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σὲ δὴ: the abrupt acc., roughly calling the attention of the person addressed, is sometimes used even without a governing verb, as in Ant. 441σὲ δή, σὲ τὴν νεύουσαν ἐς πέδον κάρα”, | “φής, κ.τ.λ.

τὰ δεινὰ ῥήματ᾽, ‘those terrible words’: 312 n.

ἀνοιμωκτὶ, impune, like “ἀκλαύστῳ” in El. 912.Cp. Ar. Ran. 178οὐκ οἰμώξεται;” The adverb ends in ι, not ει, as presupposing an adj. in “-ος”: for these adverbial forms, see n. on O.C. 1251ἀστακτί.

χανεῖν ῥήματα, like Aesch. Ag. 920βόαμα προσχάνῃς”: Vesp. 341 “τοῦτ᾽ ἐτόλμησ᾽ μιαρὸς χανεῖν;” Attius Armorum Iudicium fr. 11 Hem, vereor plus quam fas est captivum hiscere.


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hide References (5 total)
  • Commentary references from this page (5):
    • Aeschylus, Agamemnon, 920
    • Aristophanes, Frogs, 178
    • Euripides, Electra, 912
    • Sophocles, Antigone, 441
    • Sophocles, Oedipus at Colonus, 1251
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