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brutus

brutus

brutus Sentence Examples

  • She kept the doors locked and pulled Brutus in from the fields to walk with them when they did chores.

  • One night after chores, Carmen, Jonathan and Destiny were eating supper when Brutus started barking.

  • She stepped out the door and called Brutus back.

  • She called Brutus and slowly walked down to the house.

  • She opened the front door, which was still unlocked, and allowed Brutus to go in first.

  • Brutus followed her, whining in response to her misery.

  • She walked back to their house with Brutus.

  • They caught the man running through the buffalo pasture, with Brutus barking and nipping at his heels.

  • Brutus met her there.

  • As soon as Brutus saw them, he lunged to his feet and growled at Alex.

  • It wasn't as if she was going to allow Brutus to attack their guest.

  • "Hush, Brutus," She said, stepping around the dog.

  • Brutus ceased his snarling, but he continued to keep a wary eye on Alex.

  • He had a way with animals, winning Brutus' love and respect, and the trust of the entire dairy herd as well.

  • Had she been dreaming, or was Brutus barking?

  • The outline of the dairy was dim in the early dawn light, but the intermittent barking from Brutus was like a beacon.

  • As she vaulted over the fence, the cause of Brutus's excitement became obvious.

  • Bursting through the door, she immediately spotted Brutus, who was waging a battle against a pack of wild dogs.

  • The dogs scattered, leaving Brutus wounded on the ground.

  • Brandishing the pitchfork with renewed courage, she boldly strode to Brutus.

  • "Lay still, Brutus," she managed through a constricted throat.

  • Were they waiting to devour Penny, or were they waiting to finish off Brutus?

  • She slowly retreated and knelt beside Brutus again.

  • If she ran to the house to call for help, the dogs would attack Brutus again.

  • The wheelbarrow was in the barn, but even if she managed to get there and back, she couldn't lift Brutus into it.

  • She raced over to Brutus and positioned the sack behind him.

  • Placing the flashlight on Brutus, she grabbed the sack with both hands and tugged.

  • She hated to leave the little doe for them, but maybe their interest in the goat would keep them occupied long enough to get Brutus into the barn.

  • She lunged frantically again, dragging Brutus nearly four feet this time.

  • The smart thing to do would be to abandon Brutus for the safety of the barn.

  • Don't let Brutus die.

  • "He'll kill Brutus!" she screamed, refusing to take her eyes off the wild dog.

  • Josh yelled at her as he approached Brutus.

  • They only wanted Brutus and the goats.

  • Josh grabbed the sack and pulled Brutus along.

  • Together they managed to get Brutus safely into the barn.

  • Brutus is torn up real bad.

  • Alex went straight to Brutus and examined him.

  • They worked over Brutus for the better part of an hour and finally Alex leaned back and stretched.

  • Yet there was more at stake here than Brutus.

  • They cleaned up the mess and then stood in awkward silence, watching Brutus.

  • The lead dog was the Chow she had recognized the night the dogs attacked Brutus.

  • And then Brutus was at her side, snarling and trying to push her away.

  • "Come on, Brutus!" she yelled as she headed for the barn.

  • Brutus was on his own.

  • Suddenly Brutus was at her side again, lunging to meet the red dog.

  • Brutus started after them, snarling and barking his disgust.

  • Can you get Brutus to take the goats back to the barn?

  • Brutus stopped and eyed the dogs reluctantly.

  • Toenails clicked on concrete behind her and panting announced that Brutus had arrived for his breakfast.

  • "Good morning, Brutus," she said as she patted his head.

  • When she walked back through the dairy, Brutus was lapping water.

  • Brutus came running out of nowhere, his tail curled in its alert position and his big tongue hanging out.

  • Brutus wandered upstream, pausing to lap at the cool water.

  • On the other side of the creek, Brutus plodded his way over to a tree.

  • Brutus jumped up from the porch where he had been waiting for her.

  • Brutus stopped to anoint a bush and then took out ahead of her.

  • Brutus ran down from the barn, barking at the new arrivals and Alex hushed him.

  • It was nice to see the way Brutus had taken to him.

  • The truth was, though, that Brutus had taken to Alex almost the first day – as soon as Carmen assured him Alex was a friend, not a foe.

