This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1891 Excerpt: ... 35), and the Standard (p. 39). They should also study in the Synopsis the outline of the Helvetian and German campaigns, so as to understand the military situation at the opening of this second year. The attention of teachers is called to the Appendix, pp. 120, 121. A very striking account of the country and its inhabitants will be found in the introduction to Motley's Dutch Republic. PACK 35. Chap. 1. cum esset, while C. was; subj. with cum temporal (§ 325; G. 586; H. 521. II. 2). The verb comes in this emphatic place on account of the close connection of these words with the preceding book (see Appendix).--cit. Gallia, Northern Italy; see " Life of Caesar," p. xv.--in hibernis (an expression rarely used except of an army): Cassar was not with any army, and the phrase is probably interpolated.--ita uti (= ut, as), correl. (§ 107; G. 556. R.5; H. 305).--adferebantur, certior fiebat (observe the imperf. of repeated action, § 227; G. 222; H. 49) = kept coming in 1 was informed from time to time.--litteris, by despatches: abl. of means, § 248 (compare § 246. b) G. 403; H. 420.--Belgas... conjnrare... dare, that the Belgians, &c.: ind. disc, accus. and infin. following the verbal phrase certior fiebat (§ 272; G. 527; H. 535). Direct: Belgae conjurant.--quam agrees with partem (§ 199; G. 616. R. II.; H. 44S4), though the logical antecedent is Belgaa.--esse: indir. disc, (with subj. acc. quam), obj. of dixeramus.--dixeramus is in the indie, because, though a rel. clause, it is parenthetical merely, and not a part of the report of Labienus (§ 336. b; G. 630. R. 1; H. 524. 2. 1).--demonstravimus, dixeramus: the perfect here implies an act done before the time of writing (see end of Bk. I.); the pluperfect, what...
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