Who prop; a person giving support, as of a moral or spiritual nature his friend asked in these bad days, my mind?--He much, the old man, who, clearest-souled of men; furnished with a soul. Saw The Wide Prospect; something expected; a possibility: prospects :chances: financial expectations, especially of success: the direction in which an object, such as a building, faces; an outlook: something presented to the eye; a scene: the act of surveying; and the Asian Fen; a bog or marsh; and Tmolus hill; In Greek mythology, Tmolus was a mountain god and husband to Omphale. He judged the musical contest between Pan and Apollo. Mount Tmolus, of which Tmolus was the eponymous namesake, lies in Lydia, or Phrygia (modern-day Turkey), with Sardis at its foot and Hypaepa on its southern slope.
The first, a son of Sipylus and Chthonia, was the husband of Plouto and stepfather of Tantalus. The second Tmolus, a son of Ares and Theogone, lived later and was the husband of Omphale. When this Tmolus was gored to death by a bull on the mountain that bears his name, his widow, Omphale, became Queen-regnant of Lydia; and Smyrna bay; Smyrna is an ancient city (today İzmir in Turkey) that was founded by the Ionians at a central and strategic point on the Aegean coast of Anatolia. Smyrna rose to prominence before the Classical Era. Its initial location at the northeastern corner of the tip of the Gulf of Smyrna is commonly called "Old Smyrna", and the city after the move to a new location on the slopes of Mount Pagos (Kadifekale today) at the time of Alexander the Great, constitute Smyrna proper. The heart of that new city, principally dating from the late Hellenistic and early Roman period, before a great earthquake in 178; though blind.
Much he, whose friendship he not long since won, that halting slave, who in Nicopolis; Nicopolis or Actia Nicopolis was an ancient city of Epirus, founded 31 BC by Octavian in memory of his victory over Antony and Cleopatra at Actium. On the spot where Octavian's own tent had been pitched he built a monument adorned with the beaks of the captured galleys; and in further celebration of his victory he instituted the so-called Actian games in honor of Apollo Actius.
Taught Arrian; Lucius Flavius Arrianus 'Xenophon' (ca. 86 - after 146), known in English as Arrian, and Arrian of Nicomedia, was a Greek historian, a public servant, a military commander and a philosopher of the Roman period. His works preserve the philosophy of Epictetus, and include the Anabasis of Alexander, an important account of Alexander the Great, as well as the Indica a description of Nearchus' voyage from India following Alexander's conquest, and other short works. He is not to be confused with the Athenian military leader and author, Xenophon from the 4th century BC, whose best-known work was also titled Anabasis. Arrian is generally considered one of the best sources on the campaigns of Alexander as well as one of the founders of a primarily military-based focus on history; when Vespasian's brutal son; Titus Flavius Sabinus Vespasianus, commonly known as Titus (December 30, 39 – September 13, 81), was a Roman Emperor who briefly reigned from 79 until his death in 81. Titus was the second emperor of the Flavian dynasty, which ruled the Roman Empire between 69 and 96, encompassing the reigns of Titus's father Vespasian (69–79), Titus himself (79–81) and his younger brother Domitian (81–96).
Titus ruled to great acclaim following the death of Vespasian on June 23, 79, and was considered a good emperor by Suetonius and other contemporary historians. In this role he is best known for his public building program in Rome—completing the Flavian Amphitheatre, otherwise known as the Colosseum— and for his generosity in relieving the suffering caused by two disasters, the Mount Vesuvius eruption of 79 and the fire of Rome of 80. After barely two years in office, Titus died of a fever on September 13, 81. He was deified by the Roman Senate and succeeded by his younger brother Domitian.
Cleared Rome of what most shamed him. But be his special thanks, whose even-balanced soul. From first youth tested up to extreme old age, Business could not make dull, nor passion wild; Who saw life steadily, and saw it whole; the mellow glory of the Attic stage; An attic is a space found directly below the pitched roof of a house or other building (also called garret, loft or sky parlor). Singer of sweet Colonus; in classical Greece Hippeios Colonus was a deme about 1 km to the northwest of Athens, near Plato's Academy. There is also the "Agoraios Kolonos", a hillock by the Athens Agora on which the temple of Hephaestus still stands. Hippeios Colonus held a temple of Poseidon and a sacred grove to the Eumenides. According to Greek mythology, Oedipus was buried there, as described by Sophocles, who was born there, in his Oedipus at Colonus.