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" Argos' fruitful shore, There shalt thou live his son, his honours share, And with Orestes' self divide his care. Yet more : three daughters in his court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed ; Laodice and Iphigenia fair, And bright Chrysothemis... "
Tragedies: Literally Translated Into English Prose, with Notes - Page 163
by Sophocles - 1833
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The Iliad of Homer, Volume 1

Homer - 1853
...my son, our honours share, And with Orestes' self divide my care. Yet more — three daughters in my court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed; Laodice and Iphigenia fair,5 And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair ; 190 Her let him choose, whom must his eyes approve,...
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The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope

Alexander Pope - English poetry - 1859 - 478 pages
...fruitful shore, There shall thou live his son, his honours share, And with Orestes' self divide his care. uch labour'd nothings, in so strange a style, Amaze the unlearn'd and make the learned smile. Unluck Tphigenia fair, And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair ; Her shalt thou wed whom most thy eyes approve...
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The Aeneid of Virgil

Virgil - Epic poetry, Latin - 1867 - 455 pages
...naturally suggested itself. PAGE 436. " Latlum hns othcr maids unwed, And worthy of a royal bed." " Yet more, three daughters in his court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed." POPE'S Homer, Iliad, book ix. PAGE 437. " The arbitrament of fight to dare." " Singly to dare the arbitrement...
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The Æneid of Virgil Translated Into English Verse by J. Conington ... Third ...

Publius Vergilius Maro, Virgil - 1870
...axe naturally suggested itself. PAGE 407. ' Latium has other maids unwed. And worthy of a royal bid.' 'Yet more, three daughters in his court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed.' POPE'S Homer, Iliad, book ix. PAGE 408. ' The arbitrament offght to dare.' ' Singly to dare the arbitrament...
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The Iliad, tr. by Pope

Homerus - 1870
...my son, our honours share, And with Orestes' self divide my care. Yet more — three daughters in my court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed ; Laodice and Iphigenia fair, 190 And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair; Her let him choose, whom most his eyes approve, I ask...
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The Iliad, tr. by A. Pope, with notes by T.A. Buckley

Homerus - 1874
...my son, our honours share, And with Orestes' self divide my care. Yet more — three daughters in my court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed ; Laodice and Iphigenia fair,s And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair ; Her let him choose whom most his eyes approve, I...
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Homer's Iliad

Homer - 1877 - 544 pages
...fruitful shore, There shall thou live his son, his honours share, And with Orestes' self divide his care. Yet more : three daughters in his court are bred,...Iphigenia fair, And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair; Her shalt thou wed whom mosl ihy eyes approve, He asks no presents, no reward for love : Himself will...
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The Tragedies of Sophocles

Sophocles - 1878 - 339 pages
...well remarks that this is merely like ovrcf Kat uTrovrEC, and means " all the hopes I have." — B. 1 Thus Homer, II. ix. : " Yet more — three daughters...Aulis. Electra is usually considered the same with Laodice. — TR. But they are one and the same person. Cf. Lucret. I. 85. — B. thee also act : and...
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The Iliad of Homer

Homer - Achilles (Greek mythology) - 1878 - 459 pages
...our honours share, 185 ' And with Orestes' self divide my care. ' Yet more — three daughters in my court are bred, ' And each well worthy of a royal bed, ' Laodice' and Iphigema fair, ' And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair ; 190 ' Her let him choose whom most his...
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The Iliad [of Homer].

Homer - 1883 - 500 pages
...my son, our honors share, And with Orestes' self divide my care. Yet more — three daughters in my court are bred, And each well worthy of a royal bed ; Laodice and Iphigenia fair, t And bright Chrysothemis with golden hair; (Herodot. iii. 89), and other kings. So, too, in the middle...
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