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[93] Jungis et aeripedes. Medea, after reminding him of the promises made to her, his insinuating address, and the success it had in gaining her love, proceeds to relate how, by means of the assistance she gave him, be had the good fortune to accomplish the several tasks assigned to him by her father. She then reproaches him with his baseness in deserting her, after he had obtained his aims, and attaching himself to another, who had only her riches to recommend her, which in the day of perplexity were far from his thoughts.

Inadusto corpore. Some refer this to the bulls; but doubtless it belongs to Jason, whom by this we are to consider as having yoked the bulls, unhurt by the fiery exhalations from their nostrils.

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