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Faciat. Gr. 486. II. A. & S. 260, R. 5. Multum coeli. Gr. 396. III. 2. 3) (3). A. & S. 212, R. 3. — 189, 190. Modo... interdum=modo ... modo =now... now. Gr. 360. 1. A. & S. 277, R. 8. Quos - est which it is not permitted him to reach ; literally, not fated for him.--191. Agat. Gr. 525. A. & S. 265. — 192. Novit

= knows. Gr. 297. I. 2. A. & S. 183, N. 3. - 193. Vario & diversified (with constellations). Miracula=monsters; the simulacra of the next line.

195. Concavat= curvat. 196. Scorpios = the Scorpion, one of the constellations of the zodiac. See on v. 78 and v. 83. -197. At first, the Scorpion occupied the space of two constellations; later, the place held by its claws was assigned to Libra. Cf. Virg. G. I. 32-35. — 199. Cuspide; sc. caudae. Gr. 414. 4. A. & S. 247. 3. - 200. Mentis. Gr. 399. 2. 2) (3). A. & S. 213, R. 1 (3). 201. Summo. Gr. 441. 6. A. & S. 205, R. 17. Tergo. Gr. 422. 1. 2). A. & S. 254, R. 3. – 202. Exspatiantur they leave the road. Nullo. Gr. 431 ; 457. 2. A. & S. 257 ; 207, R. 31 (c). — 205. Stellis. See on ramis, I. 302. 206. Summa; sc. loca. decliva, a rare form for declivia. So above, v. 19, acclivus for the usual acclivis. — 208, 209. Luna= Diana, the sister of Phoebus and goddess of the moon, who drives her chariot round the earth in a smaller circle, and who wonders now to see her brother's horses running below (inferius) her own. Suis; sc. equis. A. & S. 256. 2. Currere. Gr. 551. III. A. & S. 273, N. 7. Fraternos. Gr. 398. 2. A. & S. 211, R. 4 (a). — 210. Ut quaeque altissima = according as each (part) is highest. - 211. Agit rimas =it cracks. Sucis. Gr. 431. A. & S. 257. — 213. Damno. Gr. 384. II. A. & S. 223, N. 215. Gentes terras, or, as some explain it, tribes with the nations (populis) of which they form a part. 217 - 226. In this list of mountains there is no regard to geographical order. The Greek forms of most of the names are given. Athos; a mountain of Macedonia, now Monte Santo. Taurus Cilix; a great range in Asia, a portion of which borders on Cilicia. Tmolus; in Lydia. Cf. Virg. G. I. 56. Oete; on the southern boundary of Thessaly. Ide; in the vicinity of Troy. Helicon; in Boeotia, sacred to the Muses ; hence Virgineus. Haemos; in Thrace, not yet called Oeagrian, from Orpheus, son of Oeager. See Book XI. Aetne; in Sicily, which now burns in immensum, i. e. furiously, and geminatis ignibus, with redoubled fires. Parnasus. See on I. 316. Eryx; in Sicily. Cf. Virg. A. V. 759. Cynthus; in the island of Delos. Othrys; in Thessaly. Rhodope; in Thrace, covered with perpetual snows. Mimas; in Ionia. Dindyma; in Phrygia, on the frontiers of Galatia. Mycale; on the coast of Ionia, with a city of the same name. Cithaeron; in Boeo

Gr. 417.

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tia, sacred to Bacchus, Jupiter, and the Muses; hence natus ad sacra. Cf. Virg. A. IV. 303. Scythiae; the general name given by the poets to the cold regions to the north, little known to the Greeks and Romans. Caucasus; a mountain chain between the Euxine and Caspian seas. Cf. Virg. A. IV. 367. Ossa and Olympus. See on I. 154. Pindus; a range between Thessaly and Epirus. Alpes and Apenninus are the Alps and Apennines as known to us. On sua, V. 224, see Gr. 449. 2. A. & S. 208 (7) (a). On ambobus, v. 225, see Gr. 417. A. & S. 256. 2. V. 226 is a spondaic line. Gr. 672. 3. A. & S. 310. I. 1. - 228. Nec sustinet: = nor can he bear. 231 Cineres ashes; favillam=hot ashes. - -233. Quoque — sit = and whither he is going or where he is. Gr. 525. A. & S. 265. 234. Arbitrio at the will. Gr. 414. 2. A. & S. 249. II. – 235, 236. Corpora summa= the surface of their bodies. Gr. 441. 6. A. & S. 205, R. 17. Traxisse - acquired. Gr. 551. I. A. & S. 272. — 237. Libye=Libya, or the African desert. Humoribus. Gr. 431. A. & S. 257. So sanguine, v. 235 above. Aestu. Gr. 414. A. & S. 247. — 238. Passis : dishevelled; from pandere. 239. Quaerit-Dircen: Boeotia misses Dirce ; a fountain near Thebes. - 240. Argos; sc. quaerit. Argos is here put for Argolis, of which it was the chief city. Amymone; a fountain near Lerna, in Argos. Ephyre; sc. quaerit ; the old name of Corinth. The fountain Pirene, sacred to the Muses, had its source on the mountain (Acrocorinthus) which served as the citadel of Corinth. — 241. Nec

