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Browsing named entities in a specific section of P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding). Search the whole document.

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Arcadia (Greece) (search for this): book 1, card 650
alke of this and that, and now and than among He playd upon his merrie Pipe to cause his watching eyes To fall asleepe. Poore Argus did the best he could devise To overcome the pleasant nappes: and though that some did sleepe, Yet of his eyes the greater part he made their watch to keepe. And after other talke he askt (for lately was it founde) Who was the founder of that Pype that did so sweetely sounde. Then sayde the God: There dwelt sometime a Nymph of noble fame Among the hilles of Arcadie, that Syrinx had to name. Of all the Nymphes of Nonacris and Fairie farre and neere, In beautie and in personage thys Ladie had no peere. Full often had she given the slippe both to the Satyrs quicke And other Gods that dwell in Woods, and in the Forrests thicke, Or in the fruitfull fieldes abrode: It was hir whole desire To follow chaste Dianas guise in Maydenhead and attire, Whome she did counterfaite so nighe, that such as did hir see Might at a blush have taken hir Di
Maia (Portugal) (search for this): book 1, card 650
death in length of time quite rid mee of this care, But now bycause I am a God, and fate doth death denie, There is no helpe but that my griefe must last eternallie. As Inach made this piteous mone quicke sighted Argus drave His daughter into further fieldes to which he could not have Accesse, and he himselfe aloof did get him to a hill, From whence he sitting at his ease viewd everie way at will. Now could no lenger Jove abide his Lover so forlorne, And thereupon he cald his sonne that Maia had him borne, Commaunding Argus should be kild. He made no long abod, But tyde his feathers to his feete, and tooke his charmed rod. (With which he bringeth things asleepe, and fetcheth soules from Hell) And put his Hat upon his head: and when that all was well He leaped from his fathers towres, and downe to earth he flue And there both Hat and winges also he lightly from him thrue, Retayning nothing but his staffe, the which he closely helde Betweene his elbowe and his side, and through th