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CROESUSNavy Plan for Copernicus
References in classic literature ?
But Julia keeps no diary in these days; never sings Affection's Dirge; eternally quarrels with the old Scotch Croesus, who is a sort of yellow bear with a tanned hide.
He met at the court of Croesus with Solon, Thales, and other sages, and is related so to have pleased his royal master, by the part he took in the conversations held with these philosophers, that he applied to him an expression which has since passed into a proverb, "The Phrygian has spoken better than all.
On the invitation of Croesus he fixed his residence at Sardis, and was employed by that monarch in various difficult and delicate affairs of State.
The ambiguity of divine communication, linked with the grip of fate, is emphasized in Herodotus's account of Cyrus, who--like Croesus, Cleomenes, and Cambyses--receives an accurate vision of his own demise but without discerning its true significance.
Dawson's achievement to erect the cofferdam and repair the hull of the Croesus in deep water at Berry's Bay, North Sydney, all in difficult circumstances, was recognised as 'a notable incident in early ocean steam navigation' in an article in a 1900 issue of the leading English journal, The Engineer.
He is also the creator of the Pierpont column in which he assumes the identity of a crusty old clubman who surveys the financial world and its scandals through the bottom of a brandy glass at the Croesus Club.
The overall solution integrated PlanPlus Planit to key IPC systems like back-offices from Winfund and Croesus, as well as their proprietary IPC Connect and Maximizer for contact management.
Footballers might be rich as Croesus these days but the game has a poverty of characters and fun - even the World Cup was a bit dour - almost as if football's price of wealth was selling its soul.
4) Croesus is described as ugly and as suffering from an eye-disease (lippus), and this is in sharp contrast with the expectation of physical delight that the Roman reader had in mind when reading (or hearing) the word deliciae.
However, this refers to stock one where the bankers make their piles of cash which make them richer than Croesus rather then where folk buy suitcases and strange toiletries.
This museum also houses the legendary treasure of the Lydian King Croesus.