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of his beginning again. Besides loquentis implies that Aeneas broke in before he had well got the words out. Nor does nec plura seem to denote a dead stop so much as that it was a careless and passing exclamation. Wagn.'s own interpretation, animo pressit (pondered on it), is inconsistent with continuo, and is not supported by such expressions as dolorem, curam corde premit, implying deep or suppressed emotion. Jahn apparently takes pressit as followed it up, comparing argumentum premere: but this would not agree well with stupefactus numine. Aeneas did follow Ascanius' speech up immediately, but it was while he was recovering his bewilderment. With eripuit Cerda comp. proarpa/zein a)llh/lwn ta\ lego/mena Plato Gorg. p. 454 C, and arripuit omen Paullus Val. Max. 1. 5. 3. Numine, the divine power manifested in the words; nearly equivalent to omine. Comp. 2. 123, quae sint ea numina divom; 3. 363, cuncti suaserunt numine divi Italiam petere, both referring to oracles, and see on 8. 78.