Browsing named entities in a specific section of Euripides, The Trojan Women (ed. E. P. Coleridge). Search the whole document.
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Athena May I address the mighty god whom the gods revere and who to my own father is very near in blood, laying aside our former enmity? Poseidon You may; for over the soul the ties of kin exert no feeble spell, great queen Athena. Athena For your forgiving mood my thanks! I have messages to impart affecting both yourself and me, lord. Poseidon Do you bring fresh tidings from some god, from Zeus, or from some lesser power? Athena From none of these; but on behalf of Troy, whose soil we tread, I have come to seek your mighty aid, to make it one with mine. Poseidon What! have you laid your former hate aside to take compassion on the town now that it is burnt to ashes? Athena First go back to the former point; will you make common cause with me in the scheme I purpose? Poseidon Yes, surely; but I want to learn your wishes, whether you have come to help Achaeans or Phrygians. Athena I wish to give my former foes, the Trojans, joy, and on the Achaean army impose a bitter retur