- ripas =nor do even the broad rivers ; literally, those which have obtained by lot banks far apart. Loco. Gr. 429. A. & S. 250. I. 242. Tanais; now the Don. — 243 - 253. Peneos; in Thessaly. Senex; since the river-gods are generally represented as aged in appearance. Caicus; in Mysia, called Teuthranteus from Mount Teuthras, where it rises. Ismenos; in Boeotia. Erymanthus ; in Arcadia, flowing past the city Psophis. Xanthus; near Troy. Iterum; because destined to be set on fire by Vulcan, during the Trojan war. Lycormas ; in Aetolia, afterwards called Evenus. Maeandros; rising in Phrygia and flowing between Lydia and Caria, famous for its windings. Hence our word meander. Melas; one of several rivers of the name in one of several districts called Mygdonia, it is hard to decide which. Eurotas; in Laconia, emptying into the sea near the promontory of Trenarus. Euphrates; the well-known river of Mesopotamia. Orontes; in Syria. Thermodon; in Pontus, flowing into the Euxine. Ganges; in India. Phasis ; in Colchis. Ister; the Danube. Alpheos; in Elis. The Spercheos was in Thessaly. Tagus; in Spain. Caystro = the Cayster, in Lydia, or Maeonia, famous for its swans. Cf. Virg. G. I. 383 foll. V. 247 is spondaic, the last syllable of Taenarius being lengthened by the arsis. Celebrabant, v. 252,=frequented, thronged, (Haupt. Cf. I. 172] or, as generally translated, made resound. 254 - 259. Nilus = the Nile. Extremum. See on summa, v. 235. Quod adhuc latet; and this has been true even down to our own day. Cf. Horace, C. IV. 14. 45: fontium qui celat origines, Nilus ; and Tibullus, I. 7. 24: Nile pater, quanam possum te dicere causa, Aut quibus in terris, occuluisse caput ? Valles. Gr. 363. A. & S. 204 Ismarios =Thracian (rivers), from Ismarus, a mountain of Thrace, near the Strymon and Hebrus. Hesperiosque – Padumque

and the rivers of the west, the Rhine, Rhone, and Po. Cui= to which river ; i. e. to Rome built on its banks. Rerum potentia = the sovereignty of the world. Thybrin = Tiberim, the Tiber ; the Greek form, as the more poetical. Gr. 93. 2. A. & S. 80. II. 260. Tartara; sing. Tartarus. Gr. 141. A. & S. 92. 1. Rimis. 414. 4. A. & S. 247. 3. - 261. Regem - Pluto, the king of the lower world. See on I. 113. Conjuge Proserpina. See Book V.-263. Pontus. Gr. 362. 2. 1). A. & S. 210. — 264. Existunt <emergunt. Sparsas – augent=increase the number of islands. The Cyclades, a cluster of islands in the Aegean sea, are put for islands in general. — 265. Ima (sc. loca) = the bottom. – 267. Summo ... profundo on the surface of the deep. See on v. 235. — 268, 269. Nerea ... Doridaque. See on v. 11. Latuisse. Gr. 551. I. A. & S. 272, N. 1. -- 270. Aquis. Gr. 422. 2. A. & S. 242.-- 272. Ponto. Gr. 414. 4. A. & S. 249. I. 274. In ... viscera. The accusative is used because condiderant includes the idea of retiring into, as well as hiding. 275. Collo. Gr. 434. 4. A. & S. 241, R. I. 276. Tremore. Gr. 414. 3. A. & S. 247. 2. So voce, v. 278. 277. Infra=inferius.-279-281. Si placet hoc meruique=if this seems good (to thee) and I have deserved it. Gr. 508. A. & S. 261, R. I. Quid. Gr. 380. 2. A. & S. 232 (3). Deum. Gr. 45. 5. 4) ; 396. III. 2. 3)(2). A. & S. 53 ; 212, R. 2 (3). Liceat. Gr. 488. I. A. & S. 260, R. 6. Periturae; sc. mihi. Gr. 385. A. & S. 223, R. 2.

