A.who, which, like the simple ὅς or ὅστις, freq. with a generalizing force (τε is however sts. otiose, as in ὅτε, ὥστε, οἷός τε, ἐπεί τε, etc., v. τε B. 1), Od.14.221, etc.: neut. pl. “τά τε” Il.5.481, etc.: pl. fem. “τάς τε” 11.554 : used also in Pi.P.2.39, al., and lyr. passages of Trag. (A.Pers.16, Ag.49, Ch.615, S.El.151, Tr. 824, E.Hec.445), but very rare in trim., A.Pers.297,762,Eu.25, 1024 ; and in Prose only in special forms, such as ἅτε, ἐφ᾽ ᾧτε :—rarely with antec. expressed, θεάων τάων, αἵ τ᾽ . . Il.5.332 ; τῷ ἴκελος, ὅν τ᾽ . . 24.758 ; “τά τε φρονέων, ἅ τ᾽ ἐγώπερ” Od.7.312.—Not to be confounded with ὅς τε, and who, Il.2.365, Od.3.185,al.
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ὀστα^κός - ὀστρα^κ-ίνδα
ὅστε , ἥτε, ὅτε (also written divisim), in Hom. also ὅ τε as masc., Il.17.757 : (ὅς, τε):—