σὲ δή, κ.τ.λ. sc. “καλῶ”. Eur. Helen 546 “σὲ τὴν ὄρεγμα δεινὸν ἡμιλλωμένην ι τύμβου 'πὶ κρηπῖδ᾽ ἐμπύρους τ᾽ ὀρθοστάτας, ι μεῖνον”. Aristoph. Av. 274 “ΕΥ. οὗτος, ὦ σέ τοι. ΠΕ. τί βωστρεῖς”; The abrupt acc. calls the person's attention in a rough and harsh way. A governing verb is sometimes added, as El. 1445 “σέ τοι, σὲ κρίνω, ναὶ σέ, τὴν ἐν τῷ πάρος ι χρόνῳ θρασεῖαν”. Ai. 1226 “σὲ δὴ τὰ δεινὰ ῥήματ᾽ ἀγγέλλουσί μοι ι τλῆναι... ι σέ τοι, τὸν ἐκ τῆς αἰχμαλωτίδος λέγω”. Eur. Med. 271 “σὲ τὴν σκυθρωπὸν καὶ πόσει θυμουμένην, ι Μήδειαν, εἶπον”, etc. Antigone has her eyes bent on the ground: she is neither afraid nor sullen, but feels that Creon and she can never come to terms. There is nothing in common between their thoughts. Cp. 499.
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