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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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Aeneid VIII and the Aitia of Callimachus

Edward George - History - 1974 - 142 pages
...periclis servati facimus meritosque novamus honores ..." (words of Evander; Aen. 8.185-189) Ut ventum ad sedes, "Haec" inquit "limina victor Alcides subiit, haec ilium regia cepit . . ." (words of Evander; Aen. 8.362-363) Saturn and Evander come to Latium seeking relief; and for...
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Aeneis

Virgil, Publius Vergilius Maro - History - 1976 - 201 pages
...uidebant 360 Romanoque foro et lautis mugire Carinis. ut uentum ad sedes, 'haec' inquit 'limina uictor Alcides subiit, haec ilium regia cepit. aude, hospes,...contemnere opes et te quoque dignum finge deo, rebusque ueni non asper egenis.' 365 dixit, et angusti subter fastigia tecti ingentem Aenean duxit stratisque...
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Metamorphoses. Book VIII, Book 8

Ovid,, Publius Ovidius Naso - Fiction - 1983 - 168 pages
...which he relates Aeneas' entry into Evander's house, sets the tone of the piece (Aen. viii. 364-5), aude, hospes, contemnere opes, et te quoque dignum finge deo, rebusque veni non asper egenis, and sits the hero down (367-8), stratisque locavit effultum foliis, et pelle Libystidis ursae, remembering...
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Writing Rome: Textual Approaches to the City

Catharine Edwards, Reader in Classics and Ancient History Catharine Edwards - Literary Collections - 1996 - 146 pages
...lautis mugire Carinis. 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.' As they spoke, they drew near the home of Evander - the house of a poor man - and on all sides they...
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Concordantia Vergiliana, Volume 1

Manfred Wacht - Epic poetry, Latin - 1996 - 1420 pages
...creber agens hiemem ruit g. 3,469 (20) contegere 1 (0.001) contemnere 4 (0.005) subiit, haco Шит regia cepit. /aude, hospes, contemnere opes et te quoque dignum/ finge deo, A. 8,364 (11) sudes furcasque valentis, /viribus eniti quarum et contemnere ventos/ adsuescant sununasque...
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Reading Vergil's Aeneid: An Interpretive Guide

Christine G. Perkell - Literary Collections - 1999 - 353 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 - 399 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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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 - 668 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 - 668 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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