persian luxury. ~ Horace
48:Cease to ask what the morrow ~ Horace
49:Deeds survive the doers. ~ Horace Mann
50:Gold will be slave or master. ~ Horace
51:I teach that all men are mad. ~ Horace
52:Nature is harmony in discord. ~ Horace
53:Quae caret ora cruore nostro? ~ Horace
54:Sapere aude. Dare to be wise. ~ Horace
55:The going is the goal. ~ Horace Kallen
56:The same night awaits us all. ~ Horace
57:We get blows and return them. ~ Horace
58:Let Apella the Jew believe it. ~ Horace
59:No man is born without faults. ~ Horace
60:Nothing is swifter than rumor. ~ Horace
61:The story is told of yourself. ~ Horace
62:To carry timber into the wood. ~ Horace
63:To grow a philosopher's beard. ~ Horace
64:We are free to yield to truth. ~ Horace
65:A crafty knave needs no broker. ~ Horace
66:Believe it, future generations. ~ Horace
67:Damnosa quid non imminuit dies? ~ Horace
68:Gloriously false. [Like Rahab.] ~ Horace
69:Make a good use of the present. ~ Horace
70:Music is an incitement to love. ~ Horace
71:Pactum serva" - "Keep the faith ~ Horace
72:There is measure in all things. ~ Horace
73:What's well begun is half done. ~ Horace
74:Who has begun has half done.
   ~ Horace,
75:With equal pace, impartial Fate ~ Horace
76:A pauper in the midst of wealth. ~ Horace
77:Carpe diem."

