Studies on Homer and the Homeric Age: Agorè : polities of the homeric age. Ilios : Trojans and Greeks compared. Thalassa : the outer geography. Aoidos : some points of the poetry of Homer
Oxford University Press, 1858
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according Achilles actual Agamemnon appears applied army Assembly bear beauty Book called carried cause character chiefs colour compared connection consider course deities described direction distance doubt east effect epithet evidence expression fact follows force Geography give given Greece Greek hand Hector hero Homer idea Iliad indications instance island Italy Ithaca Jupiter king known land least less marked means Menelaus mind nature never object observed Ocean Odyssey once original Paris particular pass passage perhaps Persian person plain poem Poet position present Priam probably question race reached reason reference regard relation remarkable represented respect route Scheria seems sense ship side speak speech stand Straits suppose taken tion traditions Trojan Troy Ulysses Virgil whole wind
Sida 419 - And I beheld, and I heard the voice of many angels round about the throne, and the beasts and the elders, and the number of them was ten thousand times ten thousand, and thousands of thousands, saying with a loud voice, "Worthy is the Lamb that was slain to receive power and riches and wisdom and strength and honour and glory and blessing.
Sida 389 - T is because a general hope Was quenched, and all must doubt and grope. For flattering planets seemed to say This child should ills of ages stay, By wondrous tongue, and guided pen, Bring the flown Muses back to men. Perchance not he but Nature ailed, The world and not the infant failed. It was not ripe yet to sustain A genius of so fine a strain, Who gazed upon the sun and moon As if he came unto his own, And, pregnant with his grander thought, Brought the old order into doubt.
Sida 54 - And their father Israel said unto them, If it must be so now, do this: take of the best fruits in the land in your vessels, and carry down the man a present, a little balm, and a little honey, spices and myrrh, nuts and almonds...
Sida 497 - Avaunt ! and quit my sight ! let the earth hide thee ! Thy bones are marrowless, thy blood is cold ; Thou hast no speculation in those eyes Which thou dost glare with.
Sida 608 - Homer to the ordinary business of the world is to step out of a palace of enchantments into the cold grey light of a polar day. ' But the spells, ' he adds, ' in which this sorcerer deals, have no affinity with that drug from Egypt which drowns the spirit in effeminate indifference : rather they are like the...
Sida 478 - I conclude, then, that the organ of colour and its impressions were but partially developed among the Greeks of the heroic age.
Sida 110 - DECISION by majorities is as much an expedient as lighting by gas. In adopting it as a rule, we are not realising perfection, but bowing to an imperfection. It has the great merit of avoiding, and that by a test perfectly definite, the last resort to violence ; and of making force itself the servant instead of the master of anthority.
Sida 565 - ... forced construction be the one intended by Homer, the popular conception of her must at once explode. According to the direct and natural construction, the Greeks made war to avenge the wrong she had suffered, and the groans which that wrong had drawn from her. And it is to be observed that this line...
Sida xxi - It was surely a healthful sign of the working of freedom that in that early age, despite the prevalence of piracy, even that idea of political justice and public right, which is the germ of the law of nations, was not unknown to the Greeks.
Sida 101 - It is an influence principally received from his audience (so to speak) in vapour, which he pours back upon them in a flood. The sympathy and concurrence of his time, is, with his own mind, joint parent of his work. He cannot follow nor frame ideals : his choice is, to be what his age will have him, what it requires in order to be moved by him, or else not to be at all. And as when we find the speeches in Homer, we know that there must have been men who could speak them, so, from the existence of...