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meum, with emphasis. He will not follow the example of Ajax in 98-104. ne . . . honorem. If these clauses are separated from what follows (Merkel, Riese and Zingerle have a full stop after honorem), they come under Roby, § 1596, R. § 668. But they are perhaps to be referred to the idiom noticed on XIV. 32, when for the affirmative clause of purpose following a negative (unless utque were read, from aut of M), cf. 656 n., XIV. 32 n. Although he returned to the battle when wounded, Ulysses claims no merit himself, but takes as representative of the listening chiefs one whose name could now arouse no jealousy. Ehwald adopts this view, punctuating with a comma.
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