πρόσωπον “thy face,”—thy angry presence: the blind man speaks as though he saw the “vultus instantis tyranni.” Not, “thy person” （i.e. thy royal quality）: πρόσωπον is not classical in this sense, for which cp. the Hellenistic προσωποληπτεῖν,“ to be a respecter of persons,” and the spurious Phocylidea 10 （Bergk Poet. Lyr. p. 361） μὴ ῥίψῃς πενίην ἀδίκως: μὴ κρῖνε πρόσωπον.οὐκ ἔσθ᾽ ὅπου there is no case in which ... : cp. 355, 390.
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