Ovid: Metamorphoses Book XIII 0521556201, 9780521556200, 0521554217, 9780521554213

This volume presents the Latin text, with an Introduction and full commentary, of Book XIII of the Roman poet Ovid'

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Ovid: Metamorphoses Book XIII
 0521556201, 9780521556200, 0521554217, 9780521554213

Table of contents :
Ovid - Metamorphoses - Book XIII (2000)
......Page 1
CAMBRIDGE GREEK AND LATIN CLASSICS......Page 2
ISBN: 0521556201 (paperback)
......Page 5
--> CONTENTS......Page 6
PREFACE......Page 8
1. METAMORPHOSIS......Page 12
2. STRUCTURE AND THEMES......Page 17
3. LINES 1-398: THE JUDGEMENT OF ARMS......Page 20
Ajax and Ulysses
......Page 21
Rhetorical aspects of the speeches
......Page 27
Ajax
......Page 29
Ulysses
......Page 31
4. LINES 408-571: HECUBA......Page 33
5. LINES 576-622: MEMNON......Page 38
6. LINES 632-704: ANIUS AND HIS DAUGHTERS......Page 40
The Coroni
......Page 43
7. LINES 13.730-14.222: ACIS, GALATEA AND POLYPHEMUS; SCYLLA, GLAUCUS AND CIRCE......Page 45
Polyphemus and Galatea
......Page 46
Acis
......Page 51
Glaucus and Circe
......Page 52
THE TEXT AND APPARATUS CRITICUS......Page 55
1......Page 89
2......Page 90
3-5
......Page 91
5-8
......Page 92
9-15......Page 93
16-23......Page 94
24-26......Page 95
27-31......Page 96
33-34......Page 97
34-39......Page 98
40-44
......Page 99
45-47......Page 100
48-51......Page 101
52-57......Page 102
58-63......Page 103
63......Page 104
63-66......Page 105
67-76
......Page 106
77-82......Page 107
82-86......Page 108
88-95......Page 109
95-98......Page 110
99......Page 111
100-105
......Page 112
105-107
......Page 113
107-110......Page 114
111-114
......Page 115
115-120
......Page 116
120-123......Page 117
123-125
......Page 118
126-132......Page 119
133-139
......Page 120
140-141......Page 121
143-152
......Page 122
153-158
......Page 123
159-162
......Page 124
162-168......Page 125
169-171
......Page 126
171-174
......Page 127
175-178
......Page 128
179-181
......Page 129
181-189
......Page 130
190-196......Page 131
196-201
......Page 132
202-205
......Page 133
206-212......Page 134
213-215
......Page 135
216-217......Page 136
218-223......Page 137
223......Page 138
224-226
......Page 139
227-230
......Page 140
231-236......Page 141
236-240......Page 142
241-245
......Page 143
245-251
......Page 144
253-255
......Page 145
255-256
......Page 146
257-262
......Page 147
262-267
......Page 148
268-270
......Page 149
270-275
......Page 150
276-280......Page 151
280-288......Page 152
288-292......Page 153
292......Page 154
293-294
......Page 155
295
......Page 156
296-301
......Page 157
303-310
......Page 158
311-316......Page 159
317-321......Page 160
321-325
......Page 161
326-331
......Page 162
332-339......Page 163
339-350
......Page 164
350-356
......Page 165
357-361
......Page 166
362-371......Page 167
372-377
......Page 168
378-381......Page 169
382-383......Page 170
384-390
......Page 171
391-394
......Page 172
396-398
......Page 173
399......Page 174
400-407
......Page 175
408-410
......Page 176
411-415
......Page 177
416-423......Page 178
423-429
......Page 179
430-440
......Page 180
442-447......Page 181
448-454
......Page 182
455-460
......Page 183
461-470......Page 184
471-479......Page 185
481-487
......Page 186
488-494
......Page 187
494-499
......Page 188
500-507
......Page 189
508-513
......Page 190
514-521
......Page 191
522-532
......Page 192
533-543
......Page 193
545-551
......Page 194
552-558
......Page 195
558-568
......Page 196
569-576
......Page 197
578-587
......Page 198
587-599
......Page 199
600-604
......Page 200
606-612
......Page 201
612-619
......Page 202
620
......Page 203
621-624
......Page 204
625-628
......Page 205
630-635
......Page 206
636-641
......Page 207
641-652
......Page 208
653-661
......Page 209
662-673
......Page 210
674-681......Page 211
682-683......Page 212
684-692
......Page 213
693-698......Page 214
699-705
......Page 215
706-709......Page 216
710-713
......Page 217
713-716
......Page 218
717-720......Page 219
720-728
......Page 220
729-734
......Page 221
735-746
......Page 222
747-756
......Page 223
758-763
......Page 224
764-767......Page 225
768-772......Page 226
772-783
......Page 227
784-787......Page 228
787-792......Page 229
794-798
......Page 230
799-804
......Page 231
805-814
......Page 232
815-826
......Page 233
827-834
......Page 234
834-843......Page 235
844-851
......Page 236
852-862
......Page 237
865-869......Page 238
870-879......Page 239
880-889......Page 240
890-897......Page 241
898-910......Page 242
911-916
......Page 243
917-924
......Page 244
924-937......Page 245
938-951
......Page 246
952-954
......Page 247
955-964
......Page 248
964-968
......Page 249
BIBLIOGRAPHY......Page 250
1 Subjects
......Page 256
2 Latin words
......Page 261
3 Passages discussed
......Page 263

