Tooke's Pantheon of the Heathen Gods, and Illustrious Heroes: Revised for a Classical Course of Education, and Adapted for the Use of Students of Every Age and of Either Sex ...
E. J. Coale, 1823 - 305 pages
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Æsculapius afterward altar ancient Apollo arms Bacchus beautiful became blood body born brought called carried cause celebrated Ceres changed CHAPTER crown daughter death dedicated deities derived described desired Diana discovered dogs earth eyes father feet fell fire follows gave give given goddess gods Greek hand head heaven hell hence Hercules holds honour horses invented island Italy Janus Juno Jupiter killed kind king light lived married Mars means mentioned Mercury mind Minerva mother mountain Neptune nymphs observed offered Ovid painted Pluto poets preside priests punishment QUESTIONS FOR EXAMINATION quod reason received represented river Romans Rome sacrificed sacrifices Saturn sent shape ship signifies sister sometimes statue stone story temple things thought took tree turned Venus Virgil whence wife wine women worshipped young
Page 6 - Co. of the said district, have deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors, in the words following, to wit : " Tadeuskund, the Last King of the Lenape. An Historical Tale." In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States...
Page 83 - At her command rush forth the steeds divine ; Rich with immortal gold their trappings shine. Bright Hebe waits ; by Hebe, ever young, The whirling wheels are to the chariot hung. On the bright axle turns the bidden wheel Of sounding brass; the polish'd axle, steel.
Page 209 - Cocyto eructat arenam. portitor has horrendus aquas et flumina servat terribili squalore Charon, cui plurima mento canities inculta jacet ; stant lumina flamma, 300 sordidus ex humeris nodo dependet amictus. ipse ratem conto subigit, velisque ministrat, et ferruginea subvectat corpora cymba — jam senior, sed cruda deo viridisque senectus.
Page 205 - Nature made. Far on the right, her dogs foul Scylla hides : Charybdis roaring on the left presides, And in her greedy whirlpool sucks the tides ; Then spouts them from below : with fury driv'n, The waves mount up and wash the face of heav'n. But Scylla from her den, with open jaws, The sinking vessel in her eddy draws, Then dashes on the rocks.
Page 42 - The king of gods begot me : what shall be, Or is, or ever was, in fate, I see : Mine is the...
Page 59 - Hermes obeys; with golden pinions binds His flying feet, and mounts the western winds: And, whether o'er the seas or earth he flies, With rapid force they bear him down the skies. But first he grasps within his awful hand The mark of...
Page 209 - There Charon stands, who rules the dreary coast — A sordid god : down from his hoary chin A length of beard descends, uncomb'd, unclean; His eyes, like hollow furnaces on fire; A girdle, foul with grease, binds his obscene attire. He spreads his canvas; with his pole he steers; The freights of flitting ghosts in his thin bottom bears. He look'd in years ; yet in his years were seen A youthful vigor and autumnal green.
Page 47 - I hung thy sacred fane, Or fed the flames with fat of oxen slain ; God of the silver bow ! thy shafts employ, Avenge thy servant, and the Greeks destroy.' Thus Chryses pray'd: — the favouring power attends, And from Olympus