(Odes: I.11) ~ Horace
78:Don't long for the unripe grape. ~ Horace
79:Drawing is the true test of art. ~ Horace
80:Humble things become the humble. ~ Horace
81:In my integrity I'll wrap me up. ~ Horace
82:On day is pressed on by another. ~ Horace
83:One Sallow does not make Summer. ~ Horace
84:Small things become small folks. ~ Horace
85:The covetous are always in want. ~ Horace
86:There is no retracing our steps. ~ Horace
87:Virtue consists in fleeing vice. ~ Horace
88:Who's started has half finished. ~ Horace
89:A man perfect to the finger tips. ~ Horace
90:An undertaking beset with danger. ~ Horace
91:A picture is a poem without words ~ Horace
92:Brevis esse laboro, obscurus fio. ~ Horace
93:Don't carry logs into the forest. ~ Horace
94:He is the English Horace, ~ Alexander Pope
95:I want to live, and die with you. ~ Horace
96:Let your poem be kept nine years. ~ Horace
97:Nothing is achieved without toil. ~ Horace
98:Remember to be calm in adversity. ~ Horace
99:Summer treads on heels of spring. ~ Horace
100:The bowl dispels corroding cares. ~ Horace
101:The covetous man is ever in want. ~ Horace
102:A good resolve will make any port. ~ Horace
103:A greater liar than the Parthians. ~ Horace
104:A picture is a poem without words. ~ Horace
105:Better to accept whatever happens. ~ Horace
106:Change generally pleases the rich. ~ Horace
107:Ease up, the play is over. ~ Horace Greeley
108:Fidelity is the sister of justice. ~ Horace
109:he who is greedy is always in want ~ Horace
110:Mistakes are their own instructors ~ Horace
111:My soul abhors a falsehood ~ Horace Walpole
112:Poets wish to profit or to please. ~ Horace
113:Punishment follows close on crime. ~ Horace
114:There is moderation in everything. ~ Horace
115:Who guides below, and rules above, ~ Horace
116:Wisdom at times is found in folly. ~ Horace
117:Amiability shines by its own light. ~ Horace
118:Graecia capta ferum victorem cepit. ~ Horace
119:He who is greedy is always in want. ~ Horace
120:Horace Eugene Flaccus Slughorn ~ J K Rowling
121:Horace Walpole and “Monk” Lewis. ~ Anonymous
122:Knowledge is a mimic creation. ~ Horace Mann
123:Most virtue lies between two vices. ~ Horace
124:No one is content with his own lot. ~ Horace
125:Rule your mind or it will rule you. ~ Horace
126:School is the cheapest police. ~ Horace Mann
127:The glory is for those who deserve. ~ Horace
128:There is a middle ground in things. ~ Horace
129:Whatever advice you give, be brief. ~ Horace
130:Whatever advice you give, be short. ~ Horace
131:What has not wasting time impaired? ~ Horace
132:Aiming at brevity, I become obscure. ~ Horace
133:A man of refined taste and judgment. ~ Horace
134:Get money first; virtue comes after. ~ Horace
135:He is not poor who has a competency. ~ Horace
136:He, that holds fast the golden mean, ~ Horace
137:Joking apart, now let us be serious. ~ Horace
138:Mutato nomine de te fabula narratur. ~ Horace
139:Plant no other tree before the vine. ~ Horace
140:Pleasure bought with pain does harm. ~ Horace
141:Sometimes even excellent Homer nods. ~ Horace
142:There is nothing assured to mortals. ~ Horace
143:To know all things is not permitted. ~ Horace
144:Whatever your advice, make it brief. ~ Horace
145:Bigotry is chronic dogmatism. ~ Horace Greeley
146:Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori. ~ Horace
147:Even the worthy Homer sometimes nods. ~ Horace
148:He that cuts off twenty years of life ~ Horace
149:Huncine solem tam nigrum surrexe mihi ~ Horace
150:Never without a shilling in my purse. ~ Horace
151:The question is yet before the court. ~ Horace
152:We are all gathered to the same fold. ~ Horace
153:Whatever you want to teach, be brief. ~ Horace
154:An accomplished man to his fingertips. ~ Horace
155:Being, be bold and venture to be wise. ~ Horace
156:Common sense is very uncommon. ~ Horace Greeley
157:Death is the last limit of all things. ~ Horace
158:He will be beloved when he is no more. ~ Horace
159:Little folks become their little fate. ~ Horace
160:The dispute is still before the judge. ~ Horace
161:There are faults we would fain pardon. ~ Horace
162:This life is but a pilgrimage. ~ Horace Walpole
163:Virtue, dear friend, needs no defense, ~ Horace
164:You are judged of by what you possess. ~ Horace
165:Begin, be bold, and venture to be wise. ~ Horace
166:By wine eating cares are put to flight. ~ Horace
167:Happy he who far from business persuits ~ Horace
168:Here, or nowhere, is the thing we seek. ~ Horace
169:Live mindful of how brief your life is. ~ Horace
170:Twixt hope and fear, anxiety and anger. ~ Horace
171:Who then is sane? He who is not a fool. ~ Horace
172:Acquittal of the guilty damns the judge. ~ Horace
173:Carpe diem, quam minime credula postero. ~ Horace
174:Fierce eagles breed not the tender dove. ~ Horace
175:Frugality is one thing, avarice another. ~ Horace
176:Half is done when the beginning is done. ~ Horace
177:He is praised by some, blamed by others. ~ Horace
178:I court not the votes of the fickle mob. ~ Horace
179:In giving advice I advise you, be short. ~ Horace
180:In times of stress, be bold and valiant. ~ Horace
181:Life gives nothing to man without labor. ~ Horace
182:Life is largely a matter of expectation. ~ Horace
183:Mingle a dash of folly with your wisdom. ~ Horace
184:Poets, the first instructors of mankind, ~ Horace
185:Struggling to be brief I become obscure. ~ Horace
186:The fellow is either a madman or a poet. ~ Horace
187:The man is either crazy or he is a poet. ~ Horace
188:You must avoid sloth, that wicked siren. ~ Horace
189:As shines the moon amid the lesser fires. ~ Horace
190:Be modest in speech, but excel in action. ~ Horace
191:Don't just put it off and think about it! ~ Horace
192:Envy is not to be conquered but by death. ~ Horace
193:In trying to be concise I become obscure. ~ Horace
194:I strive to be brief, and become obscure. ~ Horace
195:Love must be the same in all worlds. ~ Horace Mann
196:Quid leges sine moribus vanae proficiunt? ~ Horace
197:Receive, dear friend, the truths I teach, ~ Horace
198:That best of blessings, a contented mind. ~ Horace
199:The way we do things is to begin. ~ Horace Greeley
200:Who prates of war or want after his wine? ~ Horace
201:All powerful money gives birth and beauty. ~ Horace
202:A word once uttered can never be recalled. ~ Horace
203:Captive Greece captured her rude conqueror ~ Horace
204:God made not pleasures for the rich alone. ~ Horace
205:Is virtue raised by culture, or self-sown? ~ Horace
206:I was what you are, you will be what I am. ~ Horace
207:Seize the day, put no trust in the morrow! ~ Horace
208:Subdue your passion or it will subdue you. ~ Horace
209:Those that are little, little things suit. ~ Horace
210:Those who covet much suffer from the want. ~ Horace
211:Victory is by nature superb and insulting. ~ Horace
212:What is wealth to me if I cannot enjoy it? ~ Horace
213:Alas! the fleeting years, how they roll on! ~ Horace
214:Can you restrain your laughter, my friends? ~ Horace
215:Decus et pretium recte petit experiens vir. ~ Horace
216:Do you count your birthdays with gratitude? ~ Horace
217:Even as we speak, time speeds swiftly away. ~ Horace
218:Forgetful of thy tomb thou buildest houses. ~ Horace
219:He's arm'd without that's innocent within; ~ Horace
220:In labouring to be brief, I become obscure. ~ Horace
221:In love there are two evils: war and peace. ~ Horace
222:Labor diligently to increase your property. ~ Horace
223:Money amassed either serves us or rules us. ~ Horace
224:nil sine magno vita labore dedit mortalibus ~ Horace
225:The good hate sin because they love virtue. ~ Horace
226:We are deceived by the appearance of right. ~ Horace
227:When a man is just and firm in his purpose, ~ Horace
228:Who has self-confidence will lead the rest. ~ Horace
229:A good scare is worth more than good advice. ~ Horace
230:All things considered, nothing is beautiful. ~ Horace
231:And seek for truth in the groves of Academe. ~ Horace
232:Apathy is a sort of living oblivion. ~ Horace Greeley
233:A word, once sent abroad, flies irrevocably. ~ Horace
234:Be not for ever harassed by impotent desire. ~ Horace
235:By heaven you have destroyed me, my friends! ~ Horace
236:Curst is the wretch enslaved to such a vice, ~ Horace
237:Fire, if neglected, will soon gain strength. ~ Horace
238:Force without wisdom falls of its own weight ~ Horace
239:God has joined the innocent with the guilty. ~ Horace
240:Heir follows heir, as wave succeeds to wave. ~ Horace
241:He tells old wives' tales much to the point. ~ Horace
242:In adversity, remember to keep an even mind. ~ Horace
243:In laboring to be concise, I become obscure. ~ Horace
244:Jokes aside, let us turn to serious matters. ~ Horace
245:Let him who has enough ask for nothing more. ~ Horace
246:Lightning strikes the tops of the mountains. ~ Horace
247:No master can make me swear blind obedience. ~ Horace
248:Nos ubi decidimus.... Pulvis et umbra sumus. ~ Horace
249:Riches either serve or govern the possessor. ~ Horace
250:There is no such thing as perfect happiness. ~ Horace
251:These trifles will lead to serious mischief. ~ Horace
252:You may be witty, but not satirical. ~ Horace Greeley
253:Zen is poetry; poetry is Zen. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth
254:A hungry stomach rarely despises common food. ~ Horace
255:Better one thorn pluck'd out than all remain. ~ Horace
256:Boys must not have th' ambitious care of men, ~ Horace
257:False praise can please, and calumny affright ~ Horace
258:Force without reason falls of its own weight. ~ Horace
259:No, but you're wrong now, and always will be. ~ Horace
260:Nothing's beautiful from every point of view. ~ Horace
261:Science is our century's art. ~ Horace Freeland Judson
262:Take as a gift whatever the day brings forth. ~ Horace
263:The ear of the bridled horse is in the mouth. ~ Horace
264:The great virtue of parents is a great dowry. ~ Horace
265:The man who thinks with Horace thinks divine. ~ Horace
266:There is nothing so costly as ignorance. ~ Horace Mann
267:The war brought out all the art in me. ~ Horace Pippin
268:Whatever you advise, be as brief as possible. ~ Horace
269:Leave off asking what tomorrow will bring, and ~ Horace
270:Patience lightens the burthen we cannot avert. ~ Horace
271:The Cadiz tribe, not used to bearing our yoke. ~ Horace
272:The man is either mad or his is making verses. ~ Horace
273:The most ignorant are the most conceited. ~ Horace Mann
274:The shame of fools conceals their open wounds. ~ Horace
275:Tomorrow do thy worst, for I have lived today. ~ Horace
276:Verses devoid of substance, melodious trifles. ~ Horace
277:When discord dreadful bursts the brazen bars, ~ Horace
278:Whom has not the inspiring bowl made eloquent? ~ Horace
279:An envious man grows lean at another's fatness. ~ Horace
280:Avoid witticisms at the expense of others. ~ Horace Mann
281:carpe diem (seize the day)