Citation preview

C AMBR I DGE G R £E K AND LATI N C LA SS I CS

GIt N! R AL E D IT O R I P . E. EA IT~ RLI "O

R.,w h 4U_ of C.«*, U.'''''''/J < EdinburJlt 8uilding, Cambrid&~ .op;" """ T ioooI ('991) IS- ri; On figuro Will. (1 9)96),

.. The Horntric book--dr.ioio ... _~ in bel m:.d!: centuri., aft.r the ti""" or HOnu:T, btlt ~bool :100 yo-a.. l>cfore o.;.J,

'I'

ate

,

2. STR UCTU RE AND TH EM ES

for example, is introduced at the end of Book I~. and Glaucul' tale continu"," into Book ' 4. T he i. continuoul ( fH1Htu. 1.4) in Ihat it hal chronologial progression and hilll tala linked by p" ..... ge. of lra,,,ition; but at the lame time it is d iJc:ontinuoul, in that it does not focus on a single ~r,od, place, king or hero . As the world Sttm. from one perspective co tUtantly in fiux bUI from another reassuringly stable, so the M.u"..orplwlS can jUltilably be ailed unified or dive,..., in Iheme, cohen.nt Or hete rogeneou. in st ru- ",u n lo r, who ca n wi th equal case stitch together cpisodn seaml"ssly Or ",,( them agai nst uch ochcr with pe rfunctory ,,·himsica]ity. Division into hook. may b" a less marked principle of organ;",,! ion than ol hen in the IlOem, bu( it does invite rcaden 10 see whelhe r Ihe slor;es in tach arc a coherent grOOI), An altern))! to do thi, for Book 13 I'(;~al, $C" era! common themes. It is possible, for c)la mple, 10 SCC " " emphasis on I""cehel of pen uasion (seriono: Ajax and Au rora; humorou.: Poin,hemu . and Glaue".). or 10 sec t he book ;u framed by pa in Qf . ""cehel wh ich attempt to persuade (Ajax, Ul~.; PolyphelllUs, G la neLl'), o r ;u o rga nised arou nd a series of deaths (Aj ax, Aolyanax, Pol)",e " ,., PolyooTllI, PO])'''..,IIO. , Ad.). The J udgement of Arm. and HegUt in 'he ocholo of ..... rkinS ' he ,,,..u i,ion by",..... Plsnm and ..ding ,o"';n applao .. by 'hi' fu, ofS.",«kmai" . 0.>uceenfu] (430- 6'9), Aju U\len a much briefer and blunter speech, full of indignation at AchillCl' lIubbomncu (6~4-.2), Although th is attempl at conciliation, 100, i. a failure, t he", i. a c1ur contrasl between the reception " 'hieh Achilles accords it (fiH -~ and hi. Kornful ,,-ords to the diplomatic Odysseus (308- 131. T he episode emphasisci the difference between Ajax and Odysseus in the deployment of _N. It provides, too, a ttfiking COntrast with th~ reception gil'en 10 the two speechel in Ovid. (' ) At II. " .4' ,- 88 Ajax rCKuC. Odyo""u, ,,·hcn he i. 0I'Prc...,d by w.:ight of numben." Odysseus has up to that point been lighting " 'ith great vigour, and has bttn wounded; but mighty Ajax is deKribed aJ causing immediate I>l'nic among the T rojan" who Ka lt er " 'hen he appeart (.85- 6). Here , in a matter ofjtJt:liJ, Odf"C u, is upstaged by h", future rival. (4 AI the funeral gamel for Patroclul in 80Qk 2] of th~ /IUd, Ajax .. til l ~ft~'v ,hoAm0 \"ote ." Somc ha,'C secn Ajax' Ipc«h as bad, characterising him as a doh and a thug;" bUl it would be , urpri. ing if it .... eT.fo-i "utI , ;",u;.; Ni.bc:I - H ubbMd (' 970) on Hor. c..... •.•6.S . .. l1 e ;,. (or .""mplo. 8i,,,,n .... ool,c;,ms or ob>ic>u. a,,·kwardnc ..... 01 cxpreosion (IeOSSCSKI real eloquen« '.- T he 'artl and \lariation, ' I"Cdoped poinl (21 - 3]), Ihe charge of dubiou, " Cic. D< ,,OJ. '.1'9 '",-.,n the Iw:II onl,," •• . "nles< they ... ..., diffiO, CIC., T ... 414-99, M_ n {199~ 2,6- '9: Shakcspcau, H-'tI N::I II. Sane: >, lillCl -w6- so' ' ... a clout upon lhol !>cad. Where I.>le Ihe di.>dem 1100;! .:horUI they alT;"". PolymeSlor reusures her th at her so n is safe; ,he, matehing deception wilh dccm •. Ovid pU ll a In gcdy of epitlt that the IIN:M/H il hit " ,lUrcc." Thi, placing of a tragic episode within the epic i. one more Cl, n pidic:. . . .he let out eric. from her ag",,, is Aid l>r Pliny '0 aoper.., the .omb 0/" Dinmcdu .... ieh i" dripping "';ngo 1;\'01. •0. ,, 6- r. cf. Vi'!. A... " .27' - i , Ovid. Mit. 'i-i1l3- m ). (Ac a ha,ul de pietifll 10 t llmed illlo a cow (n - 6o); and CatuHuJ ' epyllion Pttnu Tllttis has a joyful wedding couch spread wilh • covetlet depicting the abanooned Ariadnt; wishing Ihat Ihe could at lun be The"'" I' , law.: I(l Ihat she could arrange Ihe rover· le t on hi, bed (6~.I 60-3) .m Ovid', w.:Tlion of the "ory has linu, tOO,

