Masterpieces of Greek Literature: Homer: Tyrtaeus: Archilochus: Callistratus: Alcaeus: Sappho: Anacreon: Pindar: Aeschylus: Sophocles: Euripides Aristophanes: Herodotus: Thucydides: Xenophon: Plato: Theocritus: Lucian, with Biographical Sketches and Notes
Homer: Tyrtaeus: Archilochus: Callistratus: Alcaeus: Sappho: Anacreon: Pindar: Aeschylus: Sophocles: Euripides Aristophanes: Herodotus: Thucydides: Xenophon: Plato: Theocritus: Lucian, with biographical sketches and notes;
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Aeschylus answer Antigone arms Athenians Athens battle bear begin better birds body bring brother brought called Chorus comes Creon Crito dead death deed deep dost earth Euelpides evil eyes fall fate father fear fire follow force friends gain gave give gods Greek grief guard hand hard hast hate head hear heart hold honor hope king land lead leave light live look means mind mortal mother nature never night o'er once pass Peisthetairus Persians play poet present Prometheus rest river round ship side Socrates song soon sorrow soul speak stand strength suffer sweet tell thee thine things thou thought Translated true turn walls whole wife Zeus
الصفحة 50 - TO A LOVED ONE BLEST as the immortal gods is he, The youth who fondly sits by thee, And hears and sees thee all the while Softly speak and sweetly smile. 'T was this deprived my soul of rest,
الصفحة 389 - Simmias, seeing all these things, what ought not we to do that we may obtain virtue and wisdom in this life ? Fair is the prize, and the hope great! " A man of sense ought not to say, nor will I be very confident, that the description which I have given of
الصفحة 390 - In any way that you like ; but you must get hold of me, and take care that I do not run away from you." Then he turned to us and added with a smile: " I cannot make Crito believe that I am the same
الصفحة 408 - like sight into blind eyes. They undoubtedly say this, he replied. Whereas, our argument shows that the power and capacity of learning exists in the soul already; and that just as the eye was unable to turn from darkness to light without the whole body, so too the
الصفحة 343 - the most glorious to the victors, the most ruinous to the vanquished ; for they were utterly and at all points defeated, and their sufferings were prodigious. Fleet and army perished from the face of the earth ; nothing was saved, and of the many who went forth few returned home. /-"Thus ended the Sicilian expedition.
الصفحة 51 - O'er my dim eyes a darkness hung ; My ears with hollow murmurs rung. In dewy damps my limbs were chilled; My blood with gentle horror thrilled; My feeble pulse forgot to play;
الصفحة 306 - A hundred thousand men labored constantly, and were relieved every three months by a fresh lot. It took ten years' oppression of the people to make the causeway for the conveyance of the stones, a work not much inferior, in my judgment, to the pyramid itself. This causeway is five furlongs in length, ten fathoms wide,
الصفحة 149 - Nor Justice, dwelling with the Gods below, Who traced these laws for all the sons of men; Nor did I deem thy edicts strong enough, That thou, a mortal man, shouldst overpass The unwritten laws of God that know not change.