Enjoy! Enjoy! ~ Horace
282:Even play has ended in fierce strife and anger. ~ Horace
283:He is always a slave who cannot live on little. ~ Horace
284:He who sings the praises of his boyhood's days. ~ Horace
285:Hidden knowledge differs little from ignorance. ~ Horace
286:Ideality is the avant-courier of the mind. ~ Horace Mann
287:If we are wise, we never leave school. ~ Horace Fletcher
288:In a long work sleep may be naturally expected. ~ Horace
289:In the word of no master am I bound to believe. ~ Horace
290:I shall strike the stars with my uplifted head. ~ Horace
291:It is sweet to let the mind unbend on occasion. ~ Horace
292:Learned or unlearned we all must be scribbling. ~ Horace
293:Money is more trouble than it is worth. ~ Horace Greeley
294:My liver swells with bile difficult to repress. ~ Horace
295:No poem was ever written by a drinker of water. ~ Horace
296:Nor does Apollo keep his bow continually drawn. ~ Horace
297:The miser acquires, yet fears to use his gains. ~ Horace
298:There are as many preferences as there are men. ~ Horace
299:Tis pleasant to have a large heap to take from. ~ Horace
300:Whenever monarchs err, the people are punished. ~ Horace
301:And take back ill-polished stanzas to the anvil. ~ Horace
302:Caelum non animum mutant qui trans mare currunt. ~ Horace
303:Capture the day, put minimum trust on tomorrow. ~ Horace
304:Death is the ultimate boundary of human matters. ~ Horace
305:Even the good Homer is sometimes caught napping. ~ Horace
306:Flames too soon acquire strength if disregarded. ~ Horace
307:Force without judgement falls on its own weight. ~ Horace
308:If you wish people to weep, you must weep first. ~ Horace
309:In peace, a wise man makes preparations for war. ~ Horace
310:Much is wanting to those who seek or covet much. ~ Horace
311:Once sent out, a word takes wings beyond recall. ~ Horace
312:One musts avoid that wicked temptress, Laziness. ~ Horace
313:Quid rides? Mutato nomine de te fabula narratur. ~ Horace
314:Rule your mind or it will rule you. —Horace ~ David Allen
315:Sweet and glorious it is to die for our country. ~ Horace
316:Talent without tact is only half talent. ~ Horace Greeley
317:There is likewise a reward for faithful silence. ~ Horace
318:The word "rest" is not in my vocabulary. ~ Horace Greeley
319:True glory is a flame lighted at the skies. ~ Horace Mann
320:Virtue lies half way between two opposite vices. ~ Horace
321:Adversity reveals genius, prosperity conceals it. ~ Horace
322:Be prepared to go mad with fixed rule and method. ~ Horace
323:Captive Greece took captive her savage conqueror. ~ Horace
324:Drive Nature forth by force, she'll turn and rout ~ Horace
325:In a moment comes either death or joyful victory. ~ Horace
326:Let him live under the open sky, and dangerously. ~ Horace
327:Stupidity has no friends, and wants none. ~ Horace Greeley
328:The arrow will not always find the mark intended. ~ Horace
329:The drunkard is convicted by his praises of wine. ~ Horace
330:The secret of all good writing is sound judgment. ~ Horace
331:A wise God shrouds the future in obscure darkness. ~ Horace
332:Fortune makes a fool of those she favors too much. ~ Horace
333:He who cannot resist temptation is not a man. ~ Horace Mann
334:He who feared that he would not succeed sat still. ~ Horace
335:I can forget injuries, but never benefits. ~ Horace Walpole
336:I have erected amonument more lasting than bronze. ~ Horace
337:It is sweet and honorable to die for your country. ~ Horace
338:Kings play the fool, and the people suffer for it. ~ Horace
339:Naked I seek the camp of those who desire nothing. ~ Horace
340:Observation - activity of both eyes and ears. ~ Horace Mann
341:Punishment closely follows guilt as its companion. ~ Horace
342:Something is always wanting to incomplete fortune. ~ Horace
343:Strength without judgment falls by its own weight. ~ Horace
344:There are lessons to be learned from a stupid man. ~ Horace
345:The tendency of humanity is towards the forbidden. ~ Horace
346:Those who cross the sea, change sky, but not soul. ~ Horace
347:We are just statistics, born to consume resources. ~ Horace
348:You will live wisely if you are happy in your lot. ~ Horace
349:A comic matter cannot be expressed in tragic verse. ~ Horace
350:He has half the deed done who has made a beginning. ~ Horace
351:He is not poor who has the use of necessary things. ~ Horace
352:If you are only an underling, don't dress too fine. ~ Horace
353:It is not permitted that we should know everything. ~ Horace
354:Knowledge without education is but armed injustice. ~ Horace
355:Lawyers are men who hire out their words and anger. ~ Horace
356:Manners easily and rapidly mature into morals. ~ Horace Mann
357:Of what use is a fortune to me, if I cannot use it? ~ Horace
358:Remember to preserve a calm soul amid difficulties. ~ Horace
359:Ridicule often cuts the knot, where severity fails. ~ Horace
360:The higher the tower, the greater the fall thereof. ~ Horace
361:The mad is either insane or he is composing verses. ~ Horace
362:When you introduce a moral lesson, let it be brief. ~ Horace
363:Who can hope to be safe? who sufficiently cautious? ~ Horace
364:A stomach that is seldom empty despises common food. ~ Horace
365:Heaven mocks the short-sighted views of man. ~ Horace Walpole
366:He wins every hand who mingles profit with pleasure. ~ Horace
367:I am Roman, alas, because Horace is Roman. ~ Pierre Corneille
368:If matters go badly now, they will not always be so. ~ Horace
369:I have completed a monument more lasting than brass. ~ Horace
370:In the capacious urn of death, every name is shaken. ~ Horace
371:Life grants nothing to us mortals without hard work. ~ Horace
372:Remember to keep the mind calm in difficult moments. ~ Horace
373:Seize the day [Carpe diem]: trust not to the morrow. ~ Horace
374:Silver is less valuable than gold, gold than virtue. ~ Horace
375:Silver is of less value than gold, gold than virtue. ~ Horace
376:Smooth out with wine the worries of a wrinkled brow. ~ Horace
377:Superfluous advice is not retained by the full mind. ~ Horace
378:Wer lächelt, statt zu toben, ist immer der Stärkere. ~ Horace
379:What may not be altered is made lighter by patience. ~ Horace
380:When I struggle to be terse, I end by being obscure. ~ Horace
381:Wherever the storm carries me, I go a willing guest. ~ Horace
382:Wine brings to light the hidden secrets of the soul. ~ Horace
383:Add a sprinkling of folly to your long deliberations. ~ Horace
384:Every man should measure himself by his own standard. ~ Horace
385:Fools through false shame, conceal their open wounds. ~ Horace
386:It is not every man that can afford to go to Corinth. ~ Horace
387:Shun the inquisitive person, for he is also a talker. ~ Horace
388:That destructive siren, sloth, is ever to be avoided. ~ Horace
389:To please great men is not the last degree of praise. ~ Horace
390:When things are steep, remember to stay level-headed. ~ Horace
391:Youth is unduly busy with pampering the outer person. ~ Horace
392:All men do not admire and delight in the same objects. ~ Horace
393:Believe that each day that shines on you is your last. ~ Horace
394:He paints a dolphin in the woods, a boar in the waves. ~ Horace
395:He who has lost his money-belt will go where you wish. ~ Horace
396:In science, mistakes always precede the truth. ~ Horace Walpole
397:It's a good thing to be foolishly gay once in a while. ~ Horace
