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Quintus Horatius Flaccus (December 8, 65 BC – November 27, 8 BC), known in the English-speaking world as Horace, was the leading Roman lyric poet during the time of Augustus (also known as Octavian). [1]

212 relations: A. E. Housman, Abraham Cowley, Age of Enlightenment, Albert, Prince Consort, Alcaeus of Mytilene, Alcaic stanza, Alexander Pope, Alsace, Ancient Greek literature, Andrew Marvell, Anna Seward, António Ferreira, Anthony Alsop, Anton von Werner, Appian, Apulia, Archaic Greece, Archilochus, Ars Poetica (Horace), Augustan literature, Augustus, Ausonius, Barcelona, Basilicata, Battle of Actium, Battle of Philippi, Ben Jonson, Bion of Borysthenes, Boethius, Brindisi, Caesius Bassus, Callimachus, Cambridge, Canosa di Puglia, Carmen Saeculare, Carolingian Renaissance, Carpe diem, Carthage, Catullus, Charles I of England, Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, Christina Rossetti, Christopher Smart, Cicero, Claudian, Cleopatra, Cynicism (philosophy), Dante Alighieri, Diogenes of Sinope, Dulce et Decorum est, ..., Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori, Eclogues, Edmund Quincy (1703–1788), Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Edward FitzGerald (poet), Elizabeth Tollet, English language, Epicureanism, Epicurus, Epistles (Horace), Epode, Ernest Dowson, Expurgation, Francisco de Sá de Miranda, Frankfurt, Friedrich von Hagedorn, Gaius Asinius Pollio (consul 40 BC), Gaius Maecenas, Garcilaso de la Vega (poet), George Buchanan, Gerard Manley Hopkins, Golden mean (philosophy), Heiric of Auxerre, Helenius Acron, Henry Vaughan, Hexameter, Hiero I of Syracuse, Homer, Horace's Villa, Horatia (gens), Iamb (poetry), Iambus (genre), Iliad, Intaglio (printmaking), Jacobitism, James Boswell, James Douglas (physician), James Parry, James Thomson (poet, born 1700), Jeremiah, Jerome, Joachim du Bellay, John Dryden, John Keats, John Milton, John Pine, Juan Boscán Almogáver, Julius Caesar, Juvenal, La Pléiade, Latin, Leiden, Libertas, List of Latin phrases (N), Livius Andronicus, Lombardy, Lord Byron, Louis MacNeice, Lucan, Lucania, Lucilia (gens), Lucillius, Lucius Manlius Torquatus, Lucius Orbilius Pupillus, Lucretius, Ludwig Traube (palaeographer), Luis de León, Lycidas, Lyric poetry, Lyrical Ballads, Maciej Kazimierz Sarbiewski, Marcus Junius Brutus the Younger, Mark Antony, Martial, Matthew Arnold, Metre (poetry), Michel de Montaigne, Military tribune, Mimnermus, Muse, Neume, Nihilism, Ode to a Nightingale, Odes (Horace), Otium, Ovid, Palinurus, Paradise Lost, Parody, Peripatetic school, Persius, Petrarch, Philip Francis (translator), Pierre de Ronsard, Pindar, Pindarics, Plato, Platonic Academy, Poet, Poetaster, Pomponius Porphyrion, Pope Urban VIII, Propertius, Prosody (Latin), Prudentius, Psalms, Quintilian, Quirinus of Tegernsee, Robert Frost, Roman Empire, Roman Italy, Roman Republic, Rome, Ruba'i, Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam, Rudyard Kipling, Sabellians, Sabines, Samnite Wars, Samnites, Samuel Johnson, Sapere aude, Sapphic stanza, Satire, Satires (Horace), Scapegoat, Scholia, Scriba (ancient Rome), Secular Games, Seneca the Younger, Sextus Pompey, Social War (90–88 BC), Soldier, Solfège, Solon, Spartacus, Stalky & Co., Statius, Stoicism, Suetonius, Symposium, Syntax, Tegernsee Abbey, Thasos, The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, The Latin Library, The Rape of the Lock, The Spectator (1711), Theodore Martin, Thomas Creech, Thomas Drant, Torquato Tasso, Ut queant laxis, Utrecht, Venosa, Victorian era, Virgil, W. H. Auden, Wilfred Owen, William Ewart Gladstone, William Makepeace Thackeray, William Wordsworth. Expand index (162 more) »

A. E. Housman

Alfred Edward Housman (26 March 1859 – 30 April 1936), usually known as A. E. Housman, was an English classical scholar and poet, best known to the general public for his cycle of poems A Shropshire Lad.

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Abraham Cowley

Abraham Cowley (1618 – 28 July 1667) was an English poet born in the City of London late in 1618.

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Age of Enlightenment

The Age of Enlightenment or simply the Enlightenment or Age of Reason is an era from the 1620s to the 1780s in which cultural and intellectual forces in Western Europe emphasized reason, analysis, and individualism rather than traditional lines of authority.

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Albert, Prince Consort

Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha (Francis Albert Augustus Charles Emmanuel; later The Prince Consort; 26 August 1819 – 14 December 1861) was the husband of Queen Victoria.