  • Brutus barked and she hushed him.

  • Monday morning while she was feeding the horses, Brutus was watching the hills with unusual interest.

  • Brutus looked up at her and then walked back to the barn, lying down beside the door.

  • She followed the plan, had the picture in-hand and was locking the door to the house when Brutus wandered up with a bloody muzzle.

  • Brutus followed her to the pile of hide and bones.

  • There was no question in her mind that Brutus had been feeding on the carcass, but did he kill it?

  • It was big enough to belong to Brutus – maybe too big.

  • She took Brutus back to the house and washed his muzzle off.

  • What would Alex do if he found out Brutus was killing deer?

  • Maybe other critters could get into it, but it was out of Brutus' reach.

  • She fed Brutus again and left.

  • She was the only one who would probably understand her concern for Brutus.

  • I went by the house to pick up a picture and Brutus came to the house with blood on his muzzle.

  • So you think Brutus is killing deer?

  • It was big enough to be Brutus.

  • He'll think Brutus did it.

  • What if Brutus is killing deer?

  • The next morning when she was feeding the horses, Brutus wandered up with something in his mouth.

  • Oh my gosh, Brutus!

  • Brutus eyed her suspiciously.

  • Brutus took off toward the forest, barking.

  • Brutus, come back here!

  • She caught up with Brutus near the tree line and that was when she saw it – half hidden under a dead limb.

  • I'm afraid Brutus might be killing deer.

  • Josh eyed Brutus and then shook his head.

  • So why do you think it isn't likely it was Brutus?

  • You figured Brutus killed the deer and you figured he'd shoot him.

  • The last time I saw the deer up here, I found a track big enough to belong to Brutus – only it didn't look like his tracks.

  • Brutus growled again and Josh took her by the arm.

  • Has Brutus been acting strange lately?

  • I haven't noticed, but Brutus has been here a lot, so I guess the goats have been too.

  • I was just trying to catch Brutus.

  • Josh saw me running after Brutus and came over to see what was wrong.

  • Brutus started growling at it and Josh said we should go back.

  • You saw something in the forest; Brutus was growling and you had to be told to get out of there?

  • Brutus came to me with blood on his muzzle.

  • This one is what Brutus' tracks look like.

  • So, does that prove it wasn't Brutus?

  • I thought Brutus might be killing deer.

  • The fact was, she wasn't sure how he would react if he discovered Brutus was killing deer.

  • Fortunately, Brutus wasn't the culprit.

  • When Brutus is growling or barking at something, he's warning you.

  • "Brutus," Carmen scolded the dog without conviction.

  • Brutus followed, and the two calves tagged along awkwardly behind him.

  • At the barn, Carmen fed and watered Brutus and threw some hay to the cow.

  • Eventually they would run the Longhorns with the buffalo, and then Brutus could stay with all of them, but the animals would have to be quarantined at first and then allowed to adjust to each other.

  • Brutus didn't normally hang around the house, and he always barked at strangers.

  • A year ago Alex had gently informed her that Brutus was getting old and his heart was not working well.

  • He was right, of course, and he didn't like putting Brutus down any more than she did.

  • Brutus had never been a pet, but he had served them selflessly for years.

  • She found Brutus in the stall next to Ed where Alex had put him.

  • "Poor Brutus," she said as she stroked his head.

  • Brutus whined and his tail lifted once in recognition of her voice.

  • She leaned down and laid her head on Brutus' chest.

  • A tear slid down her cheek unnoticed until it dropped on Brutus.

  • Brutus was gone forever. .She covered her face and started to cry.

  • He checked Brutus for a pulse and then put an arm around her.

  • They talked for a little while longer and then she announced that she had to bury Brutus, but she would meet them at the stable in a couple hours for the first ride.

  • Jonathan helped her get Brutus in a wheelbarrow and pushed it up to the tree for her.

  • Together they lifted Brutus from the wheelbarrow and placed him in the hole.

  • She hesitated a moment before dumping it on Brutus.

  • Stepping back, she watched tearfully as he shoveled dirt over Brutus.

  • "No, he was going to …" Alex said he had given Brutus something before she came home.

