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Illustrations of Euripides, on the Ion and the Bacchae (1781)
Richard Paul Jodrell
No preview available - 2009
Illustrations of Euripides, on the Ion and the Bacchae, Volume 2
Richard Paul Jodrell
No preview available - 2016
AEſchylus againſt Agave alluſion alſo ancient Ariſtotle aſſerts Author Axius Bacchanalian Bacchick Bacchus becauſe Brumoy Cadmus cenſure charaćter Chorus circumſtance cited conjećture conſecrated conſequently correſponding criticiſm cuſtom deſcribed deſcription Diodorus Siculus Dionuſus Dionyſiaca diſcover diſplays divine Drama dramatick Editor Engliſh epithet Eſſay eſt Eurip Euripides expreſs expreſſion firſt Goddeſs Graece Graecian himſelf Hiſt Hiſtory Homer idea illuſtrated Illyria inſerted inſtance inſtead Iſland laſt Longinus Maenades Meſſenger moſt Mount Cithaeron Muſgrave muſt Nonnus objećt obſerves occaſion Ovid Paphos paſſage Pauſanias Pentheus Perſon pićture Pieria Plutarch Poet preſent preſerved reaſon repreſented reſemblance reſpective rºw rºy ſacred ſame ſays ſcene Scholiaſt ſee ſenſe ſentence ſentiment ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſolemn ſome ſon Sophocles ſpirit ſtate Stephanus Byzantinus ſtill Strabo ſtream ſtriking ſubjećt ſubſequent ſuch ſupport ſuppoſed teſtimony Thebes theſe thoſe tºy Tragedy Tranſlator uſed Verſe verſion Votaries whoſe word
Page 531 - If it be fo, our GOD, whom we ferve, is able to deliver us from the burning fiery furnace, and he will deliver us out of thy hand,
Page 386 - Such are thy pictures, Kneller; fuch thy Ikill, That Nature feems obedient to thy will; Comes out, and meets thy pencil in the draught, Lives there, and wants but words to fpeak her thought: At leaft thy pictures look a voice ; and we Imagine founds, deceiv'd to that degree, We think 'tis fomewhat more than juft to fee.
Page 529 - of the fire, and they have no hurt; and the form of the fourth is like the Son of GOD 43
Page 549 - my face I'll grime with filth; Blanket my loins; elf all my hair in knots; And with prefented nakednefs out-face The winds and perfections of the iky
Page 453 - every minute, and groaning every hour, would deleft the lazy foot of time, as well as a clock, Or/. And why not the fwift foot of time ? Had not that been as proper ? Rof. By no means, Sir: Time travels in divers paces with divers perfons.
Page 362 - thou haft made me gaunt. Gaunt am I for the grave, gaunt as a grave, Whofe hollow womb inherits nought but bones.
Page 529 - the firft and the fecond ward, they came unto the iron gate that leadeth unto the city
Page 529 - which opened to them of his own accord : and they went out, and pafl"ed on through one