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We remit this Ignorant to the first lines of the Æneid; assuring him, that Firgiltheie
speak- eth not of himself, but of Æneas. Armavirumq; eano.Trojar qui primutab
arts, Italiam fatoprofugus, Latinaf, venit □ hitora: multum ille& terrisiaaatusetalto.
Tho' he loses the prize, he gains the victory; the great Mother her self comforts
him, she inspires him with expedients, she honours him with an immortal present
(such as Achilles re- eives from Thetis and Æneas from Venus) at <nce
(a) 7 ERE omnes, intentique ora Inde toro Pater Æneas sic orsus ab alto
CONTICUERE omnes, intentique ora tenebant, 1 Vers. 3. (b) Jnfandum Regina
jubes renovare dolorem. Vers. 4. (c ) Trojanas ut opes, Sc lamentabile regnum. (i)
• ' Tres ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - lizpatanders - LibraryThing
On the whole, I did enjoy reading this poem, although I found it very difficult to read. I've heard before that it's very hard to comprehend the first time around, and I would have to agree. Although ... Read full review