Viribus. 414. 2.

A. & S. 247. 1 (2). So igne. Perire. Gr. 545. 2. 2); 549. A. & S. 269, R. 2 and R. 5. Auctore=by its author ; i. e. by the thought of the greatness of its author. — 285, 286. Hosne- refers Is this the reward, this the recompense you give, etc. — 287. Anno. Gr. 378. 1. A. & S. 236. — 288, 289, Alimenta. Gr. 363. A. & S. 204. On pecori, generi, and vobis, see Gr. 384.. II. A. & S. 223. — 290. Fac= suppose. Gr. 237 ; 558. IV. 2. A. & S. 162. 4; 273, N. 3. Undae; sc. meruerunt. - 291. Frater; sc. tuus Neptune. Sorte; when the three brothers divided the world among themselves by lot. See on I. 113. — 293. Quod - gratia= but if regard neither for your brother nor for me. Fratris. Gr. 396. II. A. & S. 211 and

SC. esse.

R. 2. Mea. Gr. 398. 3. A. & S. 211, R. 3 (c). Tangit=moves. Gr. 508 and 2. A. & S. 261, R. 1. — 294. Coeli. Gr. 406. I. A. & S. 215 (1). Utrumque; sc. polun. Gr. 371. 4. 2). A. & S. 233 (3). — 295. Vitiaverit = violaverit, which is the reading of some editors. Gr. 508. A. & S. 261, R. 1. - 296. Atlas; a high mountain in Africa, whose top was said to support the heavens. Cf. Virg. A. IV. 246. Its introduction here is an anachronism, for the transformation of Atlas (see IV. 657) had not yet taken place. Laborat=is hard pressed. – 298. Pereunt. See on v. 295. 299. Chaos antiquum; i. e. the chaotic confusion previous to the creation of the world. Flammis. Gr. 425. 2. 2.) A. & S. 242. 300. Superest. See on v. 295. Rerum summae for the universe; literally, for the totality of things. Gr. 384. I. A. & S. 223. – 303. Manibus = to the Manes ; i. e. the lower world. Gr. 391. 1. A. & S. 222, R. I. For rētiilit, see on repulit, v. 157. — 304. Pater

Jupiter. Superos the gods. Ipsum Phoebus. - 305. Ferat. Gr. 509 and 533. 3. A. & S. 261. 2. -306. Interitura;

Gr. 228. A. & S. 162. 14. Summam arcem=ascending, he seeks the topmost point of heaven. – 307. Terris. Gr. 386. 1. A. & S. 224. N. 1. — - 309. Posset.

Gr. 501. I. A. & S. 264. So dimitteret, next line. 310. Coelo. Gr. 422. 2. A. & S. 255, R. 3 (6). — 311. Libratum ab aure; i.e. poised in his upraised hand before hurling it. — 312. Animaque - rotisque. Gr. 425 ; 704. I. 2. A. & S. 242 ; 323. I (2). — 313. Ignibus. Gr. 414. 4. A. & S. 247. 3. — 314. Saltu. Gr. 431. A. & S. 257. So flamma, v. 319. - 315. Jugo. Gr. 425. A. & S. 242. 316. Temone. Gr. 425. A. & S. 251. — 320. Tractu train. Gr. 414. 3. A. & S. 247. 2. — - 322. Cecidit. Gr. 515. III. A. & S. 263. 2 (4). Cecidisse. Gr. 551. I. A. & S. 272. Videri. Gr. 552. A. & S. 271.

- 323. Orbe=part of the earth. Gr. 422. 1. 2). A. & S. 254, R. 3. 324. Eridanus the Padus, or Po. See v. 258. Some have supposed it to be the Rhine. See on Virg. G. I. 482. — 325. Naïdes Naiades; the Naiads, or water-nymphs. Hesperiae=western, or Italian. The Greek poets called Italy Hesperia, or the western land. See on Virg. A. I. 569. — 372. Auriga. Gr. 363. A. & S. 204 — 328. Tenuit. Gr. 508. A. & S. 261, R.

