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Pausanias, Description of Greece 62 0 Browse Search
Pindar, Odes (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien) 20 0 Browse Search
Pindar, Odes (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien) 16 0 Browse Search
Pindar, Odes (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien) 8 0 Browse Search
Bacchylides, Odes (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien) 8 0 Browse Search
Homeric Hymns (ed. Hugh G. Evelyn-White) 8 0 Browse Search
Diodorus Siculus, Library 6 0 Browse Search
Aeschylus, Libation Bearers (ed. Herbert Weir Smyth, Ph. D.) 6 0 Browse Search
Aristotle, Eudemian Ethics 4 0 Browse Search
Apollodorus, Library and Epitome (ed. Sir James George Frazer) 4 0 Browse Search
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Aeschylus, Libation Bearers (ed. Herbert Weir Smyth, Ph. D.), line 900 (search)
Pylades What then will become in the future of Loxias' oracles declared at Pytho, and of our sworn pact?Count all men your enemies rather than the gods. Orestes I judge you victor: you advise me well.To ClytaemestraCome, this way! I mean to kill you by his very side. For while he lived, you thought him better than my father.Sleep with him in death, since you love him but hate the man you were bound to love. Clytaemestra It was I who nourished you, and with you I would grow old. Orestes What! Murder my father and then make your home with me? Clytaemestra Fate, my child, must share the blame for this. Orestes And fate now brings this destiny to pass. Clytaemestra Have you no regard for a parent's curse, my son? Orestes You brought me to birth and yet you cast me out to misery. Clytaemestra No, surely I did not cast you out in sending you to the house of an ally. Orestes I was sold in disgrace, though I was born of a free father. Clytaemestra Then where is the price I got f
Aeschylus, Libation Bearers (ed. Herbert Weir Smyth, Ph. D.), line 935 (search)
Chorus As to Priam and his sons justice came at last in crushing retribution,so to Agamemnon's house came a twofold lion, twofold slaughter.As a “twofold” lion (Clytaemestra and Aegisthus) has ravaged the house, so there has been a twofold slaughter by its defenders. There is no reference to Orestes and Pylades or to Agamemnon and Cassandra. The exile, the suppliant of Pytho, has fulfilled his course to the utmost, justly urged on by counsels from t
Aeschylus, Libation Bearers (ed. Herbert Weir Smyth, Ph. D.), line 1021 (search)
w how it will end: I think I am a charioteer driving my team far beyond the course. For my ungoverned wits are whirling me away overmastered, and at my heart fear wishes to sing and dance to a tune of wrath.But while I am still in my senses, I proclaim to those who hold me dear and declare that not without justice did I slay my mother, the unclean murderess of my father, and a thing loathed by the gods. And for the spells that gave me the courage for this deed I count Loxias, the prophet of Pytho,my chief source. It was he who declared that, if I did this thing, I would be acquitted of wrongdoing. But if I refrained—I will not name the penalty; for no bowshot could reach such a height of anguish. And now observe me, how armed with this branch and wreath I go as a suppliant, an outcast for the shedding of kindred blood, to the temple set square on the womb of the earth,the precinct of Loxias, and to the bright fire said to be imperishable.In the Delphic shrine there was an undying f
Aeschylus, Prometheus Bound (ed. Herbert Weir Smyth, Ph. D.), line 640 (search)
in a union of the highest? Zeus is inflamed by passion's dartfor you and is eager to unite with you in love. Do not, my child, spurn the bed of Zeus, but go forth to Lerna's meadow land of pastures deep and to your father's flocks and where his cattle feed, so that the eye of Zeus may find respite from its longing.” By such dreams was I, to my distress, beset night after night, until at last I gained courage to tell my father of the dreams that haunted me. And he sent many a messenger to Pytho and Dodona so that he might discoverwhat deed or word of his would find favor with the gods. But they returned with report of oracles, riddling, obscure, and darkly worded. Then at last there came an unmistakable utterance to Inachus, charging and commanding him clearly thathe must thrust me forth from home and native land to roam at large to the remotest confines of the earth; and, if he would not, a fiery thunderbolt would come from Zeus that would utterly destroy his whole race. Yieldin
Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 1 (search)
ard to Elare or Elara, the mother of Tityus, some people thought that she was a daughter of Minyas, not of Orchomenus (Scholiast on Hom. and Eustathius on Hom. Od. vii.324, p. 1581). Because Tityus was brought up under the earth, he was said to be earth-born (ghgenh/s, Scholiast on Ap. Rhod., Argon. i.761). Homer calls him simply a son of Earth (Hom. Od. 11.576), and in this he is followed by Verg. A. 6.595. When Latona came to Pytho, Tityus beheld her, and overpowered by lust drew her to him. But she called her children to her aid, and they shot him down with their arrows. And he is punished even after death; for vultures eat his heart in Hades.As to the crime and punishment of Tityus, see Hom. Od. 11.576-581; Pind. P. 4.90(160)ff., with the Scholiast on Pind. P. 4.90(160); Lucretius iii.984ff.; Verg. A. 6.595ff.; Hor. Carm. 2.14.8ff., iii.4.77ff., iii.11.21ff., iv.6.2ff.; Hyg
Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 3 (search)
ydes, quoted by the Scholiast on Eur. Alc. 1, it was not the Cyclopes but their sons whom Apollo slew. The passage of Pherecydes, as quoted by the Scholiast, runs as follows: “To him” (that is, to Admetus) “came Apollo, to serve him as a thrall for a year, at the command of Zeus, because Apollo had slain the sons of Brontes, of Steropes, and of Arges. He slew them out of spite at Zeus, because Zeus slew his son Aesculapius with a thunderbolt at Pytho; for by his remedies Aesculapius raised the dead.” But Zeus would have hurled him to Tartarus; however, at the intercession of Latona he ordered him to serve as a thrall to a man for a year. So he went to Admetus, son of Pheres, at Pherae, and served him as a herdsman, and caused all the cows to drop twins.See Frazer's Appendix to Apollodorus, “Apollo and the Kine of Admetus.” But some say that Aphareus and Leucippus were sons of Per
Aristophanes, Frogs (ed. Matthew Dillon), line 605 (search)
thought Of the Herculean feast at Diomeia. Aeacus A holy man—and now I've got to go back here. Dionysus O, Whoa! Aeacus What is it? Dionysus I see some horsemen. Aeacus So why are you crying? Dionysus Because I smell onions. Aeacus Then you don't notice anything? Dionysus Don't mind at all. Aeacus Well, in that case, I must go back to this one. Xanthias Yow! Aeacus What is it? Xanthias Pull out this thorn. Aeacus What's going on? Got to go back here. Dionysus Apollo, who hast Delos and Pytho... Xanthias He got hurt; didn't you hear? Dionysus Not me, it's just that I was recalling a verse of Hipponax. Xanthias You're getting nowhere— hit him in the side. Aeacus You're right. Now, stick out that belly! Dionysus Poseidon— Xanthias Someone got hurt. Dionysus —who rules the Aegean headlands and in the gray sea's depths— Aeacus I swear by Demeter that I can't discover Which of you is the God: but come on in. My master himself will soon find out, and Persephone, since they are gods
Aristotle, Eudemian Ethics, Book 7, section 1243b (search)
ty pursues the other as a pleasant person to live with, but sometimes the other the one as useful, and when the lover ceases to love,he having changed the other changes, and then they calculate the quid pro quo, and quarrel as Pytho and PammenesThe distinguished Theban general, friend of Epaminondas. Pytho may be a dramatist of Catana, or a Byzantine rhetorician of the period. used, and as teacher and pupil do in general (for knowledge and money hPytho may be a dramatist of Catana, or a Byzantine rhetorician of the period. used, and as teacher and pupil do in general (for knowledge and money have no common measure), and as HerodicusBorn in Thrace, practised in Athens fifth cent. B.C.; tutor of Hippocrates. The Mss. give 'Prodicus' (the sophist, who figures frequently in Plato), and possibly the text has suffered haplography, and both names should be read. the doctor did with the patient who offered to pay his fee with a discount, and as the harpist and the king fell out. The king associated with the harpist as pleasant and the harpi
Aristotle, Politics, Book 5, section 1311b (search)
be least likely to quarrel with his son by Cleopatra; but at all events Crataeas's estrangement was primarily caused by resentment because of the love affair. And Hellanocrates of Larisa also joined in the attack for the same reason; for because while enjoying his favors Archelaus would not restore him to his home although he had promised to do so, he thought that the motive of the familiarity that had taken placehad been insolence and not passionate desire. And Pytho and Heraclides of Aenus made away with CotysKing of Thrace 382-358 B.C. to avenge their father, and Adamas revolted from Cotys because he had been mutilated by him when a boy, on the ground of the insult. And also many men when enraged by the indignity of corporal chastisement have avenged the insult by destroying or attempting to destroy its author, even when a magistrate or member of a royal dynasty. For example when the PenthilidaeThe ruling family in
Bacchylides, Epinicians (ed. Diane Arnson Svarlien), Ode 3 For Hieron of Syracuse Chariot-Race at Olympia 468 B. C. (search)
is most hateful to mortals when it is right before their eyes. But when the flashing force of terrible fire began to shoot through the wood, Zeus set a dark rain-cloud over it, and began to quench the golden flame. Nothing is unbelievable which is brought about by the gods' ambition. Then Apollo, born on Delos, brought the old man to live among the Hyperboreans, along with his slender-ankled daughters, because of his piety, since of all mortals he sent the greatest gifts to holy Pytho. And of all mortal men who live in Greece, not one, o greatly-praised Hieron, will be willing to say that he has sent more gold than you to Loxias. Every man who does not fatten himself with envy may praise a warlike man, a lover of horses, who has the scepter of Zeus, and a share of the violet-haired Muses. once ephemeral you consider; [life is] brief. But winged hope loosens the wits of ephemeral creatures. Lord Apollo said to the son of Pheres: “Being a mortal, you
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