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Alcaeus of Mytilene

Alcaeus of Mytilene (Ἀλκαῖος, Alkaios; c. 620 – 6th century BC), Greek lyric poet from Lesbos Island who is credited with inventing the Alcaic verse.

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Alcaic stanza

The Alcaic stanza is a Greek lyrical meter, an Aeolic verse form traditionally believed to have been invented by Alcaeus, a lyric poet from Mytilene on the island of Lesbos, about 600 BC.

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Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope (21 May 1688 – 30 May 1744) was an 18th-century English poet.

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Alsace (Alsace; Alsatian: ’s Elsass; German: Elsass, pre-1996 also: Elsaß; Alsatia) is the fifth-smallest of the 27 regions of France in land area (8,280.2 km2), and the smallest in metropolitan France.

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Ancient Greek literature

Ancient Greek literature refers to literature written in the Ancient Greek language from the earliest texts until roughly the rise of the Byzantine Empire.

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Andrew Marvell

Andrew Marvell (31 March 1621 – 16 August 1678) was an English metaphysical poet and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1659 and 1678.

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Anna Seward

Anna Seward (12 December 1742 – 25 March 1809) was a long eighteenth century English Romantic poet, often called the Swan of Lichfield.

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António Ferreira

António Ferreira (1528 – 29 November 1569) was a Portuguese poet and the foremost representative of the classical school, founded by Francisco de Sá de Miranda.

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Anthony Alsop

Anthony Alsop was born about 1670 and died in Winchester on 10 June, 1726.

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Anton von Werner

Anton Alexander von Werner (May 9, 1843 – January 4, 1915) was a German painter in the Kingdom of Prussia.

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Appian of Alexandria (Ἀππιανὸς Ἀλεξανδρεύς Appianòs Alexandréus; Appianus Alexandrinus) was a Roman historian of Greek origin who flourished during the reigns of Emperors of Rome Trajan, Hadrian, and Antoninus Pius.

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Apulia (Puglia)From Greek Ἀπουλία; in Puglia, (Demonym: Pugliese). is a region of Italy in Southern Italy bordering the Adriatic Sea in the east, the Ionian Sea to the southeast, and the Strait of Òtranto and Gulf of Taranto in the south.

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Archaic Greece

The Archaic period in Greece (800 BC – 480 BC) is a period of ancient Greek history that followed the Greek Dark Ages.

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Archilochus (Ἀρχίλοχος Arkhilokhos; c. 680 – c. 645 BC)While these have been the generally accepted dates since Felix Jacoby, "The Date of Archilochus," Classical Quarterly 35 (1941) 97–109, some scholars disagree; Robin Lane Fox, for instance, in Travelling Heroes: Greeks and Their Myths in the Epic Age of Homer (London: Allen Lane, 2008, ISBN 978-0-7139-9980-8), p. 388, dates him c. 740–680 BC.

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Ars Poetica (Horace)

Ars Poetica, or "The Art of Poetry," is a poem written by Horace c. 19 BCE, in which he advises poets on the art of writing poetry and drama.

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Augustan literature

Augustan literature (sometimes referred to misleadingly as Georgian literature) is a style of English literature produced during the reigns of Queen Anne, King George I, and George II in the first half of the 18th century and ending in the 1740s with the deaths of Pope and Swift (1744 and 1745, respectively).

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Augustus (Imperātor Caesar Dīvī Fīlius Augustus;Classical Latin spelling and reconstructed Classical Latin pronunciation of the names of Augustus.

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Decimius Magnus Ausonius (– c. 395) was a Roman poet and teacher of rhetoric from Burdigala in Aquitaine, modern Bordeaux, France.

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Barcelona is the capital city of the autonomous community of Catalonia in Spain and Spain's second most populated city, with a population of 1.6 million within its administrative limits.

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Basilicata, also known as Lucania, is a region in the south of Italy, bordering on Campania to the west, Apulia (Puglia) to the north and east, and Calabria to the south, having one short southwestern coastline on the Tyrrhenian Sea between Campania in the northwest and Calabria in the southwest, and a longer one to the southeast on the Gulf of Taranto on the Ionian Sea between Calabria in the southwest and Apulia in the northeast.

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Battle of Actium

The Battle of Actium was the decisive confrontation of the Final War of the Roman Republic, a naval engagement between Octavian and the combined forces of Mark Antony and Cleopatra on 2 September 31 BC, on the Ionian Sea near the city of Actium, in the Roman province of Epirus vetus in Greece.

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Battle of Philippi

The Battle of Philippi was the final battle in the Wars of the Second Triumvirate between the forces of Mark Antony and Octavian (of the Second Triumvirate) and the forces of the tyrannicides Marcus Junius Brutus and Gaius Cassius Longinus in 42 BC, at Philippi in Macedonia.

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Ben Jonson

Benjamin Jonson (c. 11 June 1572 – 6 August 1637) was an English playwright, poet, actor, and literary critic of the seventeenth century, whose artistry exerted a lasting impact upon English poetry and stage comedy.

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Bion of Borysthenes

Bion of Borysthenes (Βίων Βορυσθενίτης, gen.: Βίωνος; c. 325 – c. 250 BC), was a Greek philosopher.

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Anicius Manlius Severinus Boëthius,Hodgkin, Thomas.

