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4231. Qui me commôrit, melius non tangere, clamo, Flebit, et insignis tota cantabitur urbe.

(L.) Hor. S. 2, 1, 45.

But should one seek
To quarrel with me, you shall hear him shriek.
Don't say I gave no warning: up and down

He shall be trolled and chorussed thro' the town.-Conington. 4232. Qui medice vivit, misere vivit. (L.) Prov.He who lives

by medical prescription, leads a miserable life. 4233. Qui mores hominum multorum vidit, et urbes.

(L.) Hor. A. P. 142.

Who towns and men and many manners saw.
4234. Qui n'a pas l'esprit de son âge
De son âge a tout le malheur.

(Fr.) Volt. (to Cideville, 1741). Who lacks the spirit of his age

Has nought but its unhappiness. -Ed. 4235. Qui n'a plus qu'un moment à vivre

N'a plus rien à dissimuler. (Fr.) Quinault, Atys. He who has but a moment more to live, has no cause for dis

sembling. 4236. Qui n'a point d'amour n'a pas de beaux jours. (Fr.)-He

who loves not, has no happy days. 4237. Quin corpus onustum

Hesternis vitiis animum quoque prægravat una,
Atque afligit humo divinæ particulam auræ.

(L.) Hor. S. 2, 2, 77.
Ave, and the body, clogged with the excess
Of yesterday, drags down the mind no less,
And fastens to the ground in living death

That fiery particle of heaven's own breath.Conington. 4238. Qui ne sait obéir, ne sait commander. (Fr.) Breton Prov.

Who knows not how to obey, knows not how to command. 4239. Qui ne sait pas, trouvera à apprendre. (Fr.) Breton

Prov.-He that is ignorant, can learn. 4240. Qui ne sçait se borner, ne sut jamais écrire. (Fr.) Boil.

A. P.-11e who cannot keep himself within lounds, will

never write anything. 4241. Qui ne tuberibus propriis offendat amicum

Postulat, ignoscat verrucis illius. (L.) Hor. S. 1, 3, 73.

He that has fears his blotches may offend
Speaks gently of the pimples of his friend. - Conington.

4242. Qui nil molitur inepte. (L.) Hor. A. P. 140.—One who never turns out foolish work.

Said of a good poet. 4243. Qui nil potest sperare, desperet nihil. (L.) Sen. Med.

163.- Who nought can hope, should nought despair. 4244. Qui nolet fieri desidiosus, amet. (L.) Ov. Am. 1, 9, 46.

If any man wish to escape idleness, let him fall in love. 4245. Qui non est hodie, cras ininus aptus erit. (L.) Ov. R. A.

94.-He who is not ready to-day, will be less ready to


4246. Qui non laborat, non manducet. (L.) Vulg. Thess. 2, 3,

10.-If any will not work, neither should he eat. 4247. Qui non moderabitur iræ

Infectum volet esse, dolor quod suaserit et mens
Dum pænas odio per vim festinat inulto.

(L.) Hor. Ep. 1, 2, 56. Who governs not his wrath will wish undone

The deeds he did when the rash mood was on.-Conington. 4248. Qui non prohibet quod prohibere potest assentire videtur.

(L.) Law Max.He who does not hinder that which he

can hinder is held to assent, 4249. Qui nunc it per iter tenebricosum

Illuc unde negant redire quemquam. (L.) Cat. 3, 11.

Who now is travelling to that darksome bourn,

From which they say no traveller may return.- Ed. 4250. Qui parcit virgæ odit filium. (L.) Vulg. Prov. xiii. 24.

He that spareth his rod, hateth his son. Motto of Louth

Grammar School. 4251. Qui patitur vincit. (L.)- Who suffers, conquers. Lord

Kinnaird. 4252. Qui peccat ebrius luat sobrius. (L.) Law Max.-He that

is guilty of an offence when he is drunk, shall pay the

penalty thereof when he is sober. 4253. Qui pense. (Fr.)— Who thinks. M. of the Earl of Howth. 4254. Qui perd péche. (Fr.) Prov.--He who loses sins. 4255. Qui potest mulieres vitare vitet: ut quotidie

Pridie caveat, ne faciat, quod pigeat postridie. (L.) Plaut. Stich. 1, 2, 64.—He that can avoid women, let him do so, so as to take care each day not to do what he

may regret on the morrow. 4256. Qui prête à l'ami perd au double. (Fr.) Prov.-He who

lends money to a friend, loses both.

4257. Qui prior est tempore, potior est jure. (L.) Law Max.

The man who is first in point of time has the better right

(title) of the two.
4258. Quique sacerdotes casti dum vita manebat,

Quique pii vates, et Phæbo digna locuti,
Inventas aut qui vitam excoluere per artes ;
Quique sui memores alios fecere merendo;
Omnibus his nivea cinguntur tempora vitta.

(L.) Virg. A. 6, 661.
The Blessed in Elysium.
Priests, who while earthly life remained
Preserved that life unsoiled unstained ;
Blest bards, transparent souls and clear,
Whose song was worthy Phoebus' ear;
Inventors, who by arts refined
The common life of human kind,
With all who grateful memory won
By services to others done :
A goodly brotherhood bedight

With coronals of virgin white.-Conington.
4259. Qui que tu sois, voici ton maître;
Il l’est, le fût, ou le doit être.

