The Ancient History of the Egyptians, Carthaginians, Assyrians, Babylonians, Medes and Persians, Macedonians, and Grecians, Nide 6

Pub. and sold by Etheridge and Bliss, 1808
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Sivu 174 - ... the most High ruleth in the kingdom of men, and giveth it to whomsoever he will.
Sivu 148 - And the king of the south shall be strong, and one of his princes; and he shall be strong above him, and have dominion; his dominion shall be a great dominion.
Sivu 159 - And in the end of years they shall join themselves together; for the king's daughter of the south shall come to the king of the north to make an agreement: but she shall not retain the power of the arm...
Sivu 147 - And when he shall stand up, his kingdom shall be broken, and shall be divided toward the four winds of heaven; and not to his posterity, nor according to his dominion which he ruled: for his kingdom shall be plucked up, even for others beside those.
Sivu 569 - And Absalom and all the men of Israel said, The counsel of Hushai the Archite is better than the counsel of Ahithophel.
Sivu 569 - The word in the Latin version is very strong, infatua : the import of which is, how prudent soever his counsels may be, make them appear foolish and stupid to Absalom ; and they accordingly did appear BO.
Sivu 163 - But out of a branch of her roots shall one stand up in his estate, which shall come with an army, and shall enter into the fortress of the king of the north...
Sivu 163 - And shall also carry captives into Egypt their gods, with their princes, and with their precious vessels of silver and of gold; and he shall continue more years than the king of the north. So the king of the south shall come into his kingdom, and shall return into his own land.
Sivu 131 - The king likewise having tendered them very considerable presents at their audience of leave, they received them as they before accepted of the crowns; but before they went to the senate, to give an account of their embassy after their arrival at Rome, they deposited all...
Sivu 132 - ... their duty. The republic, however, would not suffer itself to be exceeded in generosity of sentiments. The Senate and people came to a resolution, that the ambassadors, in consideration of the services they had rendered the state, should receive a sum of money equivalent to that they had deposited in the public treasury. This indeed was an amiable contest ; and one is at a loss to know to which of the antagonists to ascribe the victory.

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