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Brindisi (in the local dialect: Brìnnisi; Brundisium) is a city in the region of Apulia in southern Italy, the capital of the province of Brindisi, off the coast of the Adriatic Sea.

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Caesius Bassus

Caesius Bassus was a Roman lyric poet, who lived in the reign of Nero.

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Callimachus (Καλλίμαχος, Kallimachos; 310/305–240 BC) was a native of the Greek colony of Cyrene, Libya.

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The city of Cambridge is a university city and the county town of Cambridgeshire, England.

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Canosa di Puglia

Canosa di Puglia (in Apulian dialect Canaus; in Latin Canusium; in Greek Canusion) is a town and comune in Apulia in southern Italy, between Bari and Foggia, located in the province of Barletta-Andria-Trani, not far from the position on the Ofanto River where the Romans found refuge after the defeat of the Battle of Cannae.

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Carmen Saeculare

The Carmen Saeculare (Latin for "Secular Hymn" or "Song of the Ages") is a hymn in Sapphic meter written by the Roman poet Horace.

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Carolingian Renaissance

The Carolingian Renaissance, the first of three medieval renaissances, was a period of cultural activity in the Carolingian Empire occurring from the late eighth century to the ninth century, taking inspiration from the Christian Roman Empire of the 4th century.

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Carpe diem

is a Latin aphorism, usually translated "seize the day", taken from the Roman poet Horace's Odes (23 BC).

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The city of Carthage (قرطاج) is a city in Tunisia that was once the center of the ancient Carthaginian civilization.

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Gaius Valerius Catullus (c. 84 – 54 BC) was a Latin poet of the late Roman Republic who wrote in the neoteric style of poetry.

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Charles I of England

Charles I (19 November 1600 – 30 January 1649) was monarch of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland from 27 March 1625 until his execution in 1649.

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Childe Harold's Pilgrimage

Childe Harold's Pilgrimage is a lengthy narrative poem in four parts written by Lord Byron.

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Christina Rossetti

Christina Georgina Rossetti (5 December 1830 – 29 December 1894) was an English poet who wrote a variety of romantic, devotional, and children's poems.

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Christopher Smart

Christopher Smart (11 April 1722 – 21 May 1771), also known as "Kit Smart", "Kitty Smart", and "Jack Smart", was an English poet.

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Marcus Tullius Cicero (Κικέρων, Kikerōn; 3 January 106 BC – 7 December 43 BC) was a Roman philosopher, politician, lawyer, orator, political theorist, consul and constitutionalist.

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Claudius Claudianus, usually known in English as Claudian (c. 370 – c. 404 AD), was a Latin poet associated with the court of the emperor Honorius at Mediolanum (Milan), and particularly with the general Stilicho.

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Cleopatra VII Philopator (Κλεοπάτρα Φιλοπάτωρ; 69Walker, p. 129. – August 12, 30 BC), known to history simply as Cleopatra, was the last active pharaoh of Ptolemaic Egypt, shortly survived as pharaoh by her son Caesarion.

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Cynicism (philosophy)

Cynicism (κυνισμός) is a school of ancient Greek philosophy as practiced by the cynics (Κυνικοί, Cynici).

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Dante Alighieri

Durante degli Alighieri, simply called Dante (c. 1265–1321), was a major Italian poet of the late Middle Ages.

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Diogenes of Sinope

Diogenes of Sinope (Διογένης ὁ Σινωπεύς, Diogenēs ho Sinōpeus) was a Greek philosopher and one of the founders of Cynic philosophy.

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Dulce et Decorum est

"Dulce et Decorum est" is a poem written by Wilfred Owen during World War I, and published posthumously in 1920.

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Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori

Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori is a line from the Roman lyrical poet Horace's ''Odes'' (III.2.13).

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The Eclogues, also called the Bucolics, is the first of the three major works of the Latin poet Virgil.

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Edmund Quincy (1703–1788)

Edmund Quincy was a prominent Boston merchant during much of the 18th century.

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Edward Bulwer-Lytton

Edward George Earle Lytton Bulwer-Lytton, 1st Baron Lytton PC (25 May 1803 – 18 January 1873), was an English novelist, poet, playwright, and politician.

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Edward FitzGerald (poet)

Edward FitzGerald (31 March 1809 – 14 June 1883) was an English poet and writer, best known as the poet of the first and most famous English translation of The Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam.

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Elizabeth Tollet

Elizabeth Tollet (1694—1754) was a British poet.

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English language

English is a West Germanic language that was first spoken in early medieval England and is now a global lingua franca.

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Epicureanism is a system of philosophy based upon the teachings of the ancient Greek philosopher Epicurus, founded around 307 BCE.

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Epicurus (or; Ἐπίκουρος, Epíkouros, "ally, comrade"; 341–270 BC) was an ancient Greek philosopher as well as the founder of the school of philosophy called Epicureanism.

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Epistles (Horace)

The Epistles (or Letters) of Horace were published in two books, in 20 BC and 14 BC, respectively.

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Epode, in verse, is the third part of an ode, which followed the strophe and the antistrophe, and completed the movement.

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Ernest Dowson

Ernest Christopher Dowson (2 August 186723 February 1900) was an English poet, novelist, and short-story writer, often associated with the Decadent movement.