(Fr.) Volt. ? Inscription for a bust of Cupid. See here your master, be you who you may,

He is, or was, or shall be your's one day. -Ed. 4260. Qui recte vivendi prorogat horam

Rusticus expectat dum defluat amnis, at ille
Labitur et labetur in omne volubilis ævum.

(L.) Hor. Ep. 1, 2, 40.
He who puts off the time for mending, stands
A clodpoll by the stream with folded hands
Waiting till all the water be gone past,

But it will run and run while time shall last.-Conington. 4261. Qui rit Vendredi, Dimanche pleurera. (Fr.) Prov.

Racine, Plaideurs (Monologue du petit Jean).—He who laughs Friday, will weep Sunday. His good fortune is

too lucky to last long. 4262. Qui sait dissimuler, sait regner. (Fr.) Prov.-The man

that knows how to dissemble, knows how to reign. [? Whether the devise, according to Philip de Comines, of Louis XI., or derived from Machiavelli's Prince.)

4263. Quis desiderio sit pudor aut modus Tam cari capitis ?

(L.) Hor. C. 1, 24, 1. Why blush to let our tears unmeasured fall

For one so dear?-Conington. 4264. Qui semel aspexit quantum dimissa petitis

Præstent, mature redeat repetatque relicta.
Metiri se quemque suo modulo ac pede verum est.

(L.) Hor. Ep. 1, 7, 96.
He that finds out he's changed his lot for worse
Let him betimes the untoward choice reverse;
For still when all is said the rule stands fast,

That each man's shoe be made on his own last. —Conington. 4265. Qui sentit commodum, sentire debet et onus.

(L.) Law Max.He who derives the advantage ought to sustain

the burthen. 4266. Qui se sent galeux se grate. (Fr.) Prov.— Whom the cap

fits, let him wear it. 4267. Quis est enim, qui totum diem jaculans, non aliquando

collineat? (L.) Cic. Div. 2, 59, 121.- Who is there who is shooting all day long but will sometimes hit the

mark? Of happy guesses, lucky prophecies. 4268. Quis fallere possit amantem? (L.) Virg. A. 4, 296.--Who

can deceive a heart that loves ? 4269. Qui sibi semitam non sapiunt, alteri monstrant viam.

Quibu' divitias pollicentur, ab iis drachmam ipsi petunt. De his divitiis sibi deducant drachmam, reddant cætera. (L.) Enn. ap. Cic. Div. 1, 58, 132.They don't know the way themselves, and pretend to show it to others. They promise wealth to those they are glad enough to get a shilling from. I say, let them take the shilling out of this promised wealth, and hand over the balance ! On

astrologers, fortune-tellers, quacks. 4270. Qui sic jocatur, tractantem ut seria vincat,

Seria quum faciet, dic rogo, quantus erit? (L.) Theod. Beza.He who in jest has surpassed all writers of sober facts, tell me, I pray, how great he would be if he kept to

serious topics only! Eulogium of Beza upon Rabelais. 4271. Quisnam igitur liber? Sapiens qui sibi imperiosus ;

Quem neque pauperies neque mors neque vincula terrent;
Responsare cupidinibus, contemnere honores
Fortis, et in seipso totus teres atque rotundus.

(L.) Hor. S. 2, 7, 83.

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Who then is free? The sage who self restrains ;
Who fears nor poverty, nor death, nor chains.
Who can control his passions, can despise
Firmly the honours dangled 'fore his eyes,

And, free from crotchets, on himself relies.-Ed.
4272. Quis nescit, primam esse historiæ legem, ne quid falsi

dicere audeat ? Deinde ne quid veri non audeat ? ne
qua suspicio gratiæ sit in scribendo? ne qua simultatis ?
(L.) Cic. de Or. 2, 15, 62.— Who does not know that it
is the first duty of a historian not to dare to say anything
that is false, and the second not to suppress anything that
is true ? To guard at once against all suspicion of
partiality in his writings, and against all feelings of

4273. Quisque suos patimur Manes : exinde per amplum
Mittimur Elysium, et pauci læta arva tenemus.

(L.) Virg. A. 6, 743.
Each for himself, we all sustain
The durance of our ghostly pain ;
Then to Elysium we repair

The few, and breathe the blissful air. -Conington.
4274. Quis, quid, ubi, quibus auxiliis, cur, quomodo, quando ?

(L.)Who, what, where, by what means, why, how, when?
A doggerel memoria technica containing all the possible

parts into which any subject may be divided for analysis.
4275. Quisquis amat dictis absentem rodere vitam,
Hanc mensam vetitam noverit esse sibi.

(L.) S. August. Paraphr. Ps. 15, 3. He that is wont to slander absent men,

Shall never at this table sit again.— Dr Neale. 4276. Quis scit an adjiciant hodiernæ crastina summæ

Tempora Di superi? (L.) Hor. C. 4, 7, 17.- Who

knows if God will add a morrow to the total of to-day? 4277. Quis separabit? (L.)Who shall separate ? scil. Great

Britain and Ireland. Motto of the Order of St Patrick,

and 86th and 88th Regiments.
4278. Quis tulerit Gracchos de seditione querentes ?

Quis cælum terris non misceat, ac mare cælo,
Si fur displiceat Verri, homicida Miloni,
Clodius accuset mechos, Catilina Cethegum ?

(L.) Juv. 2, 24.

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