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I wondered why a man would go into battle expecting not to be hurt, what he thought a battle was. . . . But he had expected to kill, not to be killed, and lay puzzling about the injustice of it.
He saw women as he saw dogs or cattle, members of another species, to be taken into account only as they were useful or dangerous.
Though people often confuse it with weakness or duplicity, tact is a great quality in a ruler, whether of a country or a household; awareness of the other allows respect, and people respond to it, returning the recognition and the respect. Aeneas governed with tact, and was beloved for it.
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