  • Had he given Brutus something for that purpose?

  • If Alex had given Brutus something to put him down, it was because he was afraid she didn't have the courage to make that decision.

  • Someone had to act in Brutus' interest.

  • It reminded her of their conversation about Brutus.

  • He said Ed was only a horse – and Brutus was only a dog.

  • He was upset that she didn't do something about Brutus so that he didn't suffer.

  • He had considered her feelings about replacing Brutus and when she killed his horse, he had tried to console her by saying it was only a horse.

  • In great state the tribune moved through the streets of Rome, being received at St Peter's with the hymn Veni Creator Spiritus, while in a letter the poet Petrarch urged him to continue his great and noble work, and congratulated him on his past achievements, calling him the new Camillus, Brutus and Romulus.

  • 6.8, Brutus, 76, 263.78, 271; Quintilian, Instil.

  • The date of his death was 184 B.C. (Cicero, Brutus, xv.

  • Next year Pollio conducted a successful campaign against the Parthini, an Illyrian people who adhered to Brutus, and celebrated a triumph on the 25th of October.

  • 2, Brutus, 67; Plutarch, Cicero, 9).

  • Cicero remarks upon his fondness for archaisms (Brutus, 74.259).

  • When civil war again broke out, DeIotarus was persuaded to support Brutus and Cassius, but after the battle of Philippi went over to the triumvirs.

  • Brutus, the father of Caesar's friend and foe.

  • In a speech urging their adoption appear the often-quoted words: "Tarquin and Caesar had each his Brutus, Charles the First his Cromwell, and George the Third [here he was interrupted by cries of" Treason "1 and George the Third may profit by their example!

  • Brutus >>

  • 3.8, Brutus, 35.

  • Similarly the triumvirs after Philippi condoned her enthusiasm for the cause of Brutus.

  • 17; Cicero, Pro Balbo, 21, 48, Brutus, 62, De oratore, ii.

  • For Cicero's opinion see Brutus, 82; Quintilian x.

  • There it was interpreted as Troy Novant, the "new Troy," and connected with the names of the Trojans Brutus and Corineus who were reputed to have given their names to Britain and Cornwall.

  • The region properly called by their name, bounded on the south by the Douro and on the east by the Navia, was first entered by the Roman legions under Decius Junius Brutus in 137-136 B.C. (Livy lv., lvi., Epit.); but the final subjugation cannot be placed earlier than the time of Augustus (31 B.C. - A.D.

  • In 42 B.C. Brutus and Cassius declared him a traitor, invaded his territory and put him to death.

  • LUCIUS ACCIUS, Roman tragic poet, the son of a freedman, was born at Pisaurum in Umbria, in 170 B.C. The year of his death is unknown, but he must have lived to a great age, since Cicero (Brutus, 28) speaks of having conversed with him on literary matters.

  • The national history, however, furnished the theme of the Brutus and Decius, - the expulsion of the Tarquins and the self-sacrifice of Publius Decius Mus the younger.

  • The Henriade was at last licensed in France; Brutus, a play which he had printed in England, was accepted for performance, but kept back for a time by the author; and he began the celebrated poem of the Pucelle, the amusement and the torment of great part of his life.

  • At the end of 1730 Brutus did actually get acted.

  • 25 he was brought to trial for having eulogized Brutus and spoken of Cassius as the last of the Romans.

  • Lucius Junius Brutus, her husband's cousin, put himself at the head of the people, drove out the Tarquins, and established a republic. The accounts of this tradition in later writers present many points of divergence.

  • In the chapters devoted to the origines of Britain he relies on the Brutus legend, but cannot carry his catalogue of British or English kings further than 735, where he honestly confesses that his authorities fail him.

  • Probably this was the road taken by Decimus Brutus when he succeeded, after the raising of the siege of Mutina in 43 B.C., in occupying Pollentia just before Mark Antony's cavalry came in sight.

  • On Caesar's death Dolabella seized the insignia of the consulship (which had already been conditionally promised him), and, by making friends with Brutus and the other assassins, was confirmed in his office.

