The Generals Slave

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As fo the romance aspect of this story, it's very minor, but that's okay since I didn't come into the story knowing it'd be all about romance. It leans a lot towards more erotic sex scenes which I thought were pretty steamy. I would've loved it if it was longer and more romance was incorporated, but eh There were some typos here and there, but it wasn't bad to the point where I couldn't stand it I might be wrong, but I don't think fuck was in their vocabulary back in their time.

I apologize if I'm wrong, but since I don't think it was used back then that word kind of ruined that whole mind set of being in Rome when that word was used twice or 3 times.

It by no means completely ruins the story. Another slight downer is the entire summary of the story is basically the synopsis. Right down to the beginning, middle, and end Overall, I really enjoyed the book. Some might debate whether this book deserves 4 stars, but I think it does as a short erotic story. If I was going by a full length romance novel, this book would by no means get 5 stars so when you read this story, PLEASE know what you're getting into.

I recommend this story to those who enjoy short historical erotic reads with a dominant warrior male lead and a strong female lead who can't help but give in to scream worthy sex. If you're a strong, dedicated feminist, I suggest you not read it because you'll probably have some dislike towards Laina. Jul 07, Catherine rated it liked it Shelves: historical-fiction , erotica , e-books-only , bdsm , forced , romance.


  • Prelude;
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It was an enjoyable read. Some good erotica but kept waiting for a bit There was potential for a good story line though it was a bit discombobulated. Needed some tightening up for sure as I found there were parts that were just contradictory. Also it just seemed to take so long to do anything! Weeks and more weeks Ashame I did love the general but again some weakness when he needed to be strong. Maybe it's the actual authors lack of a strong voice that comes through?

Also have to say Hated the format used by the author to write her e-book. The format was again obviously written with longer lines that were squashed together and down sized to the reading V's the writing format. Each line was to long for the page which in itself was not a problem just after ever '. May 11, Cindy rated it it was amazing.

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This is so hot. I cannot get enough of it. Definitely one of my favorites which I always turn to. Nov 09, Fawn rated it did not like it. Boring, no character development, just sex poorly written as it is repetitive. Mar 11, Chrys rated it it was amazing.


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Want to read. Anyone willing to share? View 1 comment. Oct 19, JoHanna rated it it was amazing. Lisa rated it really liked it Dec 30, Daisy Gabina rated it it was amazing Nov 27, Ed rated it really liked it Mar 16, Shanshan rated it really liked it Jul 12, Tanya Tate rated it it was ok Apr 04, Contact Us.

Making Sense of Robert E. Lee | History | Smithsonian

NEW YORK — Attorney General Letitia James today announced an agreement with The Chapel School to ensure equal educational access for students regardless of race and to provide all students at the school an environment free of harassment and discrimination. The Attorney General began to investigate the school, a private Lutheran school located in Bronxville, after receiving a report alleging that a teacher there twice conducted reenactments of a slave auction, ostensibly as part of a curriculum on colonial America.

The Slave Memorial

The investigation found that in March, in two separate fifth-grade social studies classes, a teacher asked all of the African-American students in each class to raise their hands, and then instructed them to exit the classroom and stand in the hallway. The teacher then instructed the African-American students to line up against the wall, and proceeded to conduct a simulated auction of the African-American students in front of the rest of the class.

The agreement entered into between the Attorney General and the school requires the school to do the following:.

The Office of Attorney General's website is provided in English. However, the "Google Translate" option may assist you in reading it in other languages. Google Translate cannot translate all types of documents, and it may not give you an exact translation all the time.

Anyone relying on information obtained from Google Translate does so at his or her own risk. The Office of Attorney General does not make any promises, assurances, or guarantees as to the accuracy of the translations provided. A copy of this disclaimer can also be found on our Disclaimer page. Skip to main content. Local Menu. The promise of freedom was intended to motivate the slaves: the grant of Athenian citizenship was an attempt to keep them rowing for Athens rather than deserting and ending up in the enemy's navy.

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Second, I would like to consider the trial of the generals in the context of this costly, divisive, and controversial policy. A priori considerations, historical parallels, and a few admittedly tenuous pieces of direct evidence suggest that their policy of rewarding the slaves contributed to the generals' unpopularity that made them so vulnerable to prosecution. Passages in Aristophanes' Frogs and a scholiast's quotation of Hellanicus tell us that the slaves who fought in the battle of Arginusae were given freedom and citizenship. Most historians believe that the Athenians freed these slaves, 1 but, given Athenian exclusiveness-manifest in Pericles' citizenship law-some doubt that they would have allowed a large group [End Page ] of slaves to become citizens.

Robert E. Lee

Frogs won first prize at the Lenaean festival of , about six months after the Athenian naval victory at Arginusae. Early in the play, Dionysus and his slave Xanthias are traveling to Hades. When Dionysus mocks Xanthias for complaining about the load he is carrying, Xanthias exclaims:.

Dash it all, why wasn't I in that naval battle? Then I could really and truly tell you to go to blazes! Fighting in the naval battle would have freed Xanthias from carrying Dionysus' baggage and allowed him to tell his master off. A bit later, Charon refuses to ferry Xanthias to Hades:.

Again, slaves who have fought in a naval battle are treated differently from other slaves.