Bacchus joins Lucullus
Read Online

Bacchus joins Lucullus a brochure aimed at supplying a few hints regarding the art of eating and drinking, a promise about to be fulfilled thanks to repeal of the 18th Amendment by Antonio Pandelli Fachiri

  • 560 Want to read
  • ·
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Printed by McCorquodale in London .
Written in English


  • Menus.,
  • Liquors.,
  • Wine and wine making.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Antonio P. Fachiri.
LC ClassificationsTX740 .F3
The Physical Object
Pagination61 p. :
Number of Pages61
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6461762M
LC Control Number43047679

Download Bacchus joins Lucullus


CHAPTER VI. AFTER Malæ follow the Argolic and Hermionic Gulfs; the former extends as far as Scyllæum, 1 it looks to the east, and towards the Cyclades; 2 the latter lies still more towards the east than the former, reaching Ægina and the Epidaurian territory. 3 The Laconians occupy the first part of the Argolic Gulf, and the Argives the rest. Among the places occupied by the Laconians are. Bacchus was the Roman name of a similar god. The most famous story about him, The Bacchae by the Greek playwright Euripides, is in Greek and uses "Dionysus", which is the more popular usage in English today. But as this is a Roman story, "Bacchus" is used many, many times, except, oddly on p. it suddenly, and confusingly, reverts to Dionysus. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.   Compendium of the History of Rome/Book II. Antony joins the army of Lepidus Previously, however, he had given orders that he should be called the new Father Bacchus; after riding in his chariot, in the character of Bacchus, through the city of Alexandria, with a chaplet of ivy on his head, a golden-coloured robe, a thyrsus in his hand.

PYRRHUS. Of the Thesprotians and Molossians after the great inundation, the first king, according to some historians, was Phaethon, one of those who came into Epirus with Pelasgus. Others tell us that Deucalion and Pyrrha, having set up the worship of Jupiter at Dodona, settled there among the Molossians. In after time, Neoptolemus, Achilles’s son, planting a colony, possessed these parts. This is a compressed facsimile or image-based PDF made from scans of the original book. MARC Record: KB: MAchine-Readable Cataloging record. Kindle: KB: This is an E-book formatted for Amazon Kindle devices. EBook PDF: MB: This text-based PDF or EBook was created from the HTML version of this book and is part of the Portable. ON THE IMITATION OF THE Painting and Sculpture of the GREEKS. I. Nature. To the Greek climate we owe the production of Taste, and from thence it spread at length over all the politer invention, communicated by foreigners to that nation, was but the feed of what it became afterwards, changing both its nature and size in a country, chosen, as Plato says, by Minerva, to be inhabited. This e-text includes characters that will only display in UTF-8 (Unicode) file encoding, including a few words of accented Greek. Œ, œ (“oe” ligature) Μωμεῖσθαι. If any of these characters do not display properly, or if the apostrophes and quotation marks in this paragraph appear as garbage, you may have an incompatible browser or unavailable fonts.

  Roman History/Book XXII. and Cerasus, from which Lucullus brought the cherry, and two lofty islands which contain the famous cities of Trapezus and Pityus. and the Scenite Arabs, whom we now call Saracens. On the north it joins a vast track of land, where Asia and the Syrian provinces begin; on the west it is bounded by the Sea of Issus. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. PREFACE. AFTER many Romans, 1 men even of consular dignity, had committed the acts of their countrymen to writing in Greek, a foreign language, 2 Trogus Pompeius, a man of eloquence equal to that of the ancients, 3 whether prompted by a desire to emulate their glory, or charmed by the variety and novelty of the undertaking, composed the history of Greece, and of the whole world, in the Latin. In the rest of the book he has in every case pointed out in the margin the sources from which he has drawn his information. Canonbury, 12th November, Works published by the same Author. The EARLY HISTORY of EGYPT, from the Old Testament, Herodotus, Manetho, and .