  • Earlier in the work, however, we have the adventures of Brutus; of his follower Corineus, the vanquisher of the Cornish giant Goemagol (Gogmagog); of Locrinus and his daughter Sabre (immortalized in Milton's Comus); of Bladud the builder of Bath; of Lear and his daughters; of the three pairs of brothers, Ferrex and Porrex, Brennius and Belinus, Elidure and Peridure.

  • In 43 B.C. he was proscribed, but managed to escape to the camp of Brutus and Cassius.

  • It was followed by others, painted on the same principles, but with greater perfection of art: "The Grief of Andromache" (1783), "The Oath of the Horatii" (Salon, 1785), "The Death of Socrates," "Love of Paris and Helen" (1788), "Brutus" (1789).

  • assisted in the destruction of both, no doubt in obedience to a principle, like the act of Brutus in condemning his sons - a subject he painted with all his powers.

  • Brutus had been applauded in red-heeled shoes and culottes jarretees; but Talma, advised by David, appeared in toga and sandals before an enthusiastic audience.

  • In the Civil War it sided with Pompey, and later on with Brutus and Cassius.

  • i i,' 16; Plutarch, Dion, '11 -36; Cicero, Brutus, 17, De oratore, ii.

  • GAIUS CASSIUS, Latin poet, general and politician, called Parmensis from his birthplace Parma,was one of the murderers of Julius Caesar, and after his death joined the party of Brutus and his namesake Cassius the conspirator.

  • In the south of France he worked hard for the Jacobinical cause, and figured as "Brutus" in the Jacobin club of the small town of St Maximin (then renamed Marathon).

  • During the civil wars Marcus Brutus, the lieutenant of Lepidus, held out within its walls against Pompeius in 78 B.C., and in 44 B.C. the place was successfully defended by D.

  • Brutus against Mark Antony for four months.

  • A complete MS. of Cicero, De Oratore, Brutus and Orator, was found by Bishop Landriani at Lodi (1421).

  • He wrote, apparently about the year 1143, a chronicle entitled Annales sive Historia de gestis regum Britanniae, which begins with Brutus and carries the history of England down to 1129.

  • His declared sympathy with Brutus and Cassius occasioned his banishment in 66.

  • 3, Brutus, 49, 55, 90, 92; Sallust, Hist.

  • See Cicero, Pro Fonteio, 17, Brutus, 22, 30; Livy, edit.

  • By his wife Porcia, daughter of Cato, afterwards married to Brutus, he had three sons.

  • He wrote a short memoir of his step-father Brutus, which was used by Plutarch (Appian, B.C. iv.

  • 136; Plutarch, Brutus, 13.23).

  • iii.) of a "Treteis" which Barbour made by way of "a genealogy" of "Brutus lynagis"; and elsewhere in that poem there are references to the archdeacon's "Stewartis Oryginale."

  • A second history, the Gesta Regum, is planned on a smaller scale and traces the fortunes of Britain from the days of Brutus to the year 1209.

  • 22), says that it dated from the time of the kings, but his ground is merely that they were mentioned in the Lex Curiata of the consul Brutus, which Tacitus assumes to have been identical with that of the kings.

  • Through the influence of Nobilior's son, Ennius subsequently obtained the privilege of Roman citizenship (Cicero, Brutus, 20.79).

  • (It is worthy of notice that the same meaning is attributed to the name of Tokko, the hero of a similar legend in Gheysmer's abridgment of the Historia Danica of Saxo Grammaticus, which may, somehow, have influenced the Swiss version.) The only other known instances of the Uri version of the legend relating to the origin of the Confederation are the Latin hexameters of Glareanus (1515), in which Tell is compared to Brutus as "assertor patriae, vindex ultorque tyrannum," and the Urnerspiel (composed in 1511-12), a play acted in Uri, in which Russ's version is followed, though the bailiff, who is unnamed, but announces that he has been sent by Albert of Austria, is slain in the "hollow way."

  • Cicero seldom prosecuted, but it was the custom at Rome for a rising politician to 1 Brutus, § 316 " (Molon) dedit operam ...

  • Brutus,who had business interests in his province), and refused to provide his friends with wild beasts for their games in Rome.

  • ' That the loss of his triumph rankled in his mind may be seen from Brutus, § 255: " hanc gloriam.

