Sallust (8635 B.C.)

Sallust, Roman historian, born at Amiternum, in the territory of the Sabines, and attained the quæstorship and the tribunate, though a plebeian; for a misdemeanour was expelled the Senate; joined Cæsar's party in the Civil War, and became governor of Numidia; enriched himself by extortions, and returned to Rome a rich man, and gave himself to literature; wrote the “Catiline Conspiracy,” and the “War with Jugurtha,” among other works, in a terse and forcible style, and was the precursor of Livy and Tacitus; as a writer he affects the moralist, though he lived in vice (8635 B.C.).

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Salisbury, Robert Arthur Talbot Gascoigne Cecil, Marquis of * Salmasius
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Salic Law
Salicylic Acid
Salisbury, Robert Arthur Talbot Gascoigne Cecil, Marquis of
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Abbt, Thomas
Alcimus, Latinus Alethius
Alfieri, Victor
Antipater, Lælius Cælius
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Averani, Benedict
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