Virgil's "Gathering of the Clans,": Being Observations on Aeneid VII. 601-817

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B. H. Blackwell, 1916 - 95 pages
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Page 89 - Obscure some glimpse of joy to have found their Chief Not in despair, to have found themselves not lost 525 In loss itself; which on his countenance cast Like doubtful hue. But he, his wonted pride Soon re-collecting, with high words, that bore Semblance of worth, not substance, gently...
Page 93 - Virginei volucrum vultus, foedissima ventris proluvies uncaeque manus et pallida semper ora fame.
Page 18 - Marruvia venit de gente sacerdos, 750 fronde super galeam et felici comptus oliva, Archippi regis missu, fortissimus Umbro, vipereo generi et graviter spirantibus hydris spargere qui somnos cantuque manuque solebat, mulcebatque iras et morsus arte levabat.
Page 89 - Of depth immeasurable : anon they move In perfect phalanx to the Dorian mood Of flutes and soft recorders ; such as raised To height of noblest temper heroes old Arming to battle ; and instead of rage, Deliberate valour breathed, firm and unmoved With dread of death to flight or foul retreat...
Page 91 - Ibant aequati numero regemque canebant, ceu quondam nivei liquida inter nubila cycni, cum sese e pastu referunt et longa canoros 700 dant per colla modos, sonat amnis et Asia longe pulsa palus.
Page 88 - ... aequore plantas. illam omnis tectis agrisque effusa iuventus turbaque miratur matrum et prospectat euntem, attonitis inhians animis, ut regius ostro velet honos leves umeros, ut fibula crinem auro internectat, Lyciam ut gerat ipsa pharetram et pastoralem praefixa cuspide myrtum.
Page 89 - Not in despair, to have found themselves not lost In loss itself: which on his countenance cast Like doubtful hue : but he, his wonted pride Soon recollecting, with high words, that bore Semblance of worth, not substance, gently raised Their fainting courage, and dispell'd their fears.
Page 43 - ... scio an pietate adversus deos sublata fides etiam et societas generis humani et -una excellentissima virtus iustitia tollatur.
Page 90 - To highth of noblest temper heroes old Arming to battle; and instead of rage Deliberate valour breathed, firm and unmoved With dread of death to flight or foul retreat; Nor wanting power to mitigate and swage With solemn touches troubled thoughts, and chase Anguish, and doubt, and fear, and sorrow, and pain, From mortal or immortal minds.
Page 89 - Seraphic arms and trophies; all the while Sonorous metal blowing martial sounds : At which the universal host up-sent A shout, that tore hell's concave, and beyond Frighted the reign of Chaos and old Night.

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