Frases de Lucano

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Lucano

Fecha de nacimiento: 3. Noviembre 39 d.C.
Fecha de muerte: 30. Abril 65 d.C.
Otros nombres: Lucan

Marco Anneo Lucano fue un poeta romano nacido el 3 de noviembre del año 39 en la ciudad de Corduba, capital de la Bética en Hispania. Condenado a muerte, murió el 30 de abril de 65 en Roma, a los 25 años de edad.

Obras

Farsalia
Farsalia
Lucano

Frases Lucano

„All that we see is God; every motion we make is God also.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book IX, line 578 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Estque dei sedes nisi terra et pontus et aer
et caelum et virtus? superos quid quaerimus ultra?
Jupiter est quodcumque vides, quocumque moveris.
Contexto: Has he any dwelling-place save earth and sea, the air of heaven and virtuous hearts? Why seek we further for deities? All that we see is God; every motion we make is God also.

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„But silenced now are laws in war“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book I, line 277 (tr. E. Ridley).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Postquam leges bello siluere coactae
pellimur e patriis laribus patimurque volentes
exilium.
Contexto: But silenced now are laws in war: we driven from our homes; yet is our exile willing.

„But Caesar had more than a mere name and military reputation: his energy could never rest, and his one disgrace was to conquer without war.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Sed non in Caesare tantum
nomen erat nec fama ducis, sed nescia virtus
stare loco, solusque pudor non vincere bello.
Book I, line 143 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Sed non in Caesare tantum<br/>nomen erat nec fama ducis, sed nescia virtus<br/>stare loco, solusque pudor non vincere bello.

„The chain of causes comes down from the creation of the world.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book VI, line 611 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) A prima descendit origine mundi
causarum series.

„Then empty rumour to well-grounded fear gave strength.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book I, line 469 (tr. E. Ridley).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Vana quoque ad veros accessit fama timores.

„A name illustrious and revered by nations.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book IX, line 202 (tr. H. T. Riley).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Clarum et venerabile nomen
gentibus.

„Such was the character, such the inflexible rule of austere Cato – to observe moderation and hold fast to the limit, to follow nature, to give his life for his country, to believe that he was born to serve the whole world and not himself.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book II, line 380 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Hi mores, haec duri inmota Catonis
secta fuit, servare modum finemque tenere
naturamque sequi patriaeque inpendere vitam
nec sibi sed toti genitum se credere mundo.

„Discordant concord.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book I, line 98 (tr. Matthew Fox).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Concordia discors.

„No life is short that gives a man time to slay himself.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book IV, line 478 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Vita brevis nulli superest qui tempus in illa
quaerendae sibi mortis habet.

„Which had the fairer pretext for warfare, we may not know: each has high authority to support him; for, if the victor had the gods on his side, the vanquished had Cato.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Book I, line 128 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Tho. Hobbes's translation:
: The side that won the Gods approved most,
But Cato better lik'd the side that lost.
Jane Wilson Joyce's translation:
: The conquering cause pleased the gods, but the conquered pleased Cato.
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Quis iustius induit arma
scire nefas: magno se iudice quisque tuetur;
Victrix causa deis placuit sed victa Catoni.

„But many are driven to utmost peril by the mere dread of coming danger. He is truly brave, who is both quick to endure the ordeal, if it be close and pressing, and willing also to let it wait.“

—  Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, libro Farsalia

Multos in summa pericula misit
venturi timor ipse mali. Fortissimus ille est
qui, promptus metuenda pati, si comminus instent,
et differre potest.
Book VII, line 104 (tr. J. D. Duff).
Pharsalia
Original: (la) Multos in summa pericula misit<br/>venturi timor ipse mali. Fortissimus ille est
qui, promptus metuenda pati, si comminus instent,
et differre potest.

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“

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