398:It was intended to be a vase, it has turned out a pot. ~ Horace
399:My age, my inclinations, are no longer what they were. ~ Horace
400:Nothing divides one so much as thought. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth
401:Shun an inquisitive man, he is invariably a tell-tale. ~ Horace
402:The mob will now and then see things in a right light. ~ Horace
403:There is need of brevity, that the thought may run on. ~ Horace
404:Welcome will arrived, the hour that was not hoped for. ~ Horace
405:Who after wine, talks of wars hardships or of poverty. ~ Horace
406:Who then is free? The wise man who can govern himself. ~ Horace
407:All men do not, in fine, admire or love the same thing. ~ Horace
408:Despise pleasure; pleasure bought by pain in injurious. ~ Horace
409:Even-handed fate Hath but one law for small and great: ~ Horace
410:Even in animals there exists the spirit of their sires. ~ Horace
411:He has hay upon his horn. [He is a mischievous person.] ~ Horace
412:He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise -begin! ~ Horace
413:He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise; begin! ~ Horace
414:He who is upright in his way of life and free from sin. ~ Horace
415:I abhor the profane rabble and keep them at a distance. ~ Horace
416:I hate the irreverent rabble and keep them far from me. ~ Horace
417:It is difficult to speak of the universal specifically. ~ Horace
418:It is not the rich man you should properly call happy, ~ Horace
419:Knowledge is the foundation and source of good writing. ~ Horace
420:Live as brave men and face adversity with stout hearts. ~ Horace
421:Necessity takes impartially the highest and the lowest. ~ Horace
422:Seek not to inquire what the morrow will bring with it. ~ Horace
423:Teaching isn't one-tenth as effective as training. ~ Horace Mann
424:The good refrain from sin from the pure love of virtue. ~ Horace
425:The poet must put on the passion he wants to represent. ~ Horace
426:The wolf attacks with his fang, the bull with his horn. ~ Horace
427:Thou oughtest to know, since thou livest near the gods. ~ Horace
428:To have begun is half the job; be bold and be sensible. ~ Horace
429:What we read with pleasure we read again with pleasure. ~ Horace
430:Words will not fail when the matter is well considered. ~ Horace
431:Zen is the unsymbolization of the world. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth
432:A corrupt judge does not carefully search for the truth. ~ Horace
433:A cup concealed in the dress is rarely honestly carried. ~ Horace
434:Betray not a secret even though racked by wine or wrath. ~ Horace
435:Boldness is a crucial element of genius. ~ Horace Freeland Judson
436:Education is an organic necessity of a human being. ~ Horace Mann
437:It is a sweet and seemly thing to die for one's country. ~ Horace
438:It is good to labor; it is also good to rest from labor. ~ Horace
439:It is hard to utter common notions in an individual way. ~ Horace
440:It is well to think well; it is divine to act well. ~ Horace Mann
441:It is well to think well: it is divine to act well. ~ Horace Mann
442:It is your concern when your neighbor's wall is on fire. ~ Horace
443:Nothing is so difficult but that man will accomplish it. ~ Horace
444:Not worth is an example that does not solve the problem. ~ Horace
445:Riches are first to be sought for; after wealth, virtue. ~ Horace
446:Rule your mind or it will rule you. —Horace Between ~ David Allen
447:Surely a Man may speak Truth with a smiling countenance. ~ Horace
448:Who then is free? the wise man who is lord over himself; ~ Horace
449:wisdom is not wisdom when it is derived from books alone ~ Horace
450:Ye who write, choose a subject suited to your abilities. ~ Horace
451:A bad reader soon puts to flight both wise men and fools. ~ Horace
452:God draweth straight lines but we call them crooked. ~ Horace Mann
453:It is your business when the wall next door catches fire. ~ Horace
454:Nature will castigate those who don't masticate. ~ Horace Fletcher
455:The man who has lost his purse will go wherever you wish. ~ Horace
456:The sorrowful dislike the gay, and the gay the sorrowful. ~ Horace
457:Undeservedly you will atone for the sins of your fathers. ~ Horace
458:Wisdom is not wisdom when it is derived from books alone. ~ Horace
459:With you I should love to live, with you be ready to die. ~ Horace
460:You may as well borrow a person's money as his time. ~ Horace Mann
461:Adversity is wont to reveal genius, prosperity to hide it. ~ Horace
462:A house without books is like a room without windows. ~ Horace Mann
463:Be ever on your guard what you say of anybody and to whom. ~ Horace
464:Change but the name, and you are the subject of the story. ~ Horace
465:Designedly God covers in dark night the issue of futurity. ~ Horace
466:Desiring things widely different for their various tastes. ~ Horace
467:Doing nothing for others is the undoing of ourselves. ~ Horace Mann
468:For, once begun, Your task is easy; half the work is done. ~ Horace
469:If things look badly to-day they may look better tomorrow. ~ Horace
470:In avoiding one vice fools rush into the opposite extreme. ~ Horace
471:Remember when life's path is steep to keep your mind even. ~ Horace
472:Scribblers are a self-conceited and self-worshipping race. ~ Horace
473:The envious man grows lean at the success of his neighbor. ~ Horace
474:A leech that will not quit the skin until sated with blood. ~ Horace
475:As a rule, adversity reveals genius and prosperity hides it ~ Horace
476:Despise not sweet inviting love-making nor the merry dance. ~ Horace
477:Genius may conceive but patient labor must consummate. ~ Horace Mann
478:He who has enough for his wants should desire nothing more. ~ Horace
479:I fear no bad angel, and have offended no good one. ~ Horace Walpole
480:If you wish me to weep, you yourself must first feel grief. ~ Horace
481:Imitations of Horace. Of two evils I have chose the least. ~ Various
482:In going abroad we change the climate not our dispositions. ~ Horace
483:It makes a great difference whether Davus or a hero speaks. ~ Horace
484:Mud is the most poetical thing in the world. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth
485:Pulvis et umbra sumus. (We are but dust and shadow.) ~ Horace
486:Seize today and put as little trust as you can in tomorrow. ~ Horace
487:She who must be obeyed," by Horace Rumpole character ~ John Mortimer
488:We are often deterred from crime by the disgrace of others. ~ Horace
489:What exile from his country is able to escape from himself? ~ Horace
490:Wherein is the use of getting rid of one thorn out of many? ~ Horace
491:Give fools the first and women the last word. ~ George Horace Lorimer
492:I have raised for myself a monument more durable than brass. ~ Horace
493:Money is to be sought for first of all; virtue after wealth. ~ Horace
494:Putting off a hard thing makes it impossible. ~ George Horace Lorimer
495:Schoolhouses are the republican line of fortifications. ~ Horace Mann
496:Seize the day, and put the least possible trust in tomorrow. ~ Horace
497:Seize the day, trusting as little as possible in the future. ~ Horace
498:The gods have given you wealth and the means of enjoying it. ~ Horace
499:The things, that are repeated again and again, are pleasant. ~ Horace
500:Treacherous ashes hide
The fires through which you stride ~ Horace

