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2Bag 2Bie 2Bort 2lrfaS 2luf 3bfyigenie 9Jlit Aeschylus Agamemnon aHein alten aupt bafj bein benn Bernhardt biefe biefer bift burd classical d)toefter drama Dreft earlier versions eele Electra erfte Euripides fd)on fein feiner felbft finb Frau von Stein fyab fyat fyeil'gen fyier German gleid glud Goethe Goethe's Greek greube Grimm Homeric Hyginus icty ifym ifyn ifyr ifyren igenie Iphigenia jebe lafj lines meinen Neoptolemus nicfyt nid;t nid)t Odysseus offnung ofyn onig Orestes otter ottin passage Pelops Philoctetes poet poetic prose version Pylades r e ft riefterin Safj scene Schiller's Seben sense Sonig Sophocles Spfyigenie Sruber Sruft SSater SSon Sufen Tantalus thought Thyestes toar toaS toenn toie toieber toir toirb Ufer unb ber unb bie unfer verse Vocab Vocabulary Zeus
Page 139 - GERMAN GRAMMARS AND READERS. Nix's Erstes deutsches Schulbuch. For primary classes. IIlus. 202 pp. 35 cts. Joynes-Meissner German Grammar. Half leather. #1.12 Joynes's Shorter German Grammar. Part I of the above. 80 cts. Alternative Exercises. Two sets. Can be used, for the sake of change, instead of those in the
Page 104 - The Titans were an older race of gods that revolted against the rule of Zeus, and were conquered by him. Tantalus was not among their number, but was descended from Oceanus, whom Hesiod makes the oldest of them. 330-31. The figure is conceived in the classical spirit and recalls the lines of Horace,
Page 124 - to its verdant banks: As bees afield in summer clear Beset the flowerets far and near And round the fair white lilies pour : The deep hum sounds the champaign o'er.
Page 124 - Lethaeumque domos placidas qui praenatat amnem. Hunc circum innu-merae gentes populique volabant; Ac velut in pratis ube apes aestate serena
Page 115 - O dear-loved sound ! Ah me! what joy it is After long years to hear a voice like thine ! Philoctetes, 234? The Greek Pylades uses the word
Page 124 - Meantime ^Eneas in the vale A sheltered forest sees, Deep woodlands, where the evening gale Goes whispering through the trees, And Lethe river, which flows by Those dwellings of tranquility. Nations and tribes, in countless ranks, Were crowded to its verdant banks: As bees afield in summer clear Beset the flowerets far and near And round the fair white lilies pour : The deep hum sounds the champaign o'er. to, 3n
Page 114 - 765. A sentiment frequently expressed in Greek literature. Cf. the lines in Sophocles, Neop. Dost thou not count it base to utter lies ? Odys. Not so, when falsehood brings deliverance. Philoctetes, 108 ff. With some Homeric touches, the character of Odysseus in Philoctetes seems to be
Page 99 - etc. Generally the first word is to be taken as an uninflected adjective, or the two regarded as a compound, but sometimes, as here, it has adverbial force. 104.