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Expurgation is a form of censorship which involves purging anything deemed noxious or offensive, usually from an artistic work.

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Francisco de Sá de Miranda

For the 19th century Venezuelan politician with similar name, see Francisco de Miranda Francisco de Sá de Miranda (28 August 1481 – 17 May 1558) was a Portuguese poet of the Renaissance.

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Frankfurt am Main is the largest city in the German state of Hesse and the fifth-largest city in Germany, with a 2014 population of 717,624 within its administrative boundaries.

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Friedrich von Hagedorn

Friedrich von Hagedorn (23 April 1708 – 28 October 1754), German poet, was born at Hamburg, where his father, a man of scientific and literary taste, was Danish ambassador.

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Gaius Asinius Pollio (consul 40 BC)

Gaius Asinius Pollio (sometimes wrongly called Pollius or Philo; 75 BC – AD 4) was a Roman soldier, politician, orator, poet, playwright, literary critic and historian, whose lost contemporary history provided much of the material for the historians Appian and Plutarch.

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Gaius Maecenas

Gaius Cilnius Maecenas (15 April 68 BC – 8 BC) was an ally, friend and political advisor to Octavian (who was to become the first Emperor of Rome as Caesar Augustus) as well as an important patron for the new generation of Augustan poets, including both Horace and Virgil.

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Garcilaso de la Vega (poet)

Garcilaso de la Vega (c. 1501 – 14 October 1536) was a Spanish soldier and poet.

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George Buchanan

George Buchanan (Seòras Bochanan; February 1506 – 28 September 1582) was a Scottish historian and humanist scholar.

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Gerard Manley Hopkins

Reverend Father Gerard Manley Hopkins, S.J. (28 July 1844 – 8 June 1889) was an English poet, Roman Catholic convert, and a Jesuit priest, whose posthumous fame established him among the leading Victorian poets.

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Golden mean (philosophy)

In philosophy, especially that of Aristotle, the golden mean is the desirable middle between two extremes, one of excess and the other of deficiency.

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Heiric of Auxerre

Heiric of Auxerre (841–876) was a French Benedictine theologian and writer.

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Helenius Acron

Helenius Acron (or Acro) was a Roman commentator and grammarian, probably of the 3rd century after Christ, but whose precise date is not known.

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Henry Vaughan

Henry Vaughan (17 April 1621 – 23 April 1695) was a Welsh author, physician and metaphysical poet.

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Hexameter is a metrical line of verses consisting of six feet.

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Hiero I of Syracuse

Hieron I (Ἱέρων Α΄) was the son of Deinomenes, the brother of Gelon and tyrant of Syracuse in Sicily from 478 to 467 BC.

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Homer (Ὅμηρος, Hómēros) is best known as the author of the Iliad and the Odyssey.

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Horace's Villa

Horace's Villa is a Roman archaeological complex near Licenza, Italy.

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Horatia (gens)

The gens Horatia was an ancient patrician family at Rome.

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Iamb (poetry)

An iamb or iambus is a metrical foot used in various types of poetry.

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Iambus (genre)

Iambus or iambic poetry was a genre of ancient Greek poetry that included but was not restricted to the iambic meter and whose origins modern scholars have traced to the cults of Demeter and Dionysus.

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The Iliad (Ἰλιάς, in Classical Attic; sometimes referred to as the Song of Ilion or Song of Ilium) is an ancient Greek epic poem in dactylic hexameter, traditionally attributed to Homer.

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Intaglio (printmaking)

Intaglio is the family of printing and printmaking techniques in which the image is incised into a surface, and the incised line or sunken area holds the ink.

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Jacobitism (Seacaibíteachas, Seumasachas) was a political movement in Great Britain and Ireland that aimed to restore the Roman Catholic Stuart King James II of England and his heirs to the thrones of England, Scotland and Ireland.

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James Boswell

James Boswell, 9th Laird of Auchinleck (29 October 1740 – 19 May 1795), was a Scottish lawyer, diarist, and author born in Edinburgh.

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James Douglas (physician)

James Douglas (21 March 1675 – 2 April 1742) was a Scottish physician and anatomist, and Physician Extraordinary to Queen Caroline.

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James Parry

James Parry (born July 13, 1967), commonly known by his nickname and username Kibo, is a Usenetter known for his sense of humor, various surrealist net pranks, an absurdly long.signature, and a machine-assisted knack for "kibozing": joining any thread in which "kibo" was mentioned.

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James Thomson (poet, born 1700)

James Thomson (11 September 1700 – 27 August 1748) was a Scottish poet and playwright, known for his masterpiece The Seasons and the lyrics of "Rule, Britannia!".

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Jeremiah (Hebrew: יִרְמְיָהוּ, Modern Hebrew: Yirməyāhū, IPA: jirməˈjaːhu, Tiberian: Yirmĭyahu, Greek: Ἰερεμίας, إرميا ''Irmiya''.) meaning "Yah Exalts", also called the "Weeping prophet", was one of the major prophets of the Hebrew Bible (Christian Old Testament).

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Saint Jerome (Eusebius Sophronius Hieronymus; Εὐσέβιος Σωφρόνιος Ἱερώνυμος; c.  347 – 30 September 420) was a Catholic priest, confessor, theologian and historian, who also became a Doctor of the Church.

