Autres éditions - Tout afficher
Achæan Acropolis Ægina Æschylus afterwards altar ancient Apollo Arcadia Areopagus Argos Athenians Athens battle beautiful became built called celebration centre century B.C. chief church citizens civilisation Cleisthenes columns connection Corinth death Delphi Delphian oracle divine Dorian Doric east Eleusis enemy Epaminondas Erechtheum erected fact famous favour feet high festival funeral goddess gods Greece Greek Hellenic Hera Herodotus hill Homer honour inhabitants interest Ionian Ionic island Ithome king marble mentioned Messenia miles modern monument mountain Mycena nation neighbourhood occasion Odyssey Olympia original owing Parthenon Pausanias Pausanias tells Peisistratus Peloponnesian Peloponnesus Pericles Persian Pheidias Piræus plain Plato poet political Poseidon prize Propylæa Pythian regarded represented ruins sacred sacrifice Salamis sanctuary scene seen side Socrates Sparta statue stone Taygetus Tegea temple of Athena theatre Thebes Theseus tion Tiryns tomb took traces victory walls worship Xerxes Zeus
Page 163 - Salamis ! Their azure arches through the long expanse More deeply purpled meet his mellowing glance, And tenderest tints, along their summits driven, Mark his gay course and own the hues of heaven ; Till, darkly shaded from the land and deep, Behind his Delphian cliff he sinks to sleep.
Page 163 - SLOW sinks, more lovely ere his race be run, ^ Along Morea's hills the setting sun ; Not, as in Northern climes, obscurely bright, But one unclouded blaze of living light ! O'er the hushed deep the yellow beam he throws, Gilds the green wave, that trembles as it glows.
Page 163 - Morea's hills the setting sun; not as in northern climes obscurely bright, but one unclouded blaze of living light : o'er the hushed deep the yellow beam he throws, gilds the green wave that trembles as it glows. On old jEgina's rock and Idra's isle the god of gladness sheds his parting smile; o'er his own regions lingering, loves to shine, though there his altars are no more divine.
Page 190 - For Jove doth teach men wisdom, sternly wins To virtue by the tutoring of their sins; Yea ! drops of torturing recollection chill The sleeper's heart; 'gainst man's rebellious will Jove works the wise remorse : Dread Powers, on awful seats enthroned, compel Our hearts with gracious force.
Page 210 - On the side towards the Acropolis, " This is Athens the former city of Theseus" and on the other side, " This is the city of Hadrian and not the city of Theseus.
Page 45 - Kephisos' waters, lusty Orchomenos' Queens renowned in song, O Graces, guardians of the Minyai's ancient race, hearken, for unto you I pray. For by your gift come unto men all pleasant things and sweet, and the wisdom of a man and his beauty, and the splendour of his fame. Yea, even gods without the Graces' aid rule never at feast or dance; but these have charge of all things done in heaven, and beside Pythian Apollo of the golden bow they have set their thrones, and worship the eternal majesty of...
Page 92 - Prankish castle which crowns the summit of the hill are the ruins of a spacious Byzantine palace, once the residence of the governor of the Morea, who ranked next after the emperor. Its great hall opened on the palace garden, from the terrace of which the wonderful view is to be had over the valley. Again, the fountain, described by Vischer, at the mouth of the tremendous gorge, is a scene not to be forgotten. The water gushes from many mouths in the face of...
Page 46 - ... golden bow they have set their thrones, and worship the eternal majesty of the Olympian Father. O lady Aglaia, and thou Euphrosyne, lover of song, children of the mightiest of the gods, listen and hear, and thou Thalia delighting in sweet sounds, and look down upon this triumphal company, moving with light step under happy fate. In Lydian mood of melody concerning Asopichos am I come hither to sing, for that through thee, Aglaia, in the Olympic games the Minyai's home is winner.