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A STORY OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION
About me Daryn Guarino was born in the small town of Wolcott, Connecticut. He earned a degree in computer science and worked as a corporate computer programmer until he was mostly dead inside. Now he writes and lives in Columbus, Ohio with his two brilliant sons, Connor and Morgan, his lovely and incredibly supportive wife, Elizabeth, and their ferocious protector, Fiona, a Dogo Argentino. About my library I am a writer and a publisher. I have written a crime book, Hitter, and a horror book, Prey Until Dawn. Hitter is available everywhere electronically.
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And there, half-dead, her clothes blood-splattered, plucking from the wound the gift heaven help me! But what did telling help? She slipped away; what little strength was left ebbed with her failing blood; and while her eyes had power still to gaze, she gazed at me, and on my lips her life's last breath was spent; but she looked glad and seemed to die content.
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Presumably the Greeks also applied it to Eos mother of the winds. Ovid, Heroides 4. Showerman Roman poetry C1st B. Oft did the goddess sagely go to him, leaving her aged spouse [Tithonos]. Ovid, Heroides Homer, Iliad Lattimore Greek epic C8th B. Homeric Hymn 5 to Aphrodite ff trans.
And she went to ask the dark-clouded Son of Kronos Cronus [Zeus] that he should be deathless and live eternally; and Zeus bowed his head to her prayer and fulfilled her desire. Too simple was Lady potnia Eos: she thought not in her heart to ask for youth for him and to strip him of the slough of deadly age. So while he enjoyed the sweet flower of life he lived rapturously with golden-throned Eos, Erigeneia Early-Born , by the streams of Okeanos Oceanus , at the ends of the earth; but when the first grey hairs began to ripple from his comely head and noble chin, Lady Eos kept away from his bed, though she cherished him in her house and nourished him with food and ambrosia and gave him rich clothing.
But when loathsome old age pressed full upon him, and he could not move nor lift his limbs, this seemed to her in her heart the best counsel: she laid him in a room and put to the shining doors. There he babbles endlessly, and no more has strength at all, such as once he had in his supple limbs. Mimnermus Fragment 4 from Stobaeus, Anthology trans. Gerber, Vol. Greek Elegiac Greek elegy C7th B. Sappho, Fragment 58 from Papyrus trans. Campbell, Vol. Greek Lyric I C6th B.
Ibycus, Fragment from Scholiast on Apollonius of Rhodes trans.
Callimachus, Aetia Fragment 21 trans. Trypanis Greek poet C3rd B. Tithonos], arose to set the chafing yoke on the neck of the ox [that pulled her chariot]. Lycophron, Alexandra 16 ff trans. Mair Greek poet C3rd B.
Kites, hawks and eagles
Diodorus Siculus, Library of History 4. Oldfather Greek historian C1st B. Way Greek epic C4th A. Quintus Smyrnaeus, Fall of Troy 6. Athenaeus, Deipnosophistae 1. Gullick Greek rhetorician C2nd to C3rd A. Tithonus, husband of Aurora [Eos]. Ovid, Metamorphoses 9. Pallantias [Aurora-Eos] grumbled at her husband's [Tithonos'] age. Ovid, Fasti 6. A Phrygian was Aurora's [Eos'] mate [Tithonos]; yet he was carried away by the goddess who sets the last bound to the advance of night.
Virgil, Georgics 1. Fairclough Roman bucolic C1st B. Propertius, Elegies 1. Goold Roman elegy C1st B. Deeper her joy that old Tithonus lives than heavy her grief when Memnon died. Statius, Silvae 1. Mozley Roman poetry C1st A. Rosy Tithonos Tithonus was a bridegroom for whom because of his fine figure lightbringer Eos stayed her car, and caught him up. Suidas s. Andra Tithonon trans.
From Tithonos Tithonus , who grew altogether ancient and was changed into a cicada. Homer, Odyssey 4. Evelyn-White Greek epic C8th B.
Eos then obtains of Zeus and bestows upon her son immortality. Pindar, Nemean Ode 6. Conway Greek lyric C5th B. Smyth L. Pseudo-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca E5. He was himself killed by Akhilleus Achilles. Pausanias, Description of Greece 5. Eos] entreating Zeus on behalf of her children. These are on the middle of the pedestal. There are Akhilleus Achilles and Memnon, one at either edge of the pedestal, representing a pair of combatants in position.
Now swelled his mighty heart with eagerness to battle with the foe forthright. And Eos Dawn with most reluctant feet began to climb Heaven's broad highway. Therefore not from thee nor from grim battle shrink I, knowing well how far my goddess-mother doth transcend a Nereis Nereid , whose child thou vauntest thee.
To Gods and men my mother bringeth light; on her depends the issue of all things, works great and glorious in Olympos wrought whereof comes blessing unto men. But thine--she sits in barren crypts of brine.
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Thundered the heavens on high from east to west. Marvelled the Daughters of the Sun [Horai, Horae] who stood near her, around that wondrous splendour-ring traced for the race-course of the tireless sun by Zeus, the limit of all Nature's life and death, the dally round that maketh up the eternal circuit of the rolling years. And now amongst the Blessed bitter feud had broken out; but by behest of Zeus the twin Keres Fates suddenly stood beside these twain, one dark--her shadow fell on Memnon's heart; one bright--her radiance haloed Peleus' son [Akhilleus].
And with a great cry the Immortals saw, and filled with sorrow they of the one part were, they of the other with triumphant joy. At their mother's hest all the light Aetai Winds [Anemoi] took hands, and slid down one long stream of sighing wind to Priamos' Priam's plain, and floated round the dead, and softly, swiftly caught they up, and bare through silver mists Eos' the Dawn's son, with hearts sore aching for their brother's fall, while moaned around them all the air.
As on they passed, fell many blood-gouts from those pierced limbs down to the earth, and these were made a sign to generations yet to be.
The Gods gathered them up from many lands, and made thereof a far-resounding river, named of all that dwell beneath long Ida's flanks Paphlagoneion. As its waters flow twixt fertile acres, once a year they turn to blood, when comes the woeful day whereon died Memnon. Thence a sick and choking reek steams : thou wouldst say that from a wound unhealed corrupting humours breathed an evil stench. Ay, so the Gods ordained : but now flew on bearing Eos' mighty son the rushing Aetai Winds skimming earth's face and palled about with night. Nor were his Aithiopian Ethiopian comrades left to wander of their King forlorn : a God [Eos] suddenly winged those eager souls with speed such as should soon be theirs for ever, changed to flying fowl, the children of the air.
Wailing their King in the winds' track they sped. Trojans over all the plain and Danaans marvelled, seeing that great host vanishing with their King. All hearts stood still in dumb amazement. But the tireless Aetai Winds sighing set hero Memnon's giant corpse down by the deep flow of Aisepos' Aesepus' stream, where is a fair grove of the bright-haired Nymphai Nymphs , the which round his long barrow afterward Aisepos' daughters planted, screening it with many and manifold trees: and long and loud wailed those Immortals, chanting his renown, the son of Erigeneia the Dawn-goddess splendour-throned.
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