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Joachim du Bellay

Joachim du Bellay (c. 1522 – 1 January 1560) was a French poet, critic, and a member of the Pléiade.

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John Dryden

John Dryden (–) was an English poet, literary critic, translator, and playwright who was made Poet Laureate in 1668.

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John Keats

John Keats (31 October 1795 – 23 February 1821) was an English Romantic poet.

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John Milton

John Milton (9 December 16088 November 1674) was an English poet, polemicist, man of letters, and a civil servant for the Commonwealth of England under Oliver Cromwell.

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John Pine

John Pine (1690–1756) was an English designer, engraver, and cartographer notable for his artistic contribution to the Augustan style and Newtonian scientific paradigm that flourished during the British Enlightenment.

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Juan Boscán Almogáver

Joan Boscà i Almogàver (Juan Boscán Almogávar) (c. 1490 – September 21, 1542), was a Spanish poet who incorporated hendecasyllable verses into Spanish.

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Julius Caesar

Gaius Julius Caesar (July 100 BC – 15 March 44 BC) was a Roman statesman, general and notable author of Latin prose.

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Decimus Iunius Iuvenalis, known in English as Juvenal, was a Roman poet active in the late 1st and early 2nd century CE, author of the Satires.

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La Pléiade

La Pléiade is the name given to a group of 16th-century French Renaissance poets whose principal members were Pierre de Ronsard, Joachim du Bellay and Jean-Antoine de Baïf.

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Latin (Latin: lingua latīna) is a classical language belonging to the Italic branch of the Indo-European languages.

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Leiden (in English and archaic Dutch also Leyden) is a city and municipality in the Dutch province of South Holland.

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Libertas (Latin for Liberty) was the Roman goddess and embodiment of liberty.

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List of Latin phrases (N)

No description.

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Livius Andronicus

Lucius Livius Andronicus (c. 284 – c. 204 BC) was a Greco-Roman dramatist and epic poet of the Old Latin period.

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Lombardy (Lombardia; Lombard: Lombardia, pronounced: (Western Lombard), (Eastern Lombard)) is one of the twenty administrative regions of Italy in the north-west of the country with an area of 23,844 square kilometers (9,206 sq mi).

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Lord Byron

George Gordon Byron (later Noel), 6th Baron Byron, FRS (22 January 1788 – 19 April 1824), commonly known simply as Lord Byron, was an English poet and a leading figure in the Romantic movement.

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Louis MacNeice

Frederick Louis MacNeice CBE (12 September 1907 – 3 September 1963) was a British poet and playwright.

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Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (November 3, 39 AD – April 30, 65 AD), better known in English as Lucan, was a Roman poet, born in Corduba (modern-day Córdoba), in the Hispania Baetica.

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Lucania (Greek: Λευκανία, Leukania) was an ancient district of Southern Italy, extending from the Tyrrhenian Sea to the Gulf of Taranto.

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Lucilia (gens)

The Lucilia was a noble family (gens) of ancient Rome.

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Lucillius (Λουκίλλιος; fl. 60s CE) was the author of one hundred twenty three epigrams in Greek preserved in the Greek Anthology. He lived under the emperor Nero.

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Lucius Manlius Torquatus

Lucius Manlius Torquatus was a Consul of the Roman Republic in 65 BC, elected after the condemnation of Publius Cornelius Sulla and Publius Autronius Paetus.

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Lucius Orbilius Pupillus

Lucius Orbilius Pupillus (114 BC – c. 14 BC) was a Latin grammarian of the 1st century BC, who taught a school, first at Benevento and then at Rome, where the poet Horace was one of his pupils.

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Titus Lucretius Carus (99 BC – c. 55 BC) was a Roman poet and philosopher.

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Ludwig Traube (palaeographer)

Ludwig Traube (June 19, 1861 – May 19, 1907) was a paleographer and held the first chair of Medieval Latin in Germany (at the Ludwig Maximilians University of Munich).

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Luis de León

Luis Ponce de León, O.E.S.A. (Belmonte, Cuenca, 1527 – Madrigal de las Altas Torres, Castile, Spain, 23 August 1591), was a Spanish lyric poet, Augustinian friar, theologian and academic, active during the Spanish Golden Age.

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"Lycidas" is a poem by John Milton, written in 1637 as a pastoral elegy.

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Lyric poetry

Lyric poetry is a form of poetry which expresses personal emotions or feelings, typically spoken in the first person.

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Lyrical Ballads

Lyrical Ballads, with a Few Other Poems is a collection of poems by William Wordsworth and Samuel Taylor Coleridge, first published in 1798 and generally considered to have marked the beginning of the English Romantic movement in literature.

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Maciej Kazimierz Sarbiewski

Maciej Kazimierz Sarbiewski (in Latin, Matthias Casimirus Sarbievius; Lithuanian: Motiejus Kazimieras Sarbievijus; Sarbiewo, Poland, 24 February 1595 Maciej Kazimierz Sarbiewski's biography by Mirosław Korolko in: – 2 April 1640, Warsaw, Poland), was Europe's most prominent Latin poet of the 17th century, and a renowned theoretician of poetics.

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Marcus Junius Brutus the Younger

Marcus Junius Brutus (early June 85 BC – 23 October 42 BC), often referred to as Brutus, was a politician of the late Roman Republic.