IN CHAPTERS



   5 Integral Yoga
   4 Poetry
   3 Occultism
   3 Christianity
   1 Psychology
   1 Philosophy
   1 Fiction


   3 Sri Aurobindo
   3 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   2 Nolini Kanta Gupta


   3 City of God


01.04 - The Poetry in the Making, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   The consciously purposive activity of the poetic consciousness in fact, of all artistic consciousness has shown itself with a clear and unambiguous emphasis in two directions. First of all with regard to the subject-matter: the old-world poets took things as they were, as they were obvious to the eye, things of human nature and things of physical Nature, and without questioning dealt with them in the beauty of their normal form and function. The modern mentality has turned away from the normal and the obvious: it does not accept and admit the "given" as the final and definitive norm of things. It wishes to discover and establish other norms, it strives to bring about changes in the nature and condition of things, envisage the shape of things to come, work for a brave new world. The poet of today, in spite of all his effort to remain a pure poet, in spite of Housman's advocacy of nonsense and not-sense being the essence of true Art, is almost invariably at heart an incorrigible prophet. In revolt against the old and established order of truths and customs, against all that is normally considered as beautiful,ideals and emotions and activities of man or aspects and scenes and movements of Natureagainst God or spiritual life, the modern poet turns deliberately to the ugly and the macabre, the meaningless, the insignificant and the triflingtins and teas, bone and dust and dustbin, hammer and sicklehe is still a prophet, a violent one, an iconoclast, but one who has his own icon, a terribly jealous being, that seeks to pull down the past, erase it, to break and batter and knead the elements in order to fashion out of them something conforming to his heart's desire. There is also the class who have the vision and found the truth and its solace, who are prophets, angelic and divine, messengers and harbingers of a new beauty that is to dawn upon earth. And yet there are others in whom the two strains mingle or approach in a strange way. All this means that the artist is far from being a mere receiver, a mechanical executor, a passive unconscious instrument, but that he is supremely' conscious and master of his faculties and implements. This fact is doubly reinforced when we find how much he is preoccupied with the technical aspect of his craft. The richness and variety of patterns that can be given to the poetic form know no bounds today. A few major rhythms were sufficient for the ancients to give full expression to their poetic inflatus. For they cared more for some major virtues, the basic and fundamental qualitiessuch as truth, sublimity, nobility, forcefulness, purity, simplicity, clarity, straightforwardness; they were more preoccupied with what they had to say and they wanted, no doubt, to say it beautifully and powerfully; but the modus operandi was not such a passion or obsession with them, it had not attained that almost absolute value for itself which modern craftsmanship gives it. As technology in practical life has become a thing of overwhelming importance to man today, become, in the Shakespearean phrase, his "be-all and end-all", even so the same spirit has invaded and pervaded his aesthetics too. The subtleties, variations and refinements, the revolutions, reversals and inventions which the modern poet has ushered and takes delight in, for their own sake, I repeat, for their intrinsic interest, not for the sake of the subject which they have to embody and clothe, have never been dream by Aristotle, the supreme legislator among the ancients, nor by Horace, the almost incomparable craftsman among the ancients in the domain of poetry. Man has become, to be sure, a self-conscious creator to the pith of his bone.
  