  • To this period belong several famous rhetorical and philosophical works, the Brutus, Orator, Partitiones Oratoriae, Paradoxa, Academica, de Finibus, Tusculan Disputations, together with other works now lost, such as his Laus Catonis, Consolatio and Hortensius.

  • Junius Brutus for truckling to Octavian while showing irreconcilable enmity to Antony and Lepidus (ad Brut.

  • 15.9); but Brutus was safe in his province, and it is difficult to see what other course was open to a politician in Rome.

  • (b) Brutus, or de claris oratoribus, a history of Roman eloquence containing much valuable information about his predecessors, drawn largely from the Chronicle (liber annalis) of Atticus (§§ 14, 1 5).

  • Brutus, sketching a portrait of the perfect and ideal orator, Cicero's last word on oratory.

  • Thus we learn much from the de Legibus regarding the constitutional history of Rome, and much from the Brutus concerning the earlier orators.

  • But perhaps the most singular scene is the council of three great ladies presided over by Servilia at Antium, which decides the movements of Brutus and Cassius in June 44 B.C., when Cassius " looking very fierce - you would say that he was breathing fire and sword " - blustered concerning what he considered an insult, viz.

  • 3 Suspicion has been attached to the letters to Brutus, which in the case of two letters (i.

  • An important discovery was made at Lodi in 1422 of a MS. which, in addition to complete copies of the de Oratore and Orator, hitherto known from mutilated MSS., contained an entirely new work, the Brutus.

  • The second book of Cicero's letters to Brutus was first printed by Cratander of Basel in 1528 from a MS. obtained for him by Sichardus from the abbey of Lorsch.3 All these MSS.

  • The Brutus is only known from 15th-century transcripts of the lost cod.

  • After the murder of Caesar (44) he attracted the notice of Brutus, by whom he was offered the post of military tribune, in which capacity he rendered good service to the republican cause.

  • See Plutarch, Cicero, Brutus; Appian, Bell.

  • After the death of Caesar he attached himself to Mark Antony,- but, owing to some fancied slight, he deserted to Brutus and Cassius.

  • Brutus and Cassius paid him little regard, and dispersed to their respective provinces.

  • They divided the western provinces among them, the east being held for the republic by Brutus and Cassius.

  • The remnant of the republican party took refuge either with Brutus and Cassius in the East, or with Sextus Pompeius, who had made himself master of the seas.

  • Octavianus and Antonius crossed the Adriatic in 42 B.C. to reduce the last defenders of the republic. Brutus and Cassius were defeated, and fell at the battle of Philippi.

  • Biicheler, 1893); Censorinus (1845); Florus (1852); Cicero's Brutus (4th ed., 1877); and Orator (3rd ed., 1869) the Periochae of Livy (1853); the Psyche et Cupido of Apuleius (3rd ed., 1884; 5th ed., 1905); Longinus ., (1867; 3rd ed.

  • 47; Plutarch, Marius, 44; Cicero, Orator, 5, Brutus, 37; Quintilian, Instit.

  • He surrounded himself with a bodyguard of Caesar's veterans, and forced the senate to transfer to him the province of Cisalpine Gaul, which was then administered by Decimus Junius Brutus, one of the conspirators.

  • Brutus refused to surrender the province, and Antony set out to attack him in October 44, But at this time Octavian, whom Caesar had adopted as his son, arrived from Illyria, and claimed the inheritance of his "father."

  • Antony was defeated at Mutina (43) where he was besieging Brutus.

  • In the following year (42) Antony and Octavian proceeded against the conspirators Cassius and Brutus, and by the two battles of Philippi annihilated the senatorial and republican parties.

  • " The Republic" (ad fin.); Caesar, De Bello Gallico, De Bello Civili; Plutarch, Lives of Antony, Brutus, Cicero, Caesar; Cicero, Letters (ed.

  • Junius Brutus on the coast of Illyria.

  • Brutus at first treated him generously, but ultimately put him to death (42).

  • Plutarch, Brutus, 28; Dio Cassius xlvii.

