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P. Vergilius Maro, Aeneid (ed. Theodore C. Williams) 332 0 Browse Search
John Conington, Commentary on Vergil's Aeneid, Volume 1 256 0 Browse Search
P. Vergilius Maro, Aeneid (ed. John Dryden) 210 0 Browse Search
Apollodorus, Library and Epitome (ed. Sir James George Frazer) 188 0 Browse Search
Pausanias, Description of Greece 178 0 Browse Search
Homer, The Iliad (ed. Samuel Butler) 164 0 Browse Search
Homer, The Odyssey (ed. Samuel Butler, Based on public domain edition, revised by Timothy Power and Gregory Nagy.) 112 0 Browse Search
Euripides, The Trojan Women (ed. E. P. Coleridge) 84 0 Browse Search
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Brookes More) 82 0 Browse Search
Apollodorus, Library and Epitome (ed. Sir James George Frazer) 80 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding). You can also browse the collection for Troy (Turkey) or search for Troy (Turkey) in all documents.

Your search returned 40 results in 17 document sections:

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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 6, line 87 (search)
olke usurpt to them the name Of Jove and Juno, and were turnde to mountaines for the same. A Pigmie womans piteous chaunce the second corner shewde, Whome Juno turned to a Crane (bicause she was so lewde As for to stand at strife with hir for beautie) charging hir Against hir native countriefolke continuall war to stir. The thirde had proude Antigone, who durst of pride contende In beautie with the wife of Jove: by whome she in the ende Was turned to a Storke. No whit availed hir the towne Of Troy, or that Laomedon hir father ware a crowne, But that she, clad in feathers white, hir lazie wings must flap. And with a bobbed Bill bewayle the cause of hir missehap. The last had chyldelesse Cinyras: who being turnde to stone, Was picturde prostrate on the grounde, and weeping all alone, And culling fast betweene his armes a Temples greeces fine To which his daughters bodies were transformde by wrath divine. The utmost borders had a wreath of Olyf round about, And this is all
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 9, line 172 (search)
ing drayned out, and having left at all No moysture,) into peble stone was turned in his fall. Now also in th'Euboyan sea appeeres a hygh short rocke In shape of man ageinst the which the shipmen shun to knocke, As though it could them feele, and they doo call it by the name Of Lychas still. But thou Joves imp of great renowme and fame, Didst fell the trees of Oeta high, and making of the same A pyle, didst give to Poeans sonne thy quiver and thy bow, And arrowes which should help agein Troy towne to overthrow. He put to fyre, and as the same was kindling in the pyle, Thy selfe didst spred thy Lyons skin upon the wood the whyle, And leaning with thy head ageinst thy Club, thou laydst thee downe As cheerfully, as if with flowres and garlonds on thy crowne Thou hadst beene set a banquetting among full cups of wyne. Anon on every syde about those carelesse limbes of thyne The fyre began to gather strength, and crackling noyse did make, Assayling him whose noble hart for daliance d
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 11, line 194 (search)
uppon the right syde of Sigaeum, and uppon The left of Rhetye cliffe that tyme, an Altar buylt of old To Jove that heereth all mennes woordes. Heere Phebus did behold The foresayd king Laomedon beginning for to lay Foundation of the walles of Troy: which woork from day to day Went hard and slowly forward, and requyrd no little charge, Then he togither with the God that rules the surges large, Did put themselves in shape of men, and bargaynd with the king Of Phrygia for a summe of gold hisrk was done, the king theyr wages them denayd, And falsly faaste them downe with othes it was not as they sayd. Thou shalt not mock us unrevendgd (quoth Neptune). And anon He caused all the surges of the sea to rush uppon The shore of covetous Troy, and made the countrye like the deepe. The goodes of all the husbandmen away he quight did sweepe, And overwhelmd theyr feeldes with waves. And thinking this too small A pennance for the falsehod, he demaunded therwithall His daughter for a mons
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 12, line 429 (search)
s or riddles made of wood, or as a Cullace out From streyner or from Colender. But as he went about To strippe him from his harnesse as he lay uppon the ground, (Your father knoweth this full well) my sword his gutts did wound, Teleboas and Cthonius bothe, were also slaine by mee. Sir Cthonius for his weapon had a forked bough of tree. The tother had a dart. His dart did wound mee. You may see The scarre therof remayning yit. Then was the tyme that I Should sent have beene to conquer Troy. Then was the tyme that I Myght through my force and prowesse, if not vanquish Hector stout, Yit at the least have hilld him wag, I put you out of Dout. But then was Hector no body: or but a babe. And now Am I forspent and worne with yeeres. What should I tell you how Piretus dyde by Periphas? Or wherefore should I make Long processe for to tell you of sir Ampycus that strake The fowrefoote Oecle on the face with dart of Cornell tree, The which had neyther head nor poynt? Or how that M
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 12, line 536 (search)
