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Achilles Ajax appear arms attend band battle bear beneath blood body bold bound brave breaſt breath calls chariot chief clouds command dart dead death deep divine dreadful duſt earth eyes fair fall fame fate father fear fell field fierce fight fire firſt flame flies force Full fury give glory Gods grace Grecian Greece Greeks grief hand head hear heart Heaven Hector hero honours hoſt javelin Jove king lance laſt lies light live mind mortal muſt o'er once Patroclus plain prize proud race rage riſe rolls round ſaid ſee ſhall ſhips ſhore ſkies ſome ſon ſoul ſpear ſpoke ſpread ſtands ſteeds ſtood ſuch tears thee theſe thoſe thou thunder train trembling Trojan Troy turns vain walls warriour waves whoſe wide wound yield youth
Página 82 - This death deplored, to Hector's rage we owe ; Revenge, revenge it on the cruel foe. Where are those darts on which the Fates attend? And where the bow which Phoebus taught to bend?
Página 34 - Achilles, great Achilles, yet remains On yonder decks, and yet o'erlooks the plains !" The counsel pleas'd; and Hector, with a bound, Leap'd from his chariot on the trembling ground; Swift as he leap'd, his clanging arms resound.
Página 85 - Yet undetermined, or to live or die ? What hopes remain, what methods to retire, If once your vessels catch the Trojan fire ? Mark how the flames approach, how near they fall, How Hector calls, and Troy obeys his call ! Not to the dance that dreadful voice invites, 600 It calls to death, and all the rage of fights.
Página 363 - I am sure, seriously rejoices with me at the period of my labours. To him, therefore, having brought this long work to a conclusion, I desire to dedicate it, and to have the honour and satisfaction of placing together in this manner the names of Mr. Congreve and of — A. Pope.
Página 160 - But erring from its aim, the' impetuous spear Struck to the dust the squire and charioteer Of martial Merion: Coeranus his name, Who left fair Lyctus for the fields of fame. On foot bold Merion fought; and now laid low, Had...
Página 16 - And, breathing slaughter, follow'd to the war. So Mars armipotent invades the plain, (The wide destroyer of the race of man...
Página 292 - E'en great and godlike thou art doom'd to fall. Hear then ; and as in fate and love we join, Ah...
Página 66 - By the dread honours of thy sacred head, And that unbroken vow, our virgin bed! Not by my arts the ruler of the main Steeps Troy in blood, and ranges round the plain: By his own ardour, his own pity sway'd, To help his Greeks, he fought and disobey'd: Else had thy Juno better counsels given, And taught submission to the sire of heaven.