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accepted adopted agreement ambassadors American Amphictyonic League Amphictyons ancient appear arms Athenians Athens authority avaient award Britain British Carthaginians Christian Cicero civilisation claims commissioners conciliation Congress considered consuls Corcyra Council Court Cyaxares decide decision declared decree Delphi Delphic Oracle differences dispute droit des gens Droit International embassy Emperor England Europe favour Fetiales foreign France French frontier Gauls Government Grecs Greece Greek Greek philosophy guerre honour human influence inscriptions instances institution inter-state arbitration international arbitration international law Jay Treaty judge jurist justice King l'Humanité land Laurent law of nations Livy manner Masinissa matter mediation mixed commission moral Paix Paris parties Pausanias peace Perseus philosophy Plut political Pope President principle proceedings proposal qu'il question recognised recorded recourse referred relations religious resolution respect Revon Rhodians Roman Roman Senate Rome sanction says Scaptius Senate sent settle ships Socrates Spartans Strabo submit territory Thucydides tion tribunal United
Page 76 - President be, and is hereby, requested to invite, from time to time, as fit occasions may arise, negotiations with any government with which the United States has or may have diplomatic relations, to the end that any differences or disputes arising between the two governments which cannot be adjusted by diplomatic agency may be referred to arbitration and be peaceably adjusted by such means (resolution not reached on calendar during session, but reintroduced and passed: Senate, February 14, 1890.
Page 57 - The usual remedies between nations, war and diplomacy, being precluded by the federal union, it is necessary that a judicial remedy should supply their place. The Supreme Court of the federation dispenses international law, and is the first great example of what is now one of the most prominent wants of civilized society, a real international tribunal.
Page 22 - We are all Greeks. Our laws, our literature, our religion, our arts, have their root in Greece. But for Greece — Rome, the instructor, the conqueror, or the metropolis, of our ancestors, would have spread no illumination with her arms, and we might still have been savages and idolaters ; or, what is worse, might have arrived at such a stagnant and miserable state of social institution as China and Japan possess.
Page 22 - It follows from all this, that the average ability of the Athenian race is, on the lowest possible estimate, very nearly two grades higher than our own ; that is, about . as much as our race is above that of the African negro.
Page 85 - HARVARD LAW LIBRARY FROM THE LIBRARY OF RAMON DE DALMAU Y DE OLIVART MARQUÉS DE OLIVART RECEIVED DECEMBER 31, 1911...
Page 51 - In their lowest servitude and depression, the subjects of the Byzantine throne were still possessed of a golden key that could unlock the treasures of antiquity ; of a musical and prolific language, that gives a soul to the objects of sense, and a body to the abstractions of philosophy.
Page 23 - O Nature: from thee are all things, in thee are all things, to thee all things return. The poet says, Dear City of Cecrops; and wilt thou not say, Dear City of Zeus?
Page 53 - We make daily great improvements in natural, there is one I wish to see in moral philosophy; the discovery of a plan, that would induce and oblige nations to settle their disputes without first cutting one another's throats.
Page 32 - ... at the commencement of the present war, the Roman people had learned, from unquestionable authority, that the Rhodians, in concert with King Perseus, had formed secret machinations against their commonwealth ; and that, if that matter had been doubtful hitherto, the words of their ambassadors just now had reduced it to a certainty ; as, in general, treachery, though at first sufficiently cautious, yet in the end betrays itself.
Page 3 - ... girdle of snakes, with a human skull in his hand, and wearing a necklace composed of human bones. He has three eyes ; the ferocity of his temper is marked by his being clothed in a tiger's skin ; he is represented as wandering about like a madman, and over his left shoulder the deadly cobra di capclla rears its head. This monstrous creation of an over-strung fancy has a wife, Doorga, called sometimes Kali, and sometimes by other names.