So credimus, v. 330. Magnis is emphatic. 329. Luctu. Gr. 414. 2. A. & S. 247. 1. - 331. Isse; for ivisse = praeterisse. Gr. 551. I. A. & S. 272. — 335. Sinus. Gr. 380. A. & S. 234 II. So pectora, v. 341. Percensuit = pererravit. Orbem. · Gr. 371. 4. 1).

A. & S. 233 (3). - - 337. Reperit. See on I. 157. Tamen=indeed. Ripa. See on v. 323. — 338. Loco. Gr. 386. A. & S. 224. 339. Aperto nudo. - 340. Heliades

the daughters of Helios, or Phoebus, sisters of Phaëthon. Inania =

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Gr. 509.

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non profutura. Morti = mortuo. Gr. 391. 1. A. & S. 222, R. I.

341. Munera. Gr. 363. A. & S. 204. Palmis. Gr. 414. 4. A. & S. 247. 3. — 342. Auditurum. Gr. 573 ; 577. A. & S. 274. R. 6 (6). - 343. Adsternuntur prostrate themselves upon ; used reflexively, like the middle voice in Greek. - 344. Luna orbem; i. e. four months had passed. — 345. More. Gr. 414. 2. A. & S. 249. II. — 346. Quis. Gr. 187. 1. A. & S. 136, R. 2. Phaethusa; the feminine form of Phaëthon. — 347. Maxima; sc. natu. Gr. 168.- 3. A. & S. 126, R. 1. Vellet. Gr. 518. II. 1. A. & S. 263, R. 2. Terrae. Gr. 424. 3. 2). A. & S. 221, R. 3 (4). Some critics make it a dative. Gr. 384. 2. I). A. & S. 225. IV.,

348. Diriguisse. Gr. 551. III. A. & S. 273, N. 7. — 349. Lampetie; from a Greek verb, meaning to shine. — 350. Tertia ;

Her name was Phoebe ; or, according to some authorities, Aeglė, or Pasiphaë. Pararet. See on vellet, v. 347. — 351. Teneri; sc. dolet. See on v. 348. – 352. Ramos. Gr. 362. A. & S. · 210. — 353. Ea. Gr. 371. 3. I). A. & S. 232 (2). -- 356. Faciat. Gr. 486. II. A. & S. 260, R. 5. Trahat. Gr. 486. III. A. & S. 260. II. Impetus impulse. 357. Eat.

A. & S. 261. 2.

So jungat. — 358. Truncis. Gr. 425. 2. 2). A. & S. 242, or 251. So manibus, next line. - 361. Parce forbear. – 363. Novissima=the last. — 364. Stillata; here passive. Sole. Gr. 414. 2. 2). A. & S. 248. II. — 365. Electra=amber. Amnis; i.e. the Eridanus. — 366. Nuribus = women. Gestanda =to be worn ; i. e. as necklaces, bracelets, etc. - 367, Monstro

= prodigy. See on v. 338. Proles Stheneleia = the son of Stheneleus. Cygnus; or Cycnus, as often written. — 369. Mente. Gr. 429. A. & S. 250. I. Propior; sc. tibi. — 370. Ligurum ; in the northwestern part of Italy. - 371. Imperio. Gr. 431. A. & S. 257. - 372. Sororibus = by his sisters; who had been transformed into trees, as just related. — 373. Viro. Gr. 398. 5. A. & S. 211, R. 5 (1). — 374. Dissimulant = obteguint, celant. - 375. Junctura= a web; i. e. the skin between the toes of the swan. - 376. Os; accusative. Rostrum; nominative. — 377. Jovi=aëri, as often. Cf. Virg. G. I. 418; II. 419, and Hor. C. I. I. 25. — 378. Ignis=fulminis. Gr. 399. 2. 2). A. & S. 213, R. 1 (3). — 380. Colat. Gr. 500. 1.

A. & S. 264. 5. Flammis. Gr. 391. 1. A. & S. 222, R. – 381. Squalidus = clothed in mourning ; sorrowing. — 382. Decoris. See on v. 378. Deficit. Gr. 518. 3. A. & S. 263. 5. Deficit orbem=is eclipsed ; literally, forsakes (or, fails) the world. – 384. Luctibus. See on v. 338. — 385. Officiumque negat: and refuses his service. -387. Mihi. Gr. 388. II. A. & S. 225. II. Laborum. Gr. 410. III. A. & S. 215. — 388. Agat. Gr. 488. II. A. & S. 260, R. 6. So in v. 390. - 389. Est. See on tenuit,

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