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Euripides, The Trojan Women (ed. E. P. Coleridge), line 568 (search)
Chorus Leader Hecuba, do you see Andromache advancing here on a foreign chariot? and with her, clasped to her throbbing breast, is her dear Astyanax, Hector's child. Where are you being carried, unhappy wife, mounted on that chariot, side by side with Hector's brazen arms and Phrygian spoils of war, with which Achilles' son will deck the shrines of Phthia on his return from Troy?
Euripides, The Trojan Women (ed. E. P. Coleridge), line 582 (search)
Hecuba Joy is gone, Troy is gone. Andromache Unhappy! Hecuba For my gallant sons Andromache Alas! Hecuba Alas indeed, for my Andromache Misery! Hecuba Piteous the fate Andromache Of our city, Hecuba Smouldering in the smoke.
Euripides, The Trojan Women (ed. E. P. Coleridge), line 595 (search)
Andromache These great griefs— Hecuba Unhappy one, bitter these woes to bear. Andromache Our city ruined— Hecuba And sorrow to sorrow added. Andromache Through the will of angry heaven, since the day that son i.e., Paris, who had been exposed to die on account of an oracle foretelling the misery he would cause if he grew to man's estate; but shepherds had found him on the hills and reared him. of yours escaped death, he that for a hated bride brought destruction on the Trojan citadel. There lie the gory corpses of the slain by the shrine of Pallas for vultures to carry off; and Troy has come to slavery's y
Pausanias, Description of Greece,
Attica, chapter 4 (search)
Pindar, Nemean (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien),
For Sogenes of Aegina
467 B. C.