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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Brookes More) 2 0 Browse Search
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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Brookes More), Book 11, line 266 (search)
for every kind of theft. In fact, Autolycus with Mercury's craft, loved to make white of black, and black of white. “But Phoebus' child, for Chione bore twins, was named Philammon, like his sire, well known. To all men for the beauty of his song. And famous for his handling of the lyre. “What benefit in life did she obtain because she pleased! two gods and bore such twins? Was she blest by good fortune then because she was the daughter of a valiant father, and even the grandchild of the Morning Star? Can glory be a curse? Often it is. “And surely it was so for Chione. It was a prejudice that harmed her days because she vaunted that she did surpass Diana's beauty and decried her charms: the goddess in hot anger answered her, sarcastically, ‘If my face cannot give satisfaction, let me try my deeds.’ “Without delay Diana bent her bow, and from the string an arrow swiftly flew, and pierced the vaunting tongue of Chione. Her tongue was silenced, and she tried in vain to speak or ma