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34 of 34 (100%) sections assigned

34 of 34 (100%) sections completed

This project has a dedicated proof-listener who will listen to all sections: afutterer

SectionTitleReaderNotesListen UrlStatus
0 Preface  merendo07 PL OK
1 CHAPTER I. Whether the Empire acquired by the Romans was more due to Valour or to Fortune  merendo07 PL OK
2 CHAPTER II. With what Nations the Romans had to contend, and how stubborn these were in defending their Freedom  merendo07 PL OK
3 CHAPTER III. That Rome became great by destroying the Cities which lay round about her, and by readily admitting strangers to the rights of Citizenship  merendo07 PL OK
4 CHAPTER IV. That Commonwealths have followed three Methods for extending their Power  merendo07 PL OK
5 CHAPTER V. That changes in Sects and Tongues, and the happening of Floods and Pestilences, obliterate the Memory of the Past.  jenno PL OK
6 CHAPTER VI. Of the Methods followed by the Romans in making War.  jenno PL OK
7 CHAPTER VII. Of the Quantity of Land assigned by the Romans to each Colonist.  jenno PL OK
8 CHAPTER VIII. Why certain Nations leave their ancestral Seats and overflow the Countries of others.  jenno PL OK
9 CHAPTER IX. Of the Causes which commonly give rise to Wars between States.  jenno PL OK
10 CHAPTER X. That contrary to the vulgar opinion, Money is not the Sinews of War.  jenno PL OK
11 CHAPTER XI. That it were unwise to ally yourself a Prince who has Reputation rather than Strength.  merendo07 PL OK
12 CHAPTER XII. Whether when Invasion is imminent it is better to anticipate or to await it.  merendo07 PL OK
13 CHAPTER XIII. That Men rise from humble to high Fortunes rather by Fraud than by Force.  merendo07 PL OK
14 CHAPTER XIV. That Men often err in thinking they can subdue Pride by Humility.  merendo07 PL OK
15 CHAPTER XV. That weak States are always dubious in their Resolves; and that tardy Resolves are always hurtful.  merendo07 PL OK
16 CHAPTER XVI. That the Soldiers of our days depart widely from the methods of ancient Warfare.  TerribleTy27 PL OK
17 CHAPTER XVII. What importance the Armies of the present day should allow to Artillery; and whether the commonly received opinion concerning it be just.  gallen87 PL OK
18 CHAPTER XVIII. That the authority of the Romans and the example of ancient Warfare should make us hold Foot Soldiers of more account than Horse.  RitaBoutros PL OK
19 CHAPTER XIX. That Acquisitions made by ill-governed States and such as follow not the valiant methods of the Romans, tend rather to their Ruin than to their Aggrandizement.  RitaBoutros PL OK
20 CHAPTER XX. Of the Dangers incurred by Princes or Republics who resort to Auxiliary or Mercenary Arms.  RitaBoutros PL OK
21 CHAPTER XXI. That Capua was the first City to which the Romans sent a Prætor; nor there, until four hundred years after they began to make War.  merendo07 PL OK
22 CHAPTER XXII. That in matters of moment Men often judge amiss.  merendo07 PL OK
23 CHAPTER XXIII. That in chastising their Subjects when circumstances required it the Romans always avoided half-measures.  merendo07 PL OK
24 CHAPTER XXIV. That, commonly, Fortresses do much more Harm than Good  jenno PL OK
25 CHAPTER XXV. That he who attacks a City divided against itself, must not think to get possession of it through its Divisions.  jenno PL OK
26 CHAPTER XXVI. That Taunts and Abuse breed Hatred against him who uses them, without yielding him any Advantage.  jenno PL OK
27 CHAPTER XXVII.That prudent Princes and Republics should be content to have obtained a Victory; for, commonly, when they are not, theft-Victory turns to Defeat.  jenno PL OK
28 CHAPTER XXVIII. That to neglect the redress of Grievances, whether public or private, is dangerous for a Prince or Commonwealth.  jenno PL OK
29 CHAPTER XXIX. That Fortune obscures the minds of Men when she would not have them hinder her Designs.  jenno PL OK
30 CHAPTER XXX. That really powerful Princes and, Commonwealths do not buy Friendships with Money, but with their Valour and the Fame of their Prowess.  jenno PL OK
31 CHAPTER XXXI. Of the Danger of trusting banished Men.  jenno PL OK
32 CHAPTER XXXII. In how many Ways the Romans gained Possession of Towns.  jenno PL OK
33 CHAPTER XXXIII. That the Romans intrusted the Captains of their Armies with the fullest Powers.  jenno PL OK