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Libros Libros 11 - 20 de 31 sobre Supine, and wildly gazing on the skies, With faint, expiring breath, the chief replies...
" Supine, and wildly gazing on the skies, With faint, expiring breath, the chief replies : "Vain boaster ! cease, and know the Powers... "
Essays on Various Subjects: To which is Prefixed a Life of the Author - Página 126
por George Walker - 1809
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Hecuba. Orestes. Phoenician damsels. Medea. Hippolytus. Alcestis. Andromache

Euripides - 1809
...V.".: At!TV; OCToynl UO;, AvJgwv 3* Eu9og€fl^ ffv it f*£ TfiTO; it.Ptagitfa. 11. L. 16. v. 849. By fate and Phoebus was I first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next; the third mean part thine own. POPE. PELEUS. How hast thou compass'd wretched me, who stand On the last verge of spiritless...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper, Volumen19

Alexander Chalmers, Samuel Johnson - 1810 - 782 páginas
...is this deed, not thine ; To Heaven is ow'd whatc'er your own you call, And Heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match...fairly, they had sunk in fight : By fate and Phoebus wag I Urst o'erthrown, Euphorbus next ; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious ! hear my...
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The Works of the Greek and Roman Poets, Volumen2

1813
...not thine ; To heaven is ow'd whate'er your own you call, And heaven itself disarm' J me ere my full. Had twenty mortals, each thy match in might, Oppos'd...fight : By fate and Phoebus was I first o'erthrown, Enphorbus next ; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious ! hear my latest breath ; The gods...
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The Iliad of Homer, Volumen2

Homer - 1822
...is this deed, not thine j To heaven is ow'd whate'er your own you call, And heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match...fairly, they had sunk in fight: By fate and Phoebus was 1 first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next ; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious ! hear my latest...
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The Works of the British Poets: With Lives of the Authors, Volumen41

Ezekiel Sanford - 1822
...is this deed, not thine ; To heaven is ow'd wliate'er your own you call, And heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match...fairly, they had sunk in fight : By fate and Phoebus was 1 first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious ! hear my latest...
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The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - 1822
...deed, not thine ; [vine ! To Heaven is owed whate'er your own you call, And Heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match in might, Opposed me fairly, they had sunk in fight: By Fate and Phoebus was I first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next;...
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The Iliad of Homer, Volumen2

Homer - 1825
...whate'er your own you call, And Heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy matrh in might, Oppos'd me fairly, they had sunk in fight: By Fate and Phoehus was I first o'erthrown, Euphorhus next ; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious !...
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The Iliad of Homer, Volumen2

Homer - 1840
...is this deed, not thine ; To Heaven is ow'd whate'et your own you call, And Heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match...o'erthrown, Euphorbus next ; the third mean part thy own. But thou, imperious ! hear my latest breath ; The Gods inspire it, and it sounds thy death. Insulting...
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Translation of the Iliad of Homer

Homer - 1849 - 544 páginas
...this deed, not thine : To Heaven is owed whate'er your own you call, 1020 And Heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match in might, Opposed me fairly, they had sunk in fight : By Fate and Phoebus was I first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next...
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The Iliad of Homer, Volumen2

Homer - 1840
...this deed, not thine ; To heaven is owed whate'er your own you call, 1020 And heaven itself disarm'd me ere my fall. Had twenty mortals, each thy match in might, Opposed me fairly, they had sunk in fight : By fate and Phosbus was I first o'erthrown, Euphorbus next...
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