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         Horace:     more books (100)
  1. The Complete Odes and Epodes (Oxford World's Classics) by Horace, 2008-12-15
  2. Horace and Morris but Mostly Dolores by James Howe, 2003-03-01
  3. Horace: Satires, Epistles and Ars Poetica (Loeb Classical Library No. 194) (English and Latin Edition) by Horace, 1929-01-01
  4. Horace : Epodes and Odes (Oklahoma Series in Classical Culture , Vol 10, Latin language edition) by Daniel H. Garrison, 1998-09
  5. Our southern highlanders by Horace Kephart, 2010-09-08
  6. Odes and Epodes (Loeb Classical Library) by Horace, 2004-06-01
  7. Horace's Compromise: The Dilemma of the American High School by Theodore R. Sizer, 2004-09-23
  8. Horace and Morris Join the Chorus (but what about Dolores?) (Horace and Morris and Dolores) by James Howe, 2005-10-25
  9. Camping and woodcraft; a handbook for vacation campers and for travelers in the wilderness by Horace Kephart, 2010-06-07
  10. Our Southern Highlanders: A Narrative of Adventure in the Southern Appalachians and a Study of Life Among the Mountaineers by Horace Kephart, 2004-07-29
  11. Horace Splattly: When Second Graders Attack (Horace Splattly: the Cupcaked Crusader) by Lawrence David, 2002-05-27
  12. Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye (Midnight Classics) by Horace McCoy, 1996-12-01
  13. Horace's School: Redesigning the American High School by Theodore R. Sizer, 1997-09-09
  14. Horace Pippin (Getting to Know the World's Greatest Artists) by Mike Venezia, 2008-03

1. Horace - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
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
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search For other people named Horace, see Horace (disambiguation) Horace, as imagined by Anton von Werner 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
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    Born in Venosa or Venusia, as it was called in his day, a small town in the border region between Apulia and Lucania , Horace was the son of a freedman , but he himself was born free. His father owned a small farm at Venusia, and later moved to Rome and worked as a coactor , a kind of middleman at auctions who would pay the purchase price to the seller and collect it later from the buyer and receive 1% of the purchase price from each of them for his services. The elder Horace was able to spend considerable money on his son's education, accompanying him first to Rome for his primary education, and then sending him to Athens to study Greek and philosophy . The poet later expressed his gratitude in a tribute to his father; in his own words:

2. Horace
A biography of the ancient Roman philosopher and dramatic critic.
Home Ancient Theatre Medieval Theatre 16th Century ... Email Us HORACE (65-8 B.C.) Q Satires Odes . He died eight years before the birth of Christ. The Epistle to the Pisos, or Art of Poetry , has been assigned by various authorities to the period between 24 and 7 B.C. Professor Nettleship (in his Lectures and Essays ) believes it to have been written between 24 and 20 B.C. Its interest and value are considerably enhanced in view of the fact that it is, in Professor Saintsbury's words, "the only complete example of literary criticism that we have from any Roman." It is significant that the greater part of its subject-matter is concerned with the drama. While it has been clearly substantiated that Horace drew upon a non-extant treatise by Neoptolemus of Parium, an Alexandrian critic of uncertain date, the fact that Horace made use of and molded the ideas of his predecessor is important. The Art of Poetry is on the whole a somewhat arbitrary manual; the greatest importance is there attached to the purely formal side of writing; the dramatist must adhere closely to the five acts, the chorus, and son on; proportion, good sense, decorum, cannot be neglected. Of the practical value of the work before the Renaissance, it is impossible to know; of its influence since that time, it can only be said that it was as widespread as that of

3. Horace
The most frequent themes in horace s ODES and verse EPISTLES are love, pleasures of friendship and simple life, and the art of poetry.
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Horace (65-8 B.C.) - Qintus Horatius Flaccus Outstanding Latin lyric poet and satirist. The most frequent themes in Horace's ODES and verse EPISTLES are love, pleasures of friendship and simple life, and the art of poetry. When writings of a number of other Roman poets disappeared after the fall of the Roman empire, Horace's oeuvre survived and influenced deeply Western literature. In his own time Horace could boast that his ARS POETICA was sold on the banks of the Bosphorus, in Spain, in Gaul, and in Africa. " This used to be among my prayers - a piece of land not so very large, which would contain a garden, and near the house a spring of ever-flowing water, and beyond these a bit of wood." Quintus Horatius Flaccus - known in the English-speaking world as Horace - was born at Venusia (Venosa). His father was a former slave, who had worked as a tax collector. As a businessman he earned enough money to buy a small estate and educate the future poet in Rome. Later Horace expressed his deep gratitude to his father who not only supervised his early education but also influenced his moral training. When Horace about 19-years old, he continued his studies of philosophy in Athens. After Julius Caesar's murder in March 44 B.C., Horace joined Marcus Brutus' army and gained the rank of military tribune. The defeat of Brutus and Cassius at Philippi in 42 B.C. in northern Greece, where also Horace fought a