  • The Parthians formed a league with Brutus and Cassius, as previously with Pompey, but gave them no support, until in 40 B.C. a Parthian army, led by Pacorus and the republican general Labienus, harried Syria and Asia Minor.

  • In the civil wars of the 1st century B.C. the Ephesians twice supported the unsuccessful party, giving shelter to, or being made use of by, first, Brutus and Cassius, and afterwards Antony, for which partisanship or weakness they paid very heavily in fines.

  • It is true also that he shares in the traditional idolatry of Brutus, that he strikes at Augustus in his mention of the "three disciples of Sulla," and that he has no word of recognition for what even Tacitus acknowledges as the beneficent rule of Trajan.

  • The consuls set out for Mutina, where Antonius was besieging Decimus Brutus.

  • Neapolis was the port of Philippi, as Kavala now is of Seres; in the bay on which it stands the fleet of Brutus and Cassius was stationed during the battle of Philippi.

  • In Greenmount Cemetery in the north central part of the city are the graves of Junius Brutus Booth, Mme Elizabeth Patterson Bonaparte (1785-1879), the wife of Jerome Bonaparte, Johns Hopkins, John McDonogh and Sidney Lanier.

  • After Caesar's assassination he attached himself to Brutus and Cassius, and in 43 was condemned by the lex Pedia as having been implicated in the plot.

  • Norse versions of Mary of Brittany's Lays, the stories of Brutus and of Troy, and part of the Pharsalia translated are also found.

  • Of Sulpicius as an orator, Cicero says (Brutus, 55): "He was by far the most dignified of all the orators I have heard, and, so to speak, the most tragic; his voice was loud, but at the same time sweet and clear; his gestures were full of grace; his language was rapid and voluble, but not redundant or diffuse; he tried to imitate Crassus, but lacked his charm."

  • 14) he praises highly his accuracy in matters of chronology; and Cicero's younger contemporary, Marcus Brutus, was a devoted student of Polybius, and was engaged on the eve of the battle of Pharsalia in compiling an epitome of his histories (Suidas, s.v.; Plutarch, Brut.

  • She kept the doors locked and pulled Brutus in from the fields to walk with them when they did chores.

  • One night after chores, Carmen, Jonathan and Destiny were eating supper when Brutus started barking.

  • She stepped out the door and called Brutus back.

  • She called Brutus and slowly walked down to the house.

  • She opened the front door, which was still unlocked, and allowed Brutus to go in first.

  • Brutus followed her, whining in response to her misery.

  • She walked back to their house with Brutus.

  • They caught the man running through the buffalo pasture, with Brutus barking and nipping at his heels.

  • Brutus met her there.

  • As soon as Brutus saw them, he lunged to his feet and growled at Alex.

  • It wasn't as if she was going to allow Brutus to attack their guest.

  • "Hush, Brutus," She said, stepping around the dog.

  • Brutus ceased his snarling, but he continued to keep a wary eye on Alex.

  • He had a way with animals, winning Brutus' love and respect, and the trust of the entire dairy herd as well.

  • Had she been dreaming, or was Brutus barking?

  • The outline of the dairy was dim in the early dawn light, but the intermittent barking from Brutus was like a beacon.

  • As she vaulted over the fence, the cause of Brutus's excitement became obvious.

  • Brutus followed her into the barn, anxiously looking over his shoulder at his dispersed herd.

  • Bursting through the door, she immediately spotted Brutus, who was waging a battle against a pack of wild dogs.

  • The dogs scattered, leaving Brutus wounded on the ground.

  • Brandishing the pitchfork with renewed courage, she boldly strode to Brutus.

  • "Lay still, Brutus," she managed through a constricted throat.

  • Were they waiting to devour Penny, or were they waiting to finish off Brutus?

  • She slowly retreated and knelt beside Brutus again.

  • If she ran to the house to call for help, the dogs would attack Brutus again.

  • The wheelbarrow was in the barn, but even if she managed to get there and back, she couldn't lift Brutus into it.

  • She raced over to Brutus and positioned the sack behind him.

  • Placing the flashlight on Brutus, she grabbed the sack with both hands and tugged.

  • She hated to leave the little doe for them, but maybe their interest in the goat would keep them occupied long enough to get Brutus into the barn.

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