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  2. The Iliad of Homer (Alexander Pope) - Wikiquote
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This book is a direct scan of an old version of this book. There has been no formatting, and the person doing the scanning was not very careful. The print is too tiny to be read comfortably, and the text is very faint in most places, making the book illegible. This book is worth no more than the paper it is printed on. Don't waste your money!

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In the center of each page of this book, surrounded by very wide margins, is a tiny, blurry image of an 18th century lithograph edition. It is unreadable. Go to Amazon. Back to top. Get to Know Us.

The Iliad of Homer (Alexander Pope) - Wikiquote

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Shopbop Designer Fashion Brands. Amazon Prime Music Stream millions of songs, ad-free. Mara rallies the Trojans, and ascists Hector to make a stand. Io the mean time Eness is restored to the lield, and tlie o-erthrow ieveral of the Greeks; among the rest Tie polemus is slain hy Parpedon. Juno and Minerva dcucend to resist Man; the latter incites Diomed to go aeainst that god; ho wounds him, and sends hin Ltuiuinii to heaven. IV lirtt hattle continues through this hook. The icene u tlie same as in the former. BOOK V. Bot Pallas now Tydides' soul inspires, Fills with her force, and warms with all he-fires, Ahove the Greeks his deathless fame to mise, And crown her hero with distinguish'd praise.

Iligh on his helm celestial lightnings play, His heamy shield emits a living ray; The unwearied hlaze incessant streams supplies, like the red star that fires the autumnal skies, When fresh he rears his radiant orh to sight, Asd hath'd in Ocean shoots a keener light. The sons of Dares first the comhat sought, A wealthy priest, hut rich without a fault; In Vulean's fane the father's days were led, The sons to toils of glorious hattle hred: Thwe, singled from their troops, the fight maintain, Thsie from their steeds, Tydides on the plain.

Not s0, Tydides, flew thy lance in vain, But pierced his hreast, and stretch'd him on the plain.

Works of by Alexander Pope, First Edition

Page 67 - And hence th' egregious wizard shall foredoom The fate of Louis and the fall of Rome. Then cease, bright nymph!

The Iliad by Homer (Derek Jacobi reads the opening, translated by Robert Fagles)

Not all the tresses that fair head can boast, Shall draw such envy as the Lock you lost. For, after all. Page 50 - See from the brake the whirring pheasant springs, And mounts exulting on triumphant wings : Short is his joy; he feels the fiery -wound, Flutters in blood, and panting beats the ground.

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Page 56 - Some beauties -yet no precepts can declare, For there's a happiness as well as care. Music resembles poetry ; in each Are nameless graces which no methods teach, And which a master-hand alone can reach. If, where the rules not far enough extend, Since rules were made but to promote their end, Some lucky license answer to the full Th" intent proposed, that license is a rule. Page 57 - She gives in large recruits of needful pride ; For as in bodies, thus in souls, we find What wants in blood and spirits, swell'd with wind : Pride, where wit fails, steps in to our defence, And fills up all the mighty void of sense.

Page 66 - Clipp'd from the lovely head where late it grew That, while my nostrils draw the vital air, This hand, which won it, shall for ever wear.

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Page 67 - Just where the breath of life his nostrils drew, A charge of snuff the wily virgin threw.