Browsing named entities in a specific section of Euripides, Helen (ed. E. P. Coleridge). Search the whole document.
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Helen Not to the bed of the young barbarian, on the wings of oars, on the wings of desire for lawless marriage— Menelaos What god or fate tore you from your country? Helen Ah, my husband! The son of Zeus, of Zeus, brought me to the Nile. Menelaos Amazing! Who sent you there? O dreadful story! Helen I have wept bitterly, and my eyes are wet with tears; the wife of Zeus ruined me. Menelaos Hera? Why did she want to bring trouble to the two of us? Helen Alas for my terrible fate, the baths and springs, where the goddesses brightened the beauty from which the judgment came. Menelaos Regarding the judgment, Hera made it a cause of these troubles for you? Helen To take me away from Paris— Menelaos How? Tell me. Helen To whom Kypris had promised me. Menelaos O unhappy one! Helen Unhappy, unhappy; and so she brought me to Egypt. Menelaos Then she gave him a phantom instead, as I hear from you. Helen Sorrow, sorrow to your house, mother, alas. Menelaos What do you mean? H