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according adds afferts againſt alludes alſo ancient Apollo appears applied aſſerts Athenians Athens Author Barnes becauſe Birds called character Chorus circumſtance cited collect conſequently correſponds Creuſa daughter death Delphi Delphick derived diſcover divine drama earth edition Engliſh epithet Erechtheus Euripides evidence expreſſion expreſsly extremely fable firſt former four Goddeſs Græce Græcian Greeks heard Hence Hercules himſelf Hiſtory honour idea imagines imply inſtance inſtead latter learned mentions Minerva moſt Muſgrave muſt nature never object obſerves opinion oracle original paſſage Pauſanias perhaps play Poet poetical preſent Reader reaſon refer regard relates remarks repreſented reſpect river Roman ſame ſays Scholiaſt ſenſe ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſon ſong ſpeaking ſubject ſuppoſed Swans temple teſtimony themſelves theſe thoſe tion Tranſlator uſed Verfe Verſe Virgil whole wings Xuthus δε εν και
Side 27 - The Oracles are dumb ; No voice or hideous hum Runs through the arched roof in words deceiving. Apollo from his shrine Can no more divine, With hollow shriek the steep of Delphos leaving : No nightly trance or breathed spell Inspires the pale-eyed priest from the prophetic cell.
Side 233 - Lo, children are an heritage of the Lord : and the fruit of the womb is his reward. As arrows are in the hand of a mighty man ; so are children of the youth. Happy is the man that hath his quiver full of them : they shall not be ashamed, but they shall speak with the enemies in the gate.
Side 178 - And all they in the synagogue, when they heard these things, were filled with wrath, and rose up and thrust him out of the city, and led him unto the brow of the hill whereon their city was built, that they might cast him down headlong.
Side 227 - O bienheureux mille fois L'enfant que le Seigneur aime, Qui de bonne heure entend sa voix, Et que ce Dieu daigne instruire lui-même...
Side 127 - Abel was a keeper of sheep, but Cain was a tiller of the ground. And in process of time it came to pass, that Cain brought of the fruit of the ground an offering unto the Lord. And Abel, he also brought of the firstlings of his flock and of the fat thereof. And the Lord had respect unto Abel, and to his offering : but unto Cain and his offering he had not respect.
Side 65 - Like a long team of snowy swans on high, Which clap their wings, and cleave the liquid sky, When, homeward from their wat'ry pastures borne, They sing, and Asia's lakes their notes return. Not one who heard their music from afar, Would think these troops an army...
Side 3 - Adored with sacrifice and oxen slain ; Where, as the years revolve, her altars blaze, And all the tribes resound the goddess...
Side 133 - Jews used to carry boughs of the same tree at some of their festivals ; and particularly at the celebration of their nuptials: and it was thought to have an influence at the birth. Euripides alludes to this in his Ion ; where he makes Latona recline herself against a Palm tree, when she is going to produce Apollo and Diana.
Side 195 - Then the woman came and told her husband, saying, A man of God came unto me, and his countenance was like the countenance of an angel of God, very terrible: but I asked him not whence he was, neither told he me his name...
Side 60 - When therefore, we consider the dissension of authors, the falsity of relations, the indisposition of the organs, and the immusical note of all we ever beheld or heard of, if generally taken, and comprehending all swans, or of all places, we cannot assent thereto. Surely he that is bit with a tarantula, shall never be cured by this music ; and with the same hopes we expect to hear the harmony of the spheres.