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Mark Antony

Marcus Antonius (Latin:; January 14, August 1, 30 BC), commonly known in English as Mark or Marc Antony, was a Roman politician and general who played a critical role in the transformation of the Roman Republic from an oligarchy into the autocratic Roman Empire.

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Marcus Valerius Martialis (known in English as Martial) (March, between 38 and 41 AD – between 102 and 104 AD), was a Roman poet from Hispania (the Iberian Peninsula) best known for his twelve books of Epigrams, published in Rome between AD 86 and 103, during the reigns of the emperors Domitian, Nerva and Trajan.

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Matthew Arnold

Matthew Arnold (24 December 1822 – 15 April 1888) was an English poet and cultural critic who worked as an inspector of schools.

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Metre (poetry)

In poetry, metre (meter in American spelling) is the basic rhythmic structure of a verse or lines in verse.

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Michel de Montaigne

Michel Eyquem de Montaigne (28 February 1533 – 13 September 1592) was one of the most significant philosophers of the French Renaissance, known for popularizing the essay as a literary genre.

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Military tribune

A military tribune (Latin tribunus militum, "tribune of the soldiers", Greek chiliarchos, χιλίαρχος) was an officer of the Roman army who ranked below the legate and above the centurion.

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Mimnermus (Μίμνερμος Mímnermos) was a Greek elegiac poet from either Colophon or Smyrna in Ionia, who flourished about 630–600 BC.

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The Muses (Μοῦσαι Mousai; perhaps from the o-grade of the Proto-Indo-European root *men- "think") in Greek mythology which the Romans adopted are the goddesses of the inspiration of literature, science, and the arts.

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A neume (sometimes spelled neum) is the basic element of Western and Eastern systems of musical notation prior to the invention of five-line staff notation.

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Nihilism (or; from the Latin nihil, nothing) is a philosophical doctrine that suggests the lack of belief in one or more reputedly meaningful aspects of life.

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Ode to a Nightingale

"Ode to a Nightingale" is a poem by John Keats written in May 1819 in either the garden of the Spaniards Inn, Hampstead, London, or, according to Keats' friend Charles Armitage Brown, under a plum tree in the garden of Keats House, also in Hampstead.

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Odes (Horace)

The Odes (Carmina) are a collection in four books of Latin lyric poems by Horace.

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Otium, a Latin abstract term, has a variety of meanings, including leisure time in which a person can enjoy eating, playing, resting, contemplation and academic endeavors.

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Publius Ovidius Naso (20 March 43 BC – AD 17/18), known as Ovid in the English-speaking world, was a Roman poet who lived during the reign of Augustus.

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Palinurus, in Roman mythology and especially Virgil's Aeneid, is the helmsman of Aeneas's ship.

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Paradise Lost

Paradise Lost is an epic poem in blank verse by the 17th-century English poet John Milton (1608–1674).

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A parody (also called spoof, send-up or lampoon), in use, is a work created to imitate, make fun of, or comment on an original work, its subject, author, style, or some other target, by means of satiric or ironic imitation.

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Peripatetic school

The Peripatetic school was a school of philosophy in Ancient Greece.

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Persius, in full Aulus Persius Flaccus (Volterra, 4 December 34 – 24 November 62), was a Roman poet and satirist of Etruscan origin.

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Francesco Petrarca (July 20, 1304 – July 19, 1374), commonly anglicized as Petrarch, was an Italian scholar and poet in Renaissance Italy, and one of the earliest humanists.

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Philip Francis (translator)

Philip Francis (c. 1708 – 1773) was an Anglo-Irish clergyman and writer, now remembered as a translator of Horace.

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Pierre de Ronsard

Pierre de Ronsard (11 September 1524 – 27 December 1585) was a French poet and "prince of poets" (as his own generation in France called him).

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Pindar (Πίνδαρος Pindaros,; Pindarus) (c. 522 – c. 443 BC) was an Ancient Greek lyric poet from Thebes.

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Pindarics (alternatively Pindariques or Pindaricks) was a term for a class of loose and irregular odes greatly in fashion in England during the close of the 17th and the beginning of the 18th century.

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Plato (Greek: Πλάτων Plátōn "broad" in Classical Attic; 428/427 or 424/423 – 348/347 BC) was a philosopher and mathematician in Classical Greece, and the founder of the Academy in Athens, the first institution of higher learning in the Western world.

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Platonic Academy

The Academy (Ancient Greek: Ἀκαδημία) was founded by Plato (428/427 BC – 348/347 BC) in ca.

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A poet is a person who writes poetry.

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Poetaster, like rhymester or versifier, is a derogatory term applied to bad or inferior poets.

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Pomponius Porphyrion

Pomponius Porphyrion (or Porphyrio) was a Latin grammarian and commentator on Horace.

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Pope Urban VIII

Pope Urban VIII (Urbanus VIII; baptised 5 April 1568 – 29 July 1644), reigned as Pope from 6 August 1623 to his death in 1644.

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Sextus Propertius was a Latin elegiac poet of the Augustan age.

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Prosody (Latin)

Latin prosody is the study of Latin poetry and its laws of meter.