4. Horace - Roman Poet Horace
Augustus favored horace and commissioned him to write the Carmen Saeculare for the Secular Games of 17 BC horace was one of the Roman satirists.
zGCID=" test0" zGCID+=" test6" zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') You are here: About Education Ancient / Classical History People and Places ... Biography Men H Horace - Roman Poet Horace Ancient / Classical History Education Ancient History Essentials ... Help Horace Email to a friend Print this Page Submit to Digg Horace Biography Suetonius - Life of Horace Horace - Biography More on Horace Maecenas The People of Horace Alba and the Sabine Hills Works of Horace Epistles of Horace Book I Satires Book II Satires Book I Most Popular Major Gods and Goddesses of the World Fall of Rome Attila the Hun I.E. vs. E.G. ... Battle at Thermopylae
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Your Guide to Ancient / Classical History
FREE Newsletter. Sign Up Now! Definition: Horace (Quintus Horatius Flaccus) was a Roman poet (December 8, 65 - November 27, 8 B.C.) favored by Emperor Augustus to write a poem for the special public entertainment event known as the Secular Games that Augustus put on in 17 B.C. Horace provides autobiographical information in his poetry. We learn that he was the son of a freedman who worked as a coactor argentarius 'auction broker' and publicanus 'tax collector'. Another source for his life is

5. Odes Of Horace
Quintus Horatius Flaccus works with English translations and detailed notes on selected odes.
Odes of Horace
by Michael Gilleland
Life of Horace, by Suetonius
Andrew Lang, To Q. Horatius Flaccus (Letters to Dead Authors)

Two Poems on Horace, by Austin Dobson and Alfred Austin
Espace Horace
(external link)
Theodore Martin, Horace
(1870, external link)
Horace was a Roman poet who lived from 65 to 8 B.C. We call him Horace in English, but to his contemporaries and fellow countrymen he was Quintus Horatius Flaccus. Among his poetry are four books of odes (known in Latin as "carmina"), containing just over one hundred individual poems (103, to be exact). In one of these odes (3.30) Horace bragged that his poetry would live as long as Vestal Virgins climbed the Capitoline Hill in Rome. You won't find any Vestal Virgins in Rome today, but Horace's odes are still read and enjoyed, more than 2000 years after he wrote them. The odes cover a variety of themes. You'll find invitations to dinner, praises of wine, women, and song, descriptions of holiday celebrations, patriotic exhortations, philosophical musings, hymns, and much more. In The Twilight of the Idols , the German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche wrote about the odes of Horace: Up to the present I have not obtained from any poet the same artistic delight as was given me from the first by a Horatian ode. In certain languages that which is obtained here cannot even be hoped for. The mosaic of words in which every word, by sound, by position and by meaning, diffuses its force right, left and over the whole, that minimum in the compass and number of signs, that maximum thus realized in their energy,all that is Roman, and if you will believe me, it is noble par excellence. All other poetry becomes somewhat too popular in comparison with it - mere sentimental loquacity.

6. Horace
Q. HORATIVS FLACCVS. (65 – 8 B.C.). SERMONES. Liber I Liber II. CARMINA. Liber I Liber II Liber III Liber IV. EPISTULAE. Liber I Liber II
Liber I Liber II Liber III Liber IV
Liber I Liber II ARS POETICA CARMEN SAECULARE ... The Classics Page

7. Welcome To Horace's Villa
Use this site to learn more about horace s Villa near Licenza (Rome), Italy and about the new excavations being undertaken there under the direction of Prof
of the
and the
This site offers some of Horace's poetry read in Latin and video clips of his villa. To take advantage of these features, you must have Apple's QuickTime 3, which is available for both Macintosh and Windows at Apple's QuickTime Site . You also need to use or later. Enter

8. : Pub Horace: The Journal Of The Coalition Of Essential Schools
horace, the quarterly journal of the Coalition of Essential Schools, demonstrates the strength and expertise of the CES network, explores challenges that
@import url(/styles/ces.css); Home Resources Horace , the quarterly journal of the Coalition of Essential Schools, demonstrates the strength and expertise of the CES network, explores challenges that Essential schools face, and serves as evidence of the effectiveness of the CES movement to transform the lives of young people and adults, schools, communities, school systems, and the larger environment in which schools operate.
23.1 Exhibitions: Demonstrations of Mastery in Essential Schools
- Spring 2007
23.2 Essential Mathematics Education

- Summer 2007
23.3 What's Essential about Elementary Schools?