05.12 - The Soul and its Journey, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   We may try to illustrate by examples, although it is a rather dangerous game and may tend to put into a too rigid and' mathematical formula something that is living and variable. Still it will serve to give a clearer picture of the matter. Napoleon, evidently was a child of Mahakali; and Caesar seems to have been fashioned largely by the principle of Maheshwari; while Christ or Chaitanya are clearly emanations in the line of Mahalakshmi. Constructive geniuses, on the other hand, like the great statesman Colbert, for example, or Louis XIV, Ie grand monarque, himself belong to a family (or gotra, as we say in India) that originated from Mahasaraswati. Poets and artists again, although generally they belong to the clan of Mahalakshmi, can be regrouped according to the principle that predominates in each, the godhead that presides over the inspiration in each. The large breath in Homer and Valmiki, the high and noble style of their movement, the dignity and vastness that compose their consciousness affiliate them naturally to the Maheshwari line. A Dante, on the other hand, or a Byron has something in his matter and manner that make us think of the stamp of Mahakali. Virgil or Petrarch, Shelley or our Tagore seem to be emanations of Beauty, Harmony, LoveMahalakshmi. And the perfect artisanship of Mahasaraswati has found its especial embodiment in Horace and Racine and our Kalidasa. Michael Angelo in his fury of inspirations seems to have been impelled by Mahakali, while Mahalakshmi sheds her genial favour upon Raphael and Titian; and the meticulous care and the detailed surety in a Tintoretto makes us think of Mahasaraswati's grace. Mahasaraswati too seems to have especially favoured Leonardo da Vinci, although a brooding presence of Maheshwari also seems to be intermixed there.
  

1.02 - The 7 Habits An Overview, #The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, #Stephen Covey, #unset
  
  As Horace Mann, the great educator, once said, "Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it everyday and soon it cannot be broken." I personally do not agree with the last part of his expression.
  

1.04 - The First Circle, Limbo Virtuous Pagans and the Unbaptized. The Four Poets, Homer, Horace, Ovid, and Lucan. The Noble Castle of Philosophy., #The Divine Comedy, #Dante Alighieri, #Christianity
  object:1.04 - The First Circle, Limbo Virtuous Pagans and the Unbaptized. The Four Poets, Homer, Horace, Ovid, and Lucan. The Noble Castle of Philosophy.
  Broke the deep lethargy within my head
  --
  That one is Homer, Poet sovereign;
  He who comes next is Horace, the satirist;
  The third is Ovid, and the last is Lucan.

1.10 - Laughter Of The Gods, #Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo, #Nirodbaran, #Integral Yoga
  
  Sri Aurobindo: Virgil had eyes like that, while Horace used to breathe hard. Once Mycaenas, the great patron of literature in the reign of Augustus Caesar, was sitting between the two poets and remarked, "I am sitting between sighs and tears."
  

1.10 - THINGS I OWE TO THE ANCIENTS, #Twilight of the Idols, #Friedrich Nietzsche, #Philosophy
  to the _Roman_ style, to the "_re perennius_" in style.--The same
  thing happened on my first acquaintance with Horace. Up to the present
  no poet has given me the same artistic raptures as those which from

1.58 - Human Scapegoats in Classical Antiquity, #The Golden Bough, #unset, #Philosophy
  the Saturnalia, the ancient Lord of Misrule, who presided over the
  winter revels at Rome in the time of Horace and Tacitus. It seems to
  prove that his business had not always been that of a mere harlequin

1969-05-10, #Agenda Vol 10, #unset, #Philosophy
  
   A disciple once put this question to Sri Aurobindo: "is it true that the same consciousness that took the form of Leonardo da Vinci had previously manifested as Augustus Caesar, the first emperor of Rome? If so, will you please tell me what exactly Augustus Caesar stood for in the history of Europe and how Leonardo's work was connected with his?" Sri Aurobindo replied: "Augustus Caesar organised the life of the Roman Empire and it was this that made the framework of the first transmission of the Graeco-Roman civilisation to Europehe came for that work and the writings of Virgil and Horace and others helped greatly towards the success of his mission. After the interlude of the Middle Ages, this civilisation was reborn in a new mould in what is called the Renaissance, not in its life-aspects but in its intellectual aspects. It was therefore a supreme intellectual, Leonardo da Vinci, who took up again the work and summarised in himself the seeds of modern Europe."
  

