Homer.

The first six books of Homer's Iliad online

. (page 22 of 54)
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χάνου οκρνοεσσης Ζ 344. The highest impudence was indicated by κννά-
μνυχ dog-ffy. In the Odyssey, however, the dog seems to be in better
favor. Argus, the old hunting dog of Odysseus, remembers his master
during the twenty years of his absence, and alone recognizes him on his
return, dying as he welcomes him to his home.

160. των : neuter, referring to the various details included in the pre-
ceding thought, 158 f.

161. καΐ δη : and now, nearly equiv. to /cat 17817, as in Attic. Cf. Β 135,
και δ^ Ιβη οικόνδε Δ 180. — μοί : dative of disadvantage with άφαιρησεσθαι,
cf. ημΐν 67, Γλαΰκω Κρονιδϊ^ς φρίνας i^eXero Zevs Ζ 234. — γ^ρα9 : see on
124. — αυτό?: of thine own will, arbitrarily, 2i& 137. Construe with the
subject of άφαίρησεσθαί.

162. ω €ΐΓΐ : for which. For the ' anastrophe ' of the accent, see § 55 c.
— δόσ-αν hi: the relative const, is abandoned, as 79. — vUs : for the form,
see § 37 c.

163. ου μ€ν [μην"] κτλ. : yet never have I. A present expression of past
experience. This thought increases the unfairness of Agamemnon's pres-
ent course. —



Online LibraryHomerThe first six books of Homer's Iliad → online text (page 22 of 54)