- Fall 2007
23.4 Beyond Reform: Transformation

- Winter 2007
Horace 24.1, “Lifecycles of Educators: Essential School Staff Development,” focuses on teacher preparation and leadership development. This issue of Horace examines the career directions of educators prepared to be 21st century teachers and education leaders, focusing on the challenge of developing the capacity of teachers and school leaders for CES schools. This issue is currently available in print form for CES affiliates only. It will be available online in April 2008.

9. Horace --  Britannica Online Encyclopedia
Britannica online encyclopedia article on horace outstanding Latin lyric poet and satirist under the emperor Augustus. The most frequent themes of his Odes
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Page 1 of 3 born December 65 BC , Venusia, Italy died Nov. 27, 8 BC , Rome Courtesy of the Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris Latin in full Quintus Horatius Flaccus outstanding Latin lyric poet and satirist under the emperor Augustus . The most frequent themes of his Odes and verse Epistles are love, friendship, philosophy, and the art of poetry. Horace... (75 of 5448 words) To read the full article, activate your FREE Trial

10. Horace Quotes - The Quotations Page
horace; He who postpones the hour of living rightly is like the rustic who waits horace; Of writing well the source and fountainhead is wise thinking.
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Horace (65 BC - 8 BC)
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Showing quotations 1 to 30 of 32 total
Faults are soon copied.
He who postpones the hour of living rightly is like the rustic who waits for the river to run out before he crosses.
He will always be a slave who does not know how to live upon a little.
I will not add another word.
If you wish me to weep, you must mourn first yourself.
Mix a little foolishness with your prudence: It's good to be silly at the right moment.
Of writing well the source and fountainhead is wise thinking.
Remember when life's path is steep to keep your mind even.
The appearance of right oft leads us wrong.
There is a measure in everything. There are fixed limits beyond which and short of which right cannot find a resting place.
With silence favor me.
(Favete Linguis)
Horace - More quotations on: [ Silence
He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise; begin!

11. Horace Quotes
111 quotes and quotations by horace. horace A heart well prepared for adversity in bad times hopes, and in good times fears for a change in fortune.

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65 BC Year of Death: 8 BC Nationality: Greek Find on Amazon: Horace Related Authors: Sophocles Aeschylus Euripides Hesiod ... Menander A good and faithful judge ever prefers the honorable to the expedient. Horace A heart well prepared for adversity in bad times hopes, and in good times fears for a change in fortune. Horace A host is like a general: calamities often reveal his genius. Horace A picture is a poem without words. Horace A portion of mankind take pride in their vices and pursue their purpose; many more waver between doing what is right and complying with what is wrong. Horace A shoe that is too large is apt to trip one, and when too small, to pinch the feet. So it is with those whose fortune does not suit them. Horace A word once uttered can never be recalled. Horace A word, once sent abroad, flies irrevocably. Horace Adversity has the effect of eliciting talents, which in prosperous circumstances would have lain dormant.

12. Horace Mann Insurance - Auto, Home, And Life Insurance And
horace Mann is the largest national multiline insurance company serving America s educators and their families. horace Mann has a full line of products