1.ac - Au Bal, #Crowley - Poems, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  
  [Dedicated to Horace Sheridan-Bickers]
  

1.jk - Sonnet III. Written On The Day That Mr. Leigh Hunt Left Prison, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  Hunt adduces the first line ... as an example of Keats's "sense of the proper variety of versification without a due consideration of its principles," and very justly adds, "by no contrivance of any sort can we prevent this from jumping out of the heroic measure into mere rhythmicality."
  Clarke records that when this and one or two other early poems of Keats were first shown by him to Hunt, Horace Smith, being present, remarked on the 13th line, "What a well-condensed expression for a youth so young!"
  ~ Poetical Works of John Keats, ed. H. Buxton Forman, Crowell publ. 1895. by owner. provided at no charge for educational purposes

1.pbs - Letter To Maria Gisborne, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Make this dull world a business of delight,
  Are all combined in Horace Smith.And these,
  With some exceptions, which I need not tease

1.ww - September, 1819, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Philosophy
  Of genius from the dust:
  What Horace gloried to behold,
  What Maro loved, shall we enfold?

2.01 - On Books, #Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #unset, #Philosophy
  
   The Roman could fight and legislate, he could keep the states together, but he made the Greek think for him. Of course, the Greek also could fight but not always so well. The Roman thinkers, Cicero, Seneca, Horace, all owe their philosophy to the Greeks.
  

2.3.10 - The Subconscient and the Inconscient, #Letters On Yoga I, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  219
   of which (or rather out of a small amount of it) we make what we will or can. What we make seems fixed and formed for good, but in reality it is all a play of forces, a flux, nothing fixed or stable; the appearance of stability is given by constant repetition and recurrence of the same vibrations and formations. That is why our nature can be changed in spite of Vivekananda's saying and Horace's adage and in spite of the conservative resistance of the subconscient, but it is a difficult job because the master mode of Nature is this obstinate repetition and recurrence.
  

5 - The Phenomenology of the Spirit in Fairytales, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  ably a reference to the Etrurian town of Fescennia, which was famous for its lewd
  songs. Hence "Fescennina licentia" in Horace, Fescenninus being the equivalent of
  

BOOK I. - Augustine censures the pagans, who attri buted the calamities of the world, and especially the sack of Rome by the Goths, to the Christian religion and its prohibition of the worship of the gods, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  
  And these be the gods to whose protecting care the Romans were delighted to entrust their city! O too, too piteous mistake! And they are enraged at us when we speak thus about their gods, though, so far from being enraged at their own writers, they part with money to learn what they say; and, indeed, the very teachers of these authors are reckoned worthy of a salary from the public purse, and of other honours. There is Virgil, who is read by boys, in order that this great poet, this most famous and approved of all[Pg 5] poets, may impregnate their virgin minds, and may not readily be forgotten by them, according to that saying of Horace,
  "The fresh cask long keeps its first tang."[33]

BOOK V. - Of fate, freewill, and God's prescience, and of the source of the virtues of the ancient Romans, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  
  Wherefore, when the kingdoms of the East had been illustrious for a long time, it pleased God that there should also arise a Western empire, which, though later in time, should be more illustrious in extent and greatness. And, in order that it might overcome the grievous evils which existed among other nations, He purposely granted it to such men as, for the sake of honour, and praise, and glory, consulted well for their country, in whose glory they sought their own, and whose safety they did not hesitate to prefer to their own, suppressing the desire of wealth and many other vices for this one vice, namely, the love of praise. For he has the soundest perception who recognises that even the love of praise is a vice; nor has this escaped the perception of the poet Horace, who says,
  "You're bloated by ambition? take advice: Yon book will ease you if you read it thrice."[203]

BOOK XIII. - That death is penal, and had its origin in Adam's sin, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  
  [33] Horace, Ep. I. ii. 69.
  
  --
  
  [203] Horace, Epist. i. 1. 36, 37.
  

Talks With Sri Aurobindo 1, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  CHAMPAKLAL (interrupting the talk): My eyes always remain watery.
  SRI AUROBINDO: Virgil had eyes like that, while Horace used to brea the hard.
  Once Mycaenas, the great patron of literature in the reign of Augustus Caesar, was sitting between the two poets and said, "I am sitting between sighs

the Eternal Wisdom, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  
  27) We have the choice; it depends on us to choose the good or the evil by our own will. The choice of evil draws us to our physical nature and subjects us to fate. ~ Horace
  

WORDNET



--- Overview of noun horace

The noun horace has 1 sense (no senses from tagged texts)
                    
1. Horace ::: (Roman lyric poet said to have influenced English poetry (65-8 BC))




--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
   INSTANCE OF=> poet
     => writer, author
       => communicator
         => person, individual, someone, somebody, mortal, soul
           => organism, being
             => living thing, animate thing
               => whole, unit
                 => object, physical object
                   => physical entity
                     => entity
           => causal agent, cause, causal agency
             => physical entity
               => entity