estor answerd thus: Why should you mee constreyne To call to mynd forgotten greefs? and for to reere ageine The sorrowes now outworne by tyme? or force mee to declare The hatred and displeasure which I to your father bare? In sooth his dooings greater were than myght bee well beleeved. He fild the world with high renowme which nobly he atcheeved. Which thing I would I could denye. For neyther set wee out Deiphobus, Polydamas, nor Hector that most stout And valeant knyght, the strength of Troy. For whoo will prayse his fo? Your father overthrew the walles of Messen long ago, And razed Pyle, and Ely townes unwoorthye serving so. And feerce ageinst my fathers house hee usde bothe swoord and fyre. And (not to speake of others whom he killed in his ire) Twyce six wee were the sonnes of Nele all lusty gentlemen. Twyce six of us (excepting mee) by him were murthred then. The death of all the rest myght seeme a matter not so straunge: But straunge was Periclymens death whoo had the powr
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 12, line 580 (search)
e yeeres had lasted, hee Unshorne Apollo thus bespake: O nevew, unto mee Most deere of all my brothers impes, who helpedst mee to lay Foundation of the walles of Troy for which we had no pay, And canst thou syghes forbeare to see the Asian Empyre fall? And dooth it not lament thy hart when thou to mynd doost call So many thousane slayne in keeping Ilion wall? Or (too th'entent particlerly I doo not speake of all) Remembrest thou not Hectors Ghost whoo harryed was about His towne of Troy? where nerethelesse Achilles that same stout And farre in fyght more butcherly, whoo stryves with all his myght To stroy the woorke of mee and thee, lives still in care. Apollo did consent: as well his uncle for to please, As also for a pryvate grudge himself had for to ease. And in a clowd he downe among the host of Troy did slyde, Where Paris dribbling out his shaftes among the Greekes hee spyde: And telling him what God he was, sayd: Wherfore doost thou waast Thyne arrowes on the
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 13, line 1 (search)
esse, yit should nobilitee Make with mee. I of Telamon am knowne the sonne to bee Who under valeant Hercules the walles of Troy did scale, And in the shippe of Pagasa to Colchos land did sayle. His father was that Aeacus whoo executeth ryght Among theef mayster had in verrye deede beene mad, Or else beleeved so to bee: and that wee never had Brought such a panion unto Troy. Then should not Paeans sonne In Lemnos like an outlawe to the shame of all us wonne. Who lurking now (as men report) in wynde, Is clad and fed with fowles, and dribs his arrowes up and downe At birds, which were by destinye preparde to stroy Troy towne. Yit liveth hee bycause hee is not still in companie With sly Ulysses. Palamed that wretched knyght perdie, Would eehes were not vayne. For if you aske mee what successe our combate did obteine, I came away unvanquished. Behold the men of Troy Brought fyre and swoord, and all the feendes our navye to destroy. And where was slye Ulysses then with all his talk so sm
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 13, line 98 (search)
can expresse: Yit will I shew them orderly as neere as I can gesse. Foreknowing that her sonne should dye, the Lady Thetis hid Achilles in a maydes attyre. By which fyne slyght shee did All men deceyve, and Ajax too. This armour in a packe With other womens tryflyng toyes I caryed on my backe, A bayte to treyne a manly hart. Appareld like a mayd Achilles tooke the speare and sheeld in hand, and with them playd. Then sayd I: O thou Goddesse sonne, why shouldst thou bee afrayd To raze great Troy, whoose overthrowe for thee is onely stayd? And laying hand uppon him I did send him (as you see) To valeant dooings meete for such a valeant man as hee. And therfore all the deedes of him are my deedes. I did wound King Teleph with his speare, and when he lay uppon the ground, I was intreated with the speare to heale him safe and sound. That Thebe lyeth overthrowne, is my deede. You must think I made the folk of Tenedos and Lesbos for to shrink. Both Chryse and Cillas, Phebus townes, and S
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 13, line 205 (search)
fence. Now Ajax should have letted this, and calld them backe ageine To sacke the towne of Troy. He should have fought with myght and maine. Why did he not restreyne them when they ready were td did cry: What meene yee, sirs? what madnesse dooth you move to go to shippe And suffer Troy as good as tane, thus out of hand to slippe? What else this tenth yeere beare yee home than shamestray, That wee went out for. But I first compelld him to bewray All things concerning faythlesse Troy, and what it went about. When all was learnd, and nothing left behynd to harken out, I myght ha and Charops also dyde By mee, and so did Ewnomos enforst by cruell fate. And many mo in syght of Troy I slew of bacer state. There also are (O countrymen) about mee woundings, which The placbody and unrent. But what skills that, as long as he is able for to vaunt He fought against bothe Troy and Jove to save our fleete? I graunt He did so. For I am not of such nature as of spyght Well do
P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 13, line 313 (search)
d successe hath shewed since. Whom sith the destnyes doo Requyre in overthrowing Troy, appoynt not mee thertoo: But let sir Ajax rather go. For he with eloquence Ida shall theron have stonding never a tree, Yea and the faythlesse towne of Troy by Greekes shall reskewd bee, Before that Ajax blockish wit shall aught at all aAjax still Compare himself with mee. Yee knowe it was the destinyes will That Troy should never taken bee by any force, untill This Image first were got. And wherehould yit the Sonne of Telamon have in his left hand hold. That nyght subdewed I Troy towne. That nyght did I it win, And opened it for you likewyse with ease to enteur labour draweth to an end, all lets are now by mee Dispatched. And by bringing Troy in cace to taken bee I have already taken it. Now by the hope that yee Conceyve, within a whyle of Troy the mine for to see, And by the Goddes of whom alate our emnyes I bereft, And as by wisedome to bee doone yit any thing is left, If any bold
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