aegis-bearing

36 examples (0.02 sec)
  • They lie who call you son of aegis-bearing Jove, for you are little like those who were of old his children. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Then she went back to Olympus among the other gods, and to the house of aegis-bearing Jove. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Do what Apollo may as he lies grovelling before his father, aegis-bearing Jove, Hector cannot escape us longer. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • He knew those who were about him, and the sweat and hard breathing had left him from the moment when the will of aegis-bearing Jove had revived him. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Then she took thought, the ox-eyed lady Hera, how she might beguile the mind of aegis-bearing Zeus. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • On this Helen, daughter of aegis-bearing Jove, sat down, and with eyes askance began to upbraid her husband. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Hail to thee, thou child of aegis-bearing Zeus, anon shall I be mindful of thee and of another lay. Cited from The Homeric Hymns, by Andrew Lang
  • I come With tidings charged from AEgis-bearing Jove. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, Translated into English Blank Verse, Tr. by Cowper
  • Mountain-nymphs, Daughters of aegis-bearing Jupiter, Came to the spot and planted it with elms. Cited from National Epics, by Kate Milner Rabb
  • No longer is it possible for him to escape us, not even though far-darting Apollo should travail sore, grovelling before the Father, aegis-bearing Zeus. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • So, also, did huge Hades, when this same man, the son of aegis-bearing Jove, hit him with an arrow even at the gates of hell, and hurt him badly. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • They falsely speak 755 Who call thee son of AEgis-bearing Jove, So far below their might thou fall'st who sprang From Jove in days of old. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, Translated into English Blank Verse, Tr. by Cowper
  • And the Trojans shuddered when they saw the gleaming snake lying in the midst of them; an omen of aegis-bearing Zeus. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • Now fleet Iris the wind-footed went to the Trojans, a messenger from aegis-bearing Zeus, with a grievous message. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • But the Trojans when they heard the thunder of aegis-bearing Zeus, rushed yet the more eagerly upon the Argives, and were mindful of the joy of battle. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • But when that voice of AEgis-bearing Jove The Trojans heard, more furious on the Greeks They sprang, all mindful of the fight. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, Translated into English Blank Verse, Tr. by Cowper
  • But aegis-bearing Zeus, the son of Kronos, hath brought sorrows upon me, in that he casteth my lot amid fruitless wranglings and strifes. Cited from The Iliad of Homer, trans. Andrew Lang, et al.
  • As for the common soldiers, they were so that I could not name every single one of them though I had ten tongues, and though my voice failed not and my heart were of bronze within me, unless you, O Olympian Muses, daughters of aegis-bearing Jove, were to recount them to me. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Touching the head of AEgis-bearing Jove, A mighty oath she swore, and hath fulfilled, That she among the goddesses of heaven Would still a virgin be. Cited from Mosaics of Grecian History, by Willson & Willson
  • What connection he could possibly conceive between that woolly fruit and the daughters of the aegis-bearing Zeus, or why he should consider it a proof of wisdom to eat a particularly indigestible and nightmare-begetting food-stuff, passes my humble comprehension. Cited from Falling in Love, by Grant Allen
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