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Achilles adorned affairs afterwards Agamemnon ages ancient appears Aristophanes arms Athenaeus Athenians Athens Athenseus body bucklers called ceremony Clytaemnestra command common commonly Conf custom customary daughter dead death deities Demosthenes dowry drink enemies entertainments Euripides Eustathius father favour former frequently friends funeral garlands gave gods Grecians Greece Greeks guests hair hath hence Herodotus heroes Hesychius Homer honour Iliad instances invention Jupiter king Lacedaemonians Latin lawgiver laws likewise lived Lycophron Lycurgus manner marriage married mention oars obliged observed occasion Odyss Orat Ovid passion Pausanias persons Plutarch poet Pollux practice primitive punishment rest Roman scholiast seems sepulchres ships signifies slaves soldiers solemn Solon sometimes sorts Spartan speaks strangers Suidas tells termed Theocritus thing thought Thucydides tion tomb Trojan Ulysses usually verses Virgil whence whereby wherein whereof wine women words
Page 8 - And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads; And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.
Page 282 - Two cities radiant on the shield appear, The image one of peace, and one of war. Here sacred pomp, and genial feast delight, And solemn dance, and hymeneal rite ; Along the street the new-made brides are led, With torches...
Page 75 - Sovereign of the willing soul, Parent of sweet and solemn-breathing airs, Enchanting shell ! the sullen Cares And frantic Passions hear thy soft control. On Thracia's hills the Lord of War Has curb'd the fury of his car And dropt his thirsty lance at thy command.
Page 268 - And Shechem said unto her father and unto her brethren, Let me find grace in your eyes, and what ye shall say unto me I will give. 12 Ask me never so much dowry and gift, and I will give according as ye shall say unto me : but give me the damsel to wife.
Page 343 - This only from your goodness let me gain (And, this ungranted, all rewards are vain) : Of Priam's royal race my mother came — And sure the best that ever bore the name — = Whom neither Troy nor Sicily could hold From me departing, but, o'erspent and old, My fate she follow'd.
Page 165 - There pious on my cold remains attend, There call to mind thy poor departed friend, The tribute of a tear is all I crave, And the possession of a peaceful grave.
Page 189 - No sooner landed, in his den they found The triple porter of the Stygian sound, Grim Cerberus, who soon began to rear His crested snakes, and arm'd his bristling hair.
Page 210 - Permit the mourning legions to retire, And let the chiefs alone attend the pyre; The pious care be ours, the dead to burn...