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Aurelius Prudentius Clemens was a Roman Christian poet, born in the Roman province of Tarraconensis (now Northern Spain) in 348.

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The Book of Psalms, Tehillim in Hebrew (or meaning "Praises"), commonly referred to simply as Psalms or "the Psalms", is the first book of the Ketuvim ("Writings"), the third section of the Hebrew Bible.

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Marcus Fabius Quintilianus (c. 35 – c. 100 CE) was a Roman rhetorician from Hispania, widely referred to in medieval schools of rhetoric and in Renaissance writing.

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Quirinus of Tegernsee

Saint Quirinus of Tegernsee, or Quirinus of Rome (not to be confused with Quirinus of Neuss, also sometimes called Quirinus of Rome), is venerated as a martyr and saint of the third century.

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Robert Frost

Robert Lee Frost (March26, 1874January29, 1963) was an American poet.

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Roman Empire

The Roman Empire (Imperium Rōmānum; Ancient and Medieval Greek: Βασιλεία τῶν Ῥωμαίων Basileia tōn Rhōmaiōn) was the post-Republican period of the ancient Roman civilization, characterized by government headed by emperors and large territorial holdings around the Mediterranean Sea in Europe, Africa and Asia.

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Roman Italy

Roman Italy was created officially by the Roman Emperor Augustus with the Latin name Italia.

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Roman Republic

The Roman Republic (Res publica Romana) was the period of ancient Roman civilization beginning with the overthrow of the Roman Kingdom, traditionally dated to 509 BC, and ending in 27 BC with the establishment of the Roman Empire.

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Rome (Roma, Rōma) is a city and special comune (named "Roma Capitale") in Italy.

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Rubāʿī (رباعی rubāʿī, "quatrain") is a poetry style.

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Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam

The Rubáiyát of Omar Khayyám (رباعیات عمر خیام) is the title that Edward FitzGerald gave to his translation of a selection of poems, originally written in Persian and numbering about a thousand, attributed to Omar Khayyám (1048–1131), a Persian poet, mathematician, and astronomer.

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Rudyard Kipling

Joseph Rudyard Kipling (30 December 1865 – 18 January 1936)The Times, (London) 18 January 1936, p. 12 was an English short-story writer, poet, and novelist.

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Sabellians is a collective ethnonym for a group of Italic peoples or tribes inhabiting central and southern Italy at the time of the rise of Rome.

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The Sabines (Sabini; Σαβῖνοι) were an Italic tribe that lived in the central Apennines of ancient Italy, also inhabiting Latium north of the Anio before the founding of Rome.

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Samnite Wars

The First, Second, and Third Samnite Wars, between the early Roman Republic, fighting for control of Italy, and the tribes of Samnium, extended over half a century, involving almost all the states of Italy, and ended in Roman domination of the Samnites.

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The Samnites were an Italic people living in Samnium in south-central Italy who fought several wars with the Roman Republic.

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Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson (18 September 1709 – 13 December 1784), often referred to as Dr Johnson, was an English writer who made lasting contributions to English literature as a poet, essayist, moralist, literary critic, biographer, editor and lexicographer.

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Sapere aude

Sapere aude is the Latin phrase meaning “Dare to know”; and also is loosely translated as “Dare to be wise”.

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Sapphic stanza

The Sapphic stanza, named after Sappho, is an Aeolic verse form spanning four lines (more properly three, in the poetry of Sappho and Alcaeus, where there is no word-end before the final Adonean).

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Satire is a genre of literature, and sometimes graphic and performing arts, in which vices, follies, abuses, and shortcomings are held up to ridicule, ideally with the intent of shaming individuals, corporations, government or society itself, into improvement.

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Satires (Horace)

The Satires (Satirae or Sermones) are a collection of satirical poems written by the Roman poet Horace.

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A scapegoat is a person or animal which takes on the sins of others, or is unfairly blamed for problems.

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Scholia (singular scholium or scholion, from σχόλιον, "comment, interpretation") are grammatical, critical, or explanatory comments, either original or extracted from pre-existing commentaries, which are inserted on the margin of the manuscript of an ancient author, as glosses.

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Scriba (ancient Rome)

In ancient Rome, the scriba (Latin, plural scribae) was a public notary or clerk (see also scrivener).

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Secular Games

The Secular Games (Latin Ludi Saeculares, originally Ludi Terentini) was a Roman religious celebration, involving sacrifices and theatrical performances, held in ancient Rome for three days and nights to mark the end of a saeculum and the beginning of the next.

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Seneca the Younger

Lucius Annaeus Seneca (often known as Seneca the Younger or simply Seneca; c. 4 BC – AD 65) was a Roman Stoic philosopher, statesman, dramatist, and in one work humorist, of the Silver Age of Latin literature.

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Sextus Pompey

Sextus Pompeius Magnus Pius, in English Sextus Pompey (67 BC – 35 BC), was a Roman general from the late Republic (1st century BC).

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Social War (90–88 BC)

The Social War ("Social" from socii ("allies"); also called the Italian War, the War of the Allies or the Marsic War) was a war waged from 90 to 88 BC between the Roman Republic and several of the other cities in Italy, which prior to the war had been Roman allies for centuries.

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A soldier is one who fights as part of an organized land-based armed force.

