Red figure crayer dating from 460bc intel me 8 1 updating tool

at Drachmann (n.33) 2, lines 1-10: ‘He was not only a gifted poet, but also a man loved by the gods.For the god Pan at least appeared between Cithaeron and Helicon singing a paean by Pindar.…He told them to stay wherever they wished in the rest of the house, but said he would not give them that room; for his daughter, who was unmarried, happened to have her quarters in it.On the following day that girl and all the attendants around her had disappeared, but there were found in the room statues of the Dioscuri and a table with silphium on it’.Osthoff gütigst belehrte, ist es sehr schwer, und in manchen Fällen unmoglich, bestimmt zu sagen, ob ein Name des Stammes Δεξι–zu δεξιά oder δέχομαι zu stellen ist’.

Divine favour was shown to Hesiod when his Locrian murderers were detected and punished after a school of dolphins marvellously carried his body to Rhium where the Locrians were conducting a sacrifice ( 1102F-1103B: ‘Or was Phormio or Sophocles only moderately pleased, when each of them, because of the epiphany that had occurred, was convinced, as were the rest, that he had entertained one the Dioscuri, the other Asclepius? Having said that they had come from Cyrene they asked to be lodged with him and they requested the room that they used especially to like when they had been among men.And then again Demeter stood over him in a dream and chided him, saying that he had not celebrated in song her alone of the gods.So he wrote a poem for her which begins, “Law-giving Mistress, golden-reined".Since the late nineteenth century it has been almost universally accepted that Sophocles gave lodging to the cultic snake or statue of Asclepius when it was brought to Athens in 420 BC, that he raised an altar or altars for the god, and that in recognition for these services as the so-called ‘Receiver’ of Asclepius he was heroised after his death under the name Dexion.This story derives chiefly from a Byzantine dictionary article, the earliest known form of which dates from the second half of the ninth century.

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