--- Hyponyms of noun horace
                                    




--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
   INSTANCE OF=> poet










--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
  -> poet
   => bard
   => elegist
   => odist
   => poetess
   => poet laureate
   => poet laureate
   => sonneteer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Alcaeus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Apollinaire, Guillaume Apollinaire, Wilhelm Apollinaris de Kostrowitzki
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arnold, Matthew Arnold
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arp, Jean Arp, Hans Arp
   HAS INSTANCE=> Auden, W. H. Auden, Wystan Hugh Auden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baudelaire, Charles Baudelaire, Charles Pierre Baudelaire
   HAS INSTANCE=> Benet, Stephen Vincent Benet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blake, William Blake
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blok, Alexander Alexandrovich Blok, Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Blok
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boccaccio, Giovanni Boccaccio
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bradstreet, Anne Bradstreet, Anne Dudley Bradstreet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brecht, Bertolt Brecht
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brooke, Rupert Brooke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Robert Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burns, Robert Burns
   HAS INSTANCE=> Butler, Samuel Butler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Byron, Lord George Gordon Byron, Sixth Baron Byron of Rochdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Calderon, Calderon de la Barca, Pedro Calderon de la Barca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carducci, Giosue Carducci
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carew, Thomas Carew
   HAS INSTANCE=> Catullus, Gaius Valerius Catullus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chaucer, Geoffrey Chaucer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ciardi, John Ciardi, John Anthony Ciardi
   HAS INSTANCE=> Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Coleridge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Corneille, Pierre Corneille
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cowper, William Cowper
   HAS INSTANCE=> Crane, Hart Crane, Harold Hart Crane
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cynewulf, Cynwulf
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dante, Dante Alighieri
   HAS INSTANCE=> de la Mare, Walter de la Mare, Walter John de la Mare
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dickinson, Emily Dickinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Donne, John Donne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dryden, John Dryden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Eliot, T. S. Eliot, Thomas Stearns Eliot
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fitzgerald, Edward Fitzgerald
   HAS INSTANCE=> Frost, Robert Frost, Robert Lee Frost
   HAS INSTANCE=> Garcia Lorca, Frederico Garcia Lorca, Lorca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gilbert, William Gilbert, William S. Gilbert, William Schwenk Gilbert, Sir William Gilbert
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ginsberg, Allen Ginsberg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gongora, Luis de Gongora y Argote
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gray, Thomas Gray
   HAS INSTANCE=> Herrick, Robert Herrick
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hesiod
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hoffmannsthal, Hugo von Hoffmannsthal
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hogg, James Hogg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Homer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hopkins, Gerard Manley Hopkins
   HAS INSTANCE=> Horace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Housman, A. E. Housman, Alfred Edward Housman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hughes, Ted Hughes, Edward James Hughes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hugo, Victor Hugo, Victor-Marie Hugo
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ibsen, Henrik Ibsen, Henrik Johan Ibsen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jarrell, Randall Jarrell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jeffers, Robinson Jeffers, John Robinson Jeffers
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jimenez, Juan Ramon Jimenez
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jonson, Ben Jonson, Benjamin Jonson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Karlfeldt, Erik Axel Karlfeldt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Keats, John Keats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Key, Francis Scott Key
   HAS INSTANCE=> Klopstock, Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lindsay, Vachel Lindsay, Nicholas Vachel Lindsay
   HAS INSTANCE=> Li Po
   HAS INSTANCE=> Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lovelace, Richard Lovelace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Amy Lowell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Robert Lowell, Robert Traill Spence Lowell Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lucretius, Titus Lucretius Carus
   HAS INSTANCE=> MacLeish, Archibald MacLeish
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mallarme, Stephane Mallarme
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mandelstam, Osip Mandelstam, Osip Emilevich Mandelstam, Mandelshtam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marini, Giambattista Marini, Marino, Giambattista Marino
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marlowe, Christopher Marlowe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marti, Jose Julian Marti
   HAS INSTANCE=> Martial
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marvell, Andrew Marvell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masefield, John Masefield, John Edward Masefield
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masters, Edgar Lee Masters
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mayakovski, Vladimir Vladimirovich Mayakovski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Meredith, George Meredith
   HAS INSTANCE=> Milton, John Milton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Marianne Moore, Marianne Craig Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Thomas Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Morris, William Morris
   HAS INSTANCE=> Musset, Alfred de Musset, Louis Charles Alfred de Musset
   HAS INSTANCE=> Neruda, Pablo Neruda, Reyes, Neftali Ricardo Reyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Noyes, Alfred Noyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Omar Khayyam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ovid, Publius Ovidius Naso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Palgrave, Francis Turner Palgrave
   HAS INSTANCE=> Petrarch, Petrarca, Francesco Petrarca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pindar
   HAS INSTANCE=> Plath, Sylvia Plath
   HAS INSTANCE=> Poe, Edgar Allan Poe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pope, Alexander Pope
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pound, Ezra Pound, Ezra Loomis Pound
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pushkin, Alexander Pushkin, Aleksandr Sergeyevich Pushkin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Racine, Jean Racine, Jean Baptiste Racine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Riley, James Whitcomb Riley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rilke, Rainer Maria Rilke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rimbaud, Arthur Rimbaud, Jean Nicholas Arthur Rimbaud
   HAS INSTANCE=> Robinson, Edwin Arlington Robinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rostand, Edmond Rostand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Seeger, Alan Seeger
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sexton, Anne Sexton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shakespeare, William Shakespeare, Shakspere, William Shakspere, Bard of Avon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shelley, Percy Bysshe Shelley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shevchenko, Taras Grigoryevich Shevchenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sidney, Sir Philip Sidney
   HAS INSTANCE=> Silverstein, Shel Silverstein, Shelby Silverstein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sitwell, Dame Edith Sitwell, Dame Edith Louisa Sitwell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Southey, Robert Southey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spender, Stephen Spender, Sir Stephen Harold Spender
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spenser, Edmund Spenser
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stevens, Wallace Stevens
   HAS INSTANCE=> Suckling, Sir John Suckling
   HAS INSTANCE=> Swinburne, Algernon Charles Swinburne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Symons, Arthur Symons
   HAS INSTANCE=> Synge, J. M. Synge, John Millington Synge, Edmund John Millington Synge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tasso, Torquato Tasso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tate, Allen Tate, John Orley Allen Tate
   HAS INSTANCE=> Teasdale, Sara Teasdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, First Baron Tennyson, Alfred Lord Tennyson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thespis
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thomas, Dylan Thomas, Dylan Marlais Thomas
   HAS INSTANCE=> Trumbull, John Trumbull
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tzara, Tristan Tzara, Samuel Rosenstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Uhland, Johann Ludwig Uhland
   HAS INSTANCE=> Verlaine, Paul Verlaine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Villon, Francois Villon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Virgil, Vergil, Publius Vergilius Maro
   HAS INSTANCE=> Voznesenski, Andrei Voznesenski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Warren, Robert Penn Warren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Watts, Isaac Watts
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wheatley, Phillis Wheatley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whitman, Walt Whitman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whittier, John Greenleaf Whittier
   HAS INSTANCE=> Williams, William Carlos Williams
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wordsworth, William Wordsworth
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wyatt, Sir Thomas Wyatt, Wyat, Sir Thomas Wyat
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wylie, Elinor Morton Hoyt Wylie
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yeats, William Butler Yeats, W. B. Yeats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Aleksandrovich Yevtushenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Young, Edward Young










--- Grep of noun horace
horace
horace greeley
horace mann
horace walpole





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