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In music, solfège or solfeggio, also called sol-fa, solfa, solfeo, solfejo, among many names, is a music education method used to teach pitch and sight singing.

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Solon (Σόλων; BC) was an Athenian statesman, lawmaker, and poet.

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Spartacus (Σπάρτακος; accessdate) (111–71 BC) was a Thracian gladiator who, along with the Gauls Crixus, Oenomaus, Castus and Gannicus, was one of the escaped slave leaders in the Third Servile War, a major slave uprising against the Roman Republic.

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Stalky & Co.

Stalky & Co. is a novel by Rudyard Kipling, about adolescent boys at a British boarding school.

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Publius Papinius Statius (c. 45, in Naplesc. 96 AD, in Naples) was a Roman poet of the 1st century AD (Silver Age of Latin literature).

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Stoicism is a school of Hellenistic philosophy founded in Athens by Zeno of Citium in the early 3rd century BC.

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Gaius Suetonius Tranquillus, commonly known as Suetonius (c. 69 – after 122 AD), was a Roman historian belonging to the equestrian order who wrote during the early Imperial era of the Roman Empire. His most important surviving work is a set of biographies of twelve successive Roman rulers, from Julius Caesar to Domitian, entitled ''De Vita Caesarum''. He recorded the earliest accounts of Julius Caesar's epileptic seizures. Other works by Suetonius concern the daily life of Rome, politics, oratory, and the lives of famous writers, including poets, historians, and grammarians. A few of these books have partially survived, but many have been lost.

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In ancient Greece, the symposium (συμπόσιον symposion, from συμπίνειν sympinein, "to drink together") was a drinking party.

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In linguistics, syntax is the set of rules, principles, and processes that govern the structure of sentences in a given language.

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Tegernsee Abbey

Tegernsee Abbey or the Imperial Abbey of Tegernsee (German Kloster Tegernsee, Abtei or Reichsabtei Tegernsee) is a former Benedictine monastery in the town and district of Tegernsee in Bavaria.

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Thasos or Thassos (Θάσος) is a Greek island in the northern Aegean Sea, close to the coast of Thrace and the plain of the river Nestos but geographically part of Macedonia.

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The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling

The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, often known simply as Tom Jones, is a comic novel by the English playwright and novelist Henry Fielding.

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The Latin Library

The Latin Library is a website that collects public domain Latin texts.

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The Rape of the Lock

The Rape of the Lock is a mock-heroic narrative poem written by Alexander Pope, first published anonymously in Lintot's Miscellaneous Poems and Translations in May 1712 in two cantos (334 lines), but then revised, expanded and reissued in an edition "Written by Mr.

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The Spectator (1711)

The Spectator was a daily publication founded by Joseph Addison and Richard Steele in England, lasting from 1711 to 1712.

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Theodore Martin

Sir Theodore Martin KCB KCVO (16 September 1816 – 18 August 1909) was a Scottish poet, biographer, and translator.

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Thomas Creech

Thomas Creech (1659–found dead 19 July 1700) was an English translator of classical works, and headmaster of Sherborne School.

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Thomas Drant

Thomas Drant (c.1540–1578) was an English clergyman and poet.

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Torquato Tasso

Torquato Tasso (11 March 1544 – 25 April 1595) was an Italian poet of the 16th century, best known for his poem La Gerusalemme liberata (Jerusalem Delivered, 1581), in which he depicts a highly imaginative version of the combats between Christians and Muslims at the end of the First Crusade, during the siege of Jerusalem.

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Ut queant laxis

or is a Latin hymn in honour of John the Baptist written in Horatian Sapphics and traditionally attributed to Paulus Diaconus, the eighth century Lombard historian.

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Utrecht is the capital and most populous city in the Dutch province of Utrecht.

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Venosa is a town and comune in the province of Potenza, in the Southern Italian region of Basilicata, in the Vulture area.

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Victorian era

The Victorian era of British history (and that of the British Empire) was the period of Queen Victoria's reign from 20 June 1837 until her death, on 22 January 1901.

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Publius Vergilius Maro (October 15, 70 BC – September 21, 19 BC), usually called Virgil or Vergil in English, was an ancient Roman poet of the Augustan period.

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W. H. Auden

Wystan Hugh AudenThe name Wystan derives from the 9th-century St Wystan, who was murdered by Beorhtfrith, the son of Beorhtwulf, king of Mercia, after Wystan objected to Beorhtfrith's plan to marry Wystan's mother.

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Wilfred Owen

Wilfred Edward Salter Owen MC (18 March 1893 – 4 November 1918) was an English poet and soldier, one of the leading poets of the First World War.

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William Ewart Gladstone

William Ewart Gladstone (29 December 1809 – 19 May 1898), was a British Liberal politician.

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William Makepeace Thackeray

William Makepeace Thackeray (18 July 1811 – 24 December 1863) was an English novelist of the 19th century.

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William Wordsworth

William Wordsworth (7 April 1770 – 23 April 1850) was a major English Romantic poet who, with Samuel Taylor Coleridge, helped to launch the Romantic Age in English literature with their joint publication Lyrical Ballads (1798).

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Horatian, Horatius Flaccus, Q Horatius Flaccus, Quintus Horace, Quintus Horatius Flaccus.


[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Horace

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