« Prev Appion's Resentment. Next »

Chapter XXIX.—Appion’s Resentment.

“Then Appion, having heard from me the truth, with his unreasonable hatred of the Jews, and neither knowing nor wishing to know what their faith is, being senselessly angry, forthwith quitted Rome in silence.  And as this is my first meeting with him since then, I naturally expect his anger in consequence.  However, I shall ask him in your presence what he has to say con262cerning those who are called gods, whose lives, fabled to be filled with all passions, are constantly celebrated to the people, in order to their imitation; while, besides their human passions as I have said, their graves are also shown in different places.”

« Prev Appion's Resentment. Next »
Please login or register to save highlights and make annotations
Corrections disabled for this book
Proofing disabled for this book
Printer-friendly version


| Define | Popups: Login | Register | Prev Next | Help |