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" limina victor Alcides subiit, haec illum regia cepit. Aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoque dignum finge deo rebusque veni non asper egenis. "
P. Vergili Maronis opera: The last six books of the Aeneid - Page 114
by Virgil - 1875
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Reading Vergil's Aeneid: An Interpretive Guide

Christine G. Perkell - Literary Collections - 1999 - 374 pages
...and contempt for wealth. ut ventum ad sedes, "haec" inquit "limina uictor Alcides subiit, haec illum regia cepit. aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoque...dignum finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis." (362-65) When they reached his doorway Evander said: "The victor Hercules has stooped to cross these...
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Virgil: The Aeneid

Philip R. Hardie - Aeneas (Legendary character) in literature - 1999 - 412 pages
...Hercules (VIII, 362-5): ut ventum ad sedes, "haec" inquit "limina victor Alcides subiit, haec illum regia cepit. aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoque...dignum finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis." Evander's mind, filled with the presence of Hercules on the occasion of the thanksgiving sacrifice...
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Paradossi, cioè, Sentenze fuori del comun parere

Ortensio Landi - Fiction - 2000 - 316 pages
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Dante, da Firenze all'aldilà: atti del terzo Seminario dantesco ...

Michelangelo Picone - Literary Criticism - 2001 - 383 pages
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Bescheidene Grösse: die Herrschergestalt, der Kaiserpalast und die Stadt Rom ...

Claudia Klodt - History - 2001 - 138 pages
...eröffnen und in Wirklichkeit göttliche Statur zu erreichen, muß zur äußeren die innere Größe kommen: aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoque dignum finge deo rebusque veni non asper egenis. (364f) ermahnt seinen Gast der alte Euander. Kühn sich über die Normen gewöhnlicher Leute hinwegsetzend,83...
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The Anatomy of Bibliomania

Holbrook Jackson - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2001 - 676 pages
...the pathos and the glory of pagan art, from which the Christian was bound to flee; then the couplet, Aude, hospes, contemnere opes, et te quoque dignum Finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis,8 which Fenelon could never read without admiring tears; now the line, Exoriare aliquis nostris...
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The Anatomy of Bibliomania

Holbrook Jackson - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2001 - 676 pages
...the glory of pagan art, from which the Christian was bound to flee; then the couplet, Aude, hospcs, contemnere opes, et te quoque dignum Finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis, 3 which Fenelon could never read without admiring tears; now the line, Exoriare aliquis nostris ex...
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Calling from Diffusion: Hermeneutics of the Promenade

Thomas M. Greene - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 96 pages
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Calling from Diffusion: Hermeneutics of the Promenade

Thomas M. Greene - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 92 pages
...leaves, having bent his head to enter the primitive dwelling. His host. King Evander, cites a precedent: "haec" inquit "limina victor Alcides subiit, haec...ilium regia cepit. aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoquc dignum finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis." dixit, et angusti subter fastigia tecti ingentem...
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