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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding) 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding). You can also browse the collection for Hayle (United Kingdom) or search for Hayle (United Kingdom) in all documents.

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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 12, line 429 (search)
acke, And for to winne the open ayre ageine above the stacke: As if the mountayne Ida (lo) which yoonder we doo see So hygh, by earthquake at a tyme should chaunce to shaken bee. Men dowt what did become of him. Sum hold opinion that The burthen of the woodes had driven his soule to Limbo flat. But Mopsus sayd it was not so. For he did see a browne Bird flying from amid the stacke and towring up and downe. It was the first tyme and the last that ever I behild That fowle. When Mopsus softly saw him soring in the feeld, He looked wistly after him, and cryed out on hye: Hayle peerlesse perle of Lapith race, hayle Ceny, late ago A valeant knyght, and now a bird of whom there is no mo. The author caused men beleeve the matter to bee so. Our sorrow set us in a rage. It was too us a greef That by so many foes one knyght was killd without releef. Then ceast wee not to wreake our teene till most was slaine in fyght, And that the rest discomfited were fled away by nyght.
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 15, line 552 (search)
evill light on mee. In saying so, an altar greene of clowwers he did frame, And offred fuming frankincence in fyre uppon the same, And powred boawles of wyne theron, and searched therwithall The quivering inwards of a sheepe to know what should befall. A Tyrrhene wizard having sought the bowelles, saw therin Great chaunges and attempts of things then readye to begin, Which were not playnly manifest. But when that he at last His eyes from inwards of the beast on Cippus homes had cast, Hayle king (he sayd). For untoo thee, O Cippus, unto thee, And to thy homes shall this same place and Rome obedyent bee. Abridge delay: and make thou haste to enter at the gates Which tarrye open for thee. So commaund the soothfast fates. Thou shalt bee king assoone as thou hast entred once the towne, And thou and thyne for evermore shalt weare the royall crowne. With that he stepping back his foote, did turne his frowning face From Romeward, saying: Farre, O farre, the Goddes such handsel cha