hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Ilium (Turkey) 34 0 Browse Search
Thrace (Greece) 20 0 Browse Search
Argive (Greece) 20 0 Browse Search
Cyclops (Arizona, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
Troy (Turkey) 12 0 Browse Search
Greece (Greece) 6 0 Browse Search
Mount Ida (Jamaica) 4 0 Browse Search
Aulis (Greece) 4 0 Browse Search
Argolis (Greece) 4 0 Browse Search
Troy (Massachusetts, United States) 4 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Euripides, Rhesus (ed. Gilbert Murray). Search the whole document.

Found 12 total hits in 4 results.

Troy (Turkey) (search for this): card 488
honour in their host? HECTOR. Next, to my seeming, Ajax hath the most, Or Diomede.-But Odysseus is a tough And subtle fox, and brave; aye, brave enough. No man of them hath harmed us more than he. He climbed here to Athena's sanctuary P. 27, l. 501 ff. These three achievements of Odysseus are all in the traditional saga. The Rapt of the Palladium, or figure of Pallas, by Odysseus and Diomedes, was in an old lost epic, called The Little Iliad; the Begging in Troy in the Little Iliad and also in Odyssey IV. 242 ff.; the great ambuscades in Odyssey IV. 290 ff., VIII. 493 ff., and in Odysseus's own feigned story, XIV. 468 ff. According to our tradition they belong to a later period of the war than the death of Rhesus, but perhaps the sequence was different, or not so definite, at the time of this play. One night, and stole her image clean away To the Argive ships. Yes, and another day, Guised as a wandering priest, in rags, he came
Argive (Greece) (search for this): card 488
Odysseus and Diomedes, was in an old lost epic, called The Little Iliad; the Begging in Troy in the Little Iliad and also in Odyssey IV. 242 ff.; the great ambuscades in Odyssey IV. 290 ff., VIII. 493 ff., and in Odysseus's own feigned story, XIV. 468 ff. According to our tradition they belong to a later period of the war than the death of Rhesus, but perhaps the sequence was different, or not so definite, at the time of this play. One night, and stole her image clean away To the Argive ships. Yes, and another day, Guised as a wandering priest, in rags, he came And walked straight through the Gates, made loud acclaim Of curses on the Greek, spied out alone All that he sought in Ilion, and was gone-- Gone, and the watch and helpers of the Gate Dead! And in every ambush they have set By the old Altar, close to Troy, we know He sits-a murderous reptile of a foe! RHESUS. No brave man seeks so dastardly to harm
Ilium (Turkey) (search for this): card 488
ned story, XIV. 468 ff. According to our tradition they belong to a later period of the war than the death of Rhesus, but perhaps the sequence was different, or not so definite, at the time of this play. One night, and stole her image clean away To the Argive ships. Yes, and another day, Guised as a wandering priest, in rags, he came And walked straight through the Gates, made loud acclaim Of curses on the Greek, spied out alone All that he sought in Ilion, and was gone-- Gone, and the watch and helpers of the Gate Dead! And in every ambush they have set By the old Altar, close to Troy, we know He sits-a murderous reptile of a foe! RHESUS. No brave man seeks so dastardly to harm His battle-foes; he meets them arm to arm. This Greek of thine, this sitter like a thief In ambush, I will make of him my chief Care. I will take him living, drive a straight Stake through him, and so star h
Thrace (Greece) (search for this): card 488
He sits-a murderous reptile of a foe! RHESUS. No brave man seeks so dastardly to harm His battle-foes; he meets them arm to arm. This Greek of thine, this sitter like a thief In ambush, I will make of him my chief Care. I will take him living, drive a straight Stake through him, and so star him at the Gate To feed your wide-winged vultures. 'Tis the death Most meet for a lewd thief, who pillageth God's sanctuary, or so we hold in Thrace. HECTOR (making no answer). Seek first some sleep. There still remains a space Of darkness.-I will show the spot that best May suit you, somewhat sundered from the rest. Should need arise, the password of the night Is Phoebus: see your Thracians have it right. Turning to the Guards before he goes. Advance beyond your stations, men, at some Distance, and stay on watch till Dolon come With word of the Argives' counsel. If his vow P