13. Horace Greeley
horace Greeley, the son of a New England farmer and day laborer, was born in Amherst, New Hampshire in February 1811. The economic struggles of his family
Horace Greeley
Horace Greeley, the son of a New England farmer and day laborer, was born in Amherst, New Hampshire in February 1811. The economic struggles of his family meant that Greeley received only irregular schooling, which ended when he was fourteen. He then apprenticed to a newspaper editor in Vermont, and found employment as a printer in New York and Pennsylvania. Seeking to improve his prospects, he gathered his possessions and a small amount of money, and in 1831, set out for New York City. The twenty year old Greeley found various jobs, which provided some capital, and in 1834, he founded a weekly literary and news journal, the New Yorker. An omnivorous reader, eager to write as well as edit, Greeley contributed to the journal. It gained an increasing audience and gave him a wide reputation. However, it failed to make money, and Greeley supplemented his income by writing, especially in support of the Whig party. His connections with Thurlow Weed William H. Seward , and other Whigs led, in 1 840, to his editorship of the campaign weekly, the Log Cabin. The paper's circulation rose to about 90,000, and contributed significantly both to William Henry Harrison's victory and Greeley's influence. Greeley also directly participated in the Whig campaign by giving speeches, sitting on committees, and helping to manage the state campaign. In April 1841, Greeley set himself on the path to national prominence and power when he launched the New York Tribune. The Tribune was multifaceted, devoting space to politics, social reform, literary and intellectual endeavors, and news. It was very much Greeley's personal vehicle. An egalitarian and idealist, Greeley espoused a variety of causes. He popularized the communitarian ideas of Fourier, and invested in a Fourier utopian community at Red Bank, New Jersey. He advocated the homestead principle of distributing free government land to settlers, attacked the exploitation of wage labor, denounced monopolies, and opposed capital punishment.

14. The Literary Gothic | Horace Walpole
horace Walpole page at The Literary Gothic, the web s premier guide to Gothic and supernaturalist literature written prior to 1950.
Walpole, Horace
24 September 1717 - 2 March 1797
The Castle of Otranto , published on Christmas Eve in 1764 (the year in which James Watt perfected the steam engine, thus laying the groundwork for the Industrial Revolution), more-or-less began the Gothic as we know it. Initally accepted rather favorably, Otranto was villified by the press once it was revealed, in the second edition, that the work was not in fact a translation of an old manuscript but the contemporary creation of the politically and socially well-connected son of a Prime Minister. Walpole's drama The Mysterious Mother , never performed in his lifetime, dealt with another topic that would attract much (scandalized) attention in the Romantic period: incest.
Sites: Biographical essay [Paul Baines, U Liverpool; Literary Encyclopedia] Biographical overview (PDF) [Richmond upon Thames Local Studies Collection Biographical overview You cannot afford to miss a discussion of Horace Walpole that begins, almost aptly, with an excerpt from a Monty Python skit. [Thomas Christensen] Lewis Walpole Library "Lewis Walpole Library brings 'treasure' to BAC" "BAC" being the British Arts Center at Yale U; this brief article from the

15. Horace Silver Official Website
For more than fifty years, horace Silver has simply written some of the most enduring tunes in jazz while performing them in a distinctively personal style.
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16. Horace Grant Bio
horace Grant 54. Season statistics Notes Season splits Gameby-game stats Bio Printable player file. Position F. Born 07/04/65

17. Welcome To The Horace Mann School
Riverdale coed independent school for grades PreK - 12. Includes school newspaper, library catalog, and information for the school community.

18. Q. Horatius Flaccus, Carmina (eds. Paul Shorey, Gordon Lang)
Further comments from Paul Shorey, Commentary on horace, Odes, Epodes, horace. horace, Odes and Epodes. Paul Shorey and Gordon J. Laing. Chicago. Benj.

19. Horace Mann
EDUCATIONAL CONTRIBUTIONS OF horace MANN. Perhaps no one more deserves the title of father of American public school education than horace Mann.
Horace Mann EDUCATIONAL CONTRIBUTIONS OF HORACE MANN. Perhaps no one more deserves the title of father of American public school education than Horace Mann. This list contains many of his contributions to education and events in his life. EARLY YOUTH Horace Mann was born in Franklin, Massachusetts, May 4, 1796. His youth was lived in poverty and hardship on the family farm. His schooling was limited to about three months of instruction during each year. However, he mastered the tenets of the orthodox Calvinist faith by the age of ten. He rejected this faith when he was twenty-three years old in favor of Unitarianism. His remarks to the graduating class at Antioch College a few weeks before his death, "Be ashamed to die before you have won some battle for humanity," reflects his Unitarian convictions. These beliefs, accepting the possibility of improvement of the human race, played no small role in Mann's efforts to establish free, public, non-sectarian education for every man and woman. BROWN UNIVERSITY After receiving some private tutoring, Mann qualified for the sophomore class at Brown. When he graduated, he studied law and was admitted to the Bar in 1823.

20. Horace Pinker World Industries
History, discography, and tour dates. Official site.
Horace Pinker live in Sao Paulo, Brazil at Hanger 110 - August 30, 2007 ENTER

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