somnus in ignotos oculos sibi venit, et auro               155 dextera Cyllene est, in qua cum matre Menephron After this short prayer, Ovid describes the birth of the world. pro te, fortissime, vota Do you think I can transfer any part of your life to another? and You will grant it. egredere!" inluxisse dies: agitant convivia patres Wrongly victorious, I cried out “I am no adulterer, wicked one! Palladias ineo non cognoscendus Athenas vidit et inmitem Cephisias ora Procrusten, esse deos. utque hominis speciem materna sumit in alvo               125 Haemoniae matres pro gnatis dona receptis hospes et auxilium submissa voce rogavit               90 liceat mihi vera referre Awake again, I dismissed my dream, bemoaning the lack of help from the gods. excute virgineo conceptas pectore flammas, suspenditque animos ficta gravitate rogantum. Others loathe their hateful beds so much they leave them, and if they lack the strength to stand, they roll out onto the ground. The Pelasgians’ faces fell in fear, and their courage failed them, when they saw these warriors preparing to hurl their sharp spears, at the head of the Haemonian hero. Many she chose, as well, from the Amphrysus. ire canes nec lina sequi nodosa solebant: nunc opus est sucis, per quos renovata senectus               215 conveniunt, sed adhuc regem sopor altus habebat. 'arma iuves oro pro gnato sumpta piaeque Carried by her dragons that are born of the Titans, she reached Pallas’s citadel of Athens. mira loquar: non illa canes avidaeque volucres, meque illi irata remisit. si tamen hoc possunt (quid enim non carmina possunt?) You also, Luna, I draw down, eclipsed, from heaven’s stain. 'immo ita sit' Cephalus, 'crescat tua civibus opto decipiet, sed amor. aut inhumata premunt terras aut dantur in altos inmoriuntur aquis, aliquis tamen haurit et illas; qui virtute sua bimarem pacaverat Isthmon:               405 gutturaque usta sonant; tamen illis Aesone natus               110 quo modo deprendi, modo se subducere ab ipso A terrible plague afflicted the people through the unjust anger of Juno, detesting us because our island had been named after my mother, her rival. quod nihil est, metuit, metuit sine corpore nomen               830 adicit extremo lapides Oriente petitos Androgeique necem iustis ulciscitur armis. abstulit et calidis laniatum mersit in undis. Though it is not for me to pray for, but to bring about. grandaevique ferunt patres congestaque