au

,n TIK.., i. a (u'lh~, link bo.." ... r lIat.d expIi$f:d IWO heumete r poems inopi red i~ is sam,,,in,,,,. applied in ama~nry pDCt ry ~o C"l'id', an..,"', (Melcarcr. AI' '2.76 .•. A ft. 2'1.2; Archiao., Af' ~.YI .• ; A"" ''"~'''' .8.~ W~ .. ); Ihal mighl have been a raclor in o".;,t., eboa or the na ...., ,ina Ac::is affe"1:. SoHal (t969) .u""tI,loat Ad,,' . ramr.... rna.ion cnoctl the ,,·;"b or . he T heoc. i'"an Pr;>Iyphemus tb..t he had been born ,,;th gil" SO that he might join Galatea in lhe

'f

""'" (I I .", - 71.

7. LI NES 13.730- H .Z22 G/awJU

(1/'"

"

CiT"

When Galatea hal fi nilhed her ItOry, Scylla d i. porll he ..elf naked on the shore and i. S«n by the sea-god G laucu. , who hal a lish·1 tail inlilead of legs. Un. ucce" ful in hil ~ol1n.hip, he makel a proud .peech in ""planation of hi. semi·pi,dne nature . He used to be a fisherman , and one day he placed hi. catch On the ground in an untouched meadow near the beach. T he dud Ii. h came back to life and returned to the sea. Glaucu. , S\l..Ip«ling Ihat the grass had magic prop.mie1, tasted it. Immed iately he felt compelled to di,.., irlto the sea, where he "'0llI received ",;th IQlemn ritual by the marine gods and gi,·en hi, present . hape. Scylla is nO' impressed, and GlallCUI goel to visit the witch Circe (Book '-4-). When he plead. ror her help in gaining Scylla'i affetre mUI quamuis perue nit ad iliu m angulus e saxo, to tum ta mcn o bruit Atin. a t nos, quod fie ri solum per fa ta lice hat, fedmus UI uires adsumeret Ad s a uitas. puniceu! de mole c ruo r manaba l, el intra tempo ris exiguum rubo r e uanesce re coepit, fitque color primo tu rbati flu minis imbre pu rgaturqu c mora. tum moles tacta de hiscit, uiuaquc per rim u p roceraqu e , urgit ha rundo, oJ.que cauum saxi so nat t xsultantibus undis; miraqu e reI, . uhito m edia tenus exstitit aluo inci nctu5 iuue nu fle xis noua corn ua cannis, q ui , nisi quod maio r, quod tolO cae rulus o re, Ad s erat, sed sic quoque e ral tamen Ad s in amn em uenu" et antiqu um tenue ru nl Rumina no me n.' Desie rat Galatea lqui, (;on of UlyoJes, and the ve .... baI echo .. lil.uru arc all eleme nts of the Virgi.lian linel incorporated variou~ hy Ovid. In Virgil, UI)"lSCI is the enemy; ;n Ovid he is suppoocdly a _ iru, but he faib to help hi. ally.

ttI.,,_



£"'''''_'1''''' ...Ililib.... DDi",

"

in the Homeric paosag" Diomede.

IIlIYS to Nestor 'your .t_ength is gone, and hard old age oppresses you ' (II. 8.103). 6, aoa haec mihi eri"""". liap comram " ;I h Ulyssel' trealm,,1II of Pabmed .. s: 59- 60 fillXilplolmqMt prr>lla.il I '""-. mjh; 'by me ', dative of the agent .

68 Tydide., Diomede., son of Tydeu.: another ~lron ym\C form, like ){IUI/JIUJdtJ in line 39. aomiae • • .,pe uocalwn , 5,', a grandio"," phTa'" u..,d ;oJrcildy by Virgil (c;... 4-4S', in a conlut of ..,Iemn prophecy) . rac..d.Q , cf. 92, '37, 382. ':1'-30 For hi. opening theme Ulyu.el alludes 10 thaI pa .... ge in Ajax' speech where he related ..i th pride how the Grula.. ; • • 0.. echoel th~ description of Peleul al J1.268ft./mM S4II,PW _ : cf. J44- 5n. "50 propo. it., i.~. acl oul to be competed for. m~ritill c"pe.dilc c . .. .... 'weigh, i.e. judge, Ihe case by our mc riloriou, aClion,'. 151 d_mmodo ' - prO\~ded onl y that ... ' After appearing to haw concluded lbe lopic of .....ilil4J, Ul yue. recu n 10 iI, giving Ihc impreslion Ihat anolher thQught hal come IQ him. In whal rollo .... h~ al1cmplt to rebul Ihc argu melll of Ajax al line 3' (.frdln trdl, ftdlmuJ /Mt.). "S. . ... piu.i. orelo , Ajax ' consa nguinity with Achille., whose fal her Pele u. was Ajax ' uncle.

_.te. .

,.

'"

COMMENTARY: I H - I Sli

'53 For the ph~l~ cf. Ajax' word. 9""'" ",iAi ..m TMN4I. Ilirt.d. lIonol" 'Ih~ rewa rd of valour'. i. 'with regard 10',

'Q

allin""9~- 6

",1IITilM, uris I

« II>cernl',

'54 prodmh • • 'c~net.s of kimhip ', i.e. 'nul of kin' . The more usual word is /ff~i~qlliw, whiGh will not fil illlo hexamf!I"rI. prim.u,qae •.. h,,",al a legal term for the princi~ beneficiary (OLD I.V. ~tru Ie). the penon with fir.( refu ~l of the inheritance. In a"",,,,, f im,,"~ Ihe falhe. would be: ;';"'/IS ktrU; if the f"ther " 'ere w:trU to resist hit penuasion: he draWl atlentMm to hit ability 10 deceiv,!, ,,-hile lriumphantly c:alT)in, hio eax, .1 ....l ..a . Menel .. w., hu.sband of Helen. Src !IOn. D • •• o. p e n,,:.il . d onu.,.. 'tame 10 affrct all ihe Gl"(:cks' ...·ho had been .uilon of Helen (!lOll.)• • 1" AIIlld " qlle , AN/UI" is Greek accu.alive ,i ngulRr of A./IS. Ellbo;c .tn, Aulio wal in facl On the cOall of the Rocot;all nla,n· land oppotite the wand of Ellhoea . ...me e. ri....e' 93n. ". A, ..... eIlDOlO. .. ' .. ~1-73n . ..,rte., Ihe ·pronoulKe""'nu' of Ihe Ittr CakhaJ (181- 20+n.), _s i. more oflen uteteeh (~OS (~JlJili&, ~'3 (QJIJ./~r, ~I " tI~ct~) a~tI of acl;on (20S ",au, 21Ifav TI Nor, l.Io"':' TI np':'-'ovill TI (, then be killed Coeranus and Alaslor and Cbromius and Alea nder and H aliu$ and Nocmon and P rytani.. ?; line '1S8 i, oorrowW ve rbatim from Virgo At•. 9-,67 , ...·be re it describes Trojam killed by the rampaging Turmu. For a reader of Virgil, the revival of Home r '. dead ""uriors mighl ""em IQ urnle rJine the horrible rc-enactment of the Trojans' b), and the..., is a play on n,'" a. bolh '(taking) ca...,' and 'worry'.

3" ...

ItOS"' "

..,rvia:.

COMMENTA RY,

'12-'71

'"

37. tin.h.... 'honour'/ 'dillinctialSu .• • niIIihfu (410- IIn.), lhe ~I SS have va riou. form. of Ir,,),. or 1r",,16, but none seem. IIIIt isfactory: (I) Iratlal" is preferred by JOme editorl; but in dallical Lat;n Irar'~ il neve r el.., ... here u.-cd 10 mean 'd ra g' (OLD I.Y. I), and Ihere seems to be no good reason why Ovid shou ld have I.«/QU is rc«>rded introduced an archaism here (t he phruc r_

,.

CO~IMENTA R Y:

'"

.. 1] - -l IS

from the early dramal ic wriler PaclIvius (18- 19 W '" 350- [ R' ); but if ther.: is any lit erary allusion here , it i. lu rdy to Virgil). (2) Othe r

MSS have

/ftu/4 ~IU,

which avoid. the arch aism, but only al the

~O$t

of having (llipU ~nd ...."Ord in ilS dau..." a lice nce u..,d only onCe e1scwhere by O vid (..tTl 3.282, whue tI/'1'" may b:J. The word. al"olyxc na . everts 10 (Onerrn for he. mlher (d ...&'>- ..), and alh that her body should be give n 10 Hecuba for a ramom of lean. That poor r'"mom .he COlll ratU with the Irealure which Priam was able to hand ovc r to Achille. when he ransomed th e body of hu brother HCdor (len tatem. of gold a nd many precious objecu: It. 24.229- 37)' 47" J:caetrid: a word belongi ng chiefly to a high poetid 10$\ ou r forme r pridr. ', 309- 1' 'o rw:e a queen , I am now )'(Our sl ave; Or>Ce I wu a fortuna le mOlher, buI nOW I am old and child lcu, homeless, alone, of mortals mOSt mise rnble': TI"O. 474- 98. 5'" 101 leo eri a oalia .... e •• , nllrib .. ..,u e: Priam had fiJly sons (48~ nn. ) alld mall¥ d aughtel""$. SID I.. a h o r : dragged off 10 sla>..:ry: ef. 4' 4 i~N;"jMa 1'''''N~1 .it~u ; ._ia e.G;, 4115 o..li"rtri· - ). fwurib ... dot.bere, .... p. airco 'fu nenl rite. will be: your dowry, royal maiden': an im itation of Virgo A.... '. 318 Uuno chafc. al her inability 10 prevem Acne ...· .uceell, and thrutem Ihat at any rate il . hall be won at a heavy ~I) S"'lpi1W T,.u,.., d RI1./Io/. ~" letry a. a synonym for 'Thracian'. praed.eqa.e . d • • e ' .... un ore 'wit h hi. cUJlomary 10\''' for

,poiI' ; he had beoome uSI':d to the regular supplie. from Priam (42938n.), " 1_ and .u4lUf/Jr;" arc occlI..ionally con,tructed with the ablati,'e rather than the more u,ual dati,'e , and the,.., seem. to be no n"ed 10 "me nd 10 G""'''; (Hein.iu.), d".pite t h" l imilar u :p""..ion no'd~t'lttt adl Nt/a rap;~1Jt at T,_ 1.1'-31. But the SCn"" of adslYlll.t i, not entirely satisfactory: one cxpc.:u II. more forceful paniciplc Ihowing Ihal Polymcotor ""'" urged on or . ti mulatcd to act al he did. Of lugg"lIed em" nd,ationl, /Jru....1IJ (Magn us) ..,ems t he mo. t li kely: d. t 1.~~1 fatuJis'lIU "((gnil3ble anim3lC

""'til

,.

'""

COMM EN T ARY, 606- 6]2

shape: .014, (604) is applicable 10 bolh bird . nd ashes; _PIiS (604) is not un"",,a] of a m,nl;fOlCimo (005) m ea ns 'shape' .s well •• 'fealu res' ; (,lor (60.') i. II. properly of :uhcs :u "'l:JI :u of ... living body. su"i/u (607) d raw. allemion 10 these q ual ities of the bird already inhe rent in the smoke. T h e descri pt io n foc"..,. fin t o n a '; lIgle b ird, the n revcalt , ha l the re were many morc. 606 a. a 'that WaJ nato ra l \0 it'. 60, .olacri . _. ao1aeri., cognate with

..,u,.., (604). }'or the

varying teall.;O" sec 100, '163- 9, 3[9, 764 nn. 608 iaaoallil . . _ a" ••ere, 3+5" , In line 610 a third fonn , (0.' SfIIU, U \ued. Ii .. ter plalilor. the birds Hy round the pyre in an equivalent of the 9. latrllHtt a rather briefly uprelSCd summary of H«:ub"'1 e"ndil ion, «:hoing the beginning 0( the epilOde al lines ~76-9 . T he comprelSion is Iypical "f o-.~d 'i ma nagemenl of weh transitional or br idging pal$3.geo: cf. 6"l3- 3,n. ny...a.dd.a , Hecuba, daugh ter of the Trojan king [)ymal . Ovid here folloW! Ho mer (I I. 16.7,8) ra.her than E uripidCl, who ea.lb he r daughter of Ci_ul (II~. 3; followed by Vi rgo A.". 7.3w, to.7o$). O,her claimann are recorded in the nOle of F",zc: r ( 1 9~1 ) on Apol· Ind. B~I. 3.'2.~. T he q uestio n ••",ml 10 have been nOlori" ul for Iler ile debale among 5 = 'r«:all' or 'relate': ef. 747, OLD •. v. ,8. 740 ' ....e. gi'~1 the im prCllion that wc arC breaking ;n On a co o-":""tion. Ie.... " ••d immite Iliro ....... , the eomr:ut i. w;th Polyphemul, who il delCribc:d as ;'",itis in line 7... 9. 74' utq.e fad. 'as [indeed] you do'. potn lois im.pa.ae .e,are' ironical, given the denoucment of Scylla'. story: """ p .•" 742 He n ... , .. Dori., ..,a divi nitiu, tradi tionally parenu of the Nerdd. ( Hel. n..,.240- I). e .er..... ' cf. ll9s, 9'3n., 96~. 743 turb • . ,. SOronuD, Ihe Nereid. were firty in nurnbe:r ( He •. T'-l. 264). t.ta , d>e was prote hi. Galat ea: Jr(neiiu Ga./dUt!, t.iY"~ .. iA:i Hplu, I cwitli., gnoinlut ..... ili/41 i, nOI a good thing). Polyphemus refen again \0 ~... in line 81~. Tarrant would deLete the line, I(l that Polyphemus ' comparison, con, iS! of (, + I) + b + II !ina; but exact symmetry is not neeeaa rily to be expected in pula8e_ l uch a. thi •. '95 cbdcior ....' the Thcocritean Cyclops calls Gal· atea ~leekcr than an unripe grape ' (1I .2! ~,apwTlpa 6~", ~ 0'S ':'~6s1; for Corydon at Virgo EeL 7.37 she is t.!r""' ... ,.I&Htr Hy'I... '96 I.c'e co.c10, 829- 30n. The compariso n, ... nd the allusion to her name , are from TheQoC . 1 1 .~0 'white r than curdllO look upn' P.N~ OT1pa Tfo: ~"as lTon&dv); cC. 7~n. 797 . 1 Doa lap.. , the.,. words ,,"em to be .ugge.ted by the lines of Thcocr itUI immediately following hi, ,,"rie, of co mpariwus: 'Why do you vil it the land when sweet sleep hold. me, but go back [10 the ,,"aj again (OiX'11 &' .v&V4- :'

"'UC\l" ~

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....110, 109- ''',7'0

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.,6-31 . l59 Aju,", of Oile"" ~6, 4'0- 11 Aju," of Tela"'oll , '- 1. '-=.i:. 63- 81, i, 63- 81 , ~ !19, Il!2,. 18 t- m , .38- ... . ~ ~ 335- 8, ]50- 6!l Diohytiu. of Halicanl ...ul, 7.6-18 Dodona, 716- .8 Doloh, ~ ~ 245 6,34' dov