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ected. At the present day one kind of paean alone is employed, at the beginning as well as at the end;Understanding kai\ teleutw=ntes. the end, however, ought to differ from the beginning. Now there are two kinds of paeans, opposed to each other. The one is appropriate at the beginning, where in fact it is used. It begins with a long syllable and ends with three short: *da¯lo˘ge˘ne˘s ei)/te *lu˘ki˘an, (“O Delos-born, or it may be Lycia”), and *xru¯se˘o˘ko/˘ma¯ *(/e˘ka˘te˘ pai= *dio/˘s (“Golden-haired far-darter, son of Zeus”). The other on the contrary begins with three short syllables and ends with one long one: me˘ta\˘ de˘ ga=n u(/˘da˘ta/˘ t' w)ke˘a˘no\n h)fa/˘ni˘se˘nu/cAll three attributed to Simonides (Frag. 26 B: P.L.G.). (“after earth and waters, nigh