the year MDC. as are now in the Archiepiscopal Library at Lambeth. 8vo. 4s.
RIVINGTONS, Waterloo Place, Pall Mall.
* * * * *
LONDON, SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1854.
* * * * *
BOEOTICUS inquires (Vol. vi., p 209.) whence comes the line--
"Roma tibi subito motibus ibit amor."
In p. 352. of the same volume W. W. T. (quoting from D'Israeli's Curiosities of Literature a passage which supplies the hexameter completing the distich, and attributes the verses to Sidonius Apollinaris) asks where may be found a legend which represents the two lines to have formed part of a dialogue between the fiend, under the form of a mule, and a monk, who was his rider. B. H. C., at p. 521. of the same volume, sends a passage from the Dictionnaire Littéraire, giving the complete distich:
"Signa te, signa, temere me tangis et angis. Roma tibi subito motibus ibit amor,"
and attributing it to th
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