Bianca was the epitome of adorable, her dark eyes sparkling and warm, and her sweet glow innocent and fresh.
The pseudo-Callisthenes, in a recension which has not been preserved, was translated into Latin by Julius Valerius about the end of the 3rd century, and an epitome of this translation, also in Latin, was made some time before the 9th century, and is introduced by Vincent de Beauvais into his Speculum historiale.
The most wide-spread Latin version of the story, however, was the Historia de proeliis,' printed at Strassburg in 1486, which began to supersede the Epitome of Julius Valerius in general favour about the end of the 13th century.
Alberic followed the epitome of Julius Valerius.
Iter ad Paradisum (Regensburg, 1859); the Oxford MS. of the Epitome was edited by G.
The best-known work of his son Lukas was an Epitome of the Magdeburg Centuries.
(6) Historia animalium, a compilation from the epitome of Aristotle's work on the subject by Aristophanes of Byzantium, with additions from other writers such as Aelian and Timotheus of Gaza.
Among them are, in addition to those already mentioned, Catechisme d'economie politique (1815); Petit Volume contenant quelques aperqus des hommes et de la societe, lettres a Malthus sur differens sujets d'economie politique (1820); Epitome des principes de l'economie politique (1831).
The volume of his African and European addresses, published in the autumn of 1910, not only presents an epitome of his political philosophy, but discloses the wide range of his interest in life and the methods by which he had striven to bring public opinion to his point of view.
Of his great work, we possess only the epitome by Justin, the prologi or summaries of the 44 books, and fragments in Vopiscus, Jerome, Augustine and other writers.
An epitome of his doctrine is contained in three letters preserved by Diogenes.
All clean-shaven, bandbox-smart in fresh uniforms and polished boots, they looked the epitome of military discipline.
He was the epitome of cool; but, sadly, he dropped the mannerisms.
His lifestyle was the epitome of unsustainable living.
Isn't Robin Hood meant to be the absolute epitome of all things English?
Once the flies start hatching, the fish respond by surface feeding, then dry fly fishing becomes the epitome of sport for most anglers.
She was the epitome of evil, and the essence of physical beauty.
The fashions presented were the epitome of the style of the 1930s.
The hotel was the epitome of British colonial elegance in Jamaica.
The epitome of feminine beauty might become the rotund figure on which the momma appears to pride herself.
While other founder members, including Hubert Parson, became lavish spenders on an opulent lifestyle, some remained the epitome of normality.
Under the terms of the definition I offered earlier, that makes Shakespeare the epitome of art—that is, something that continues to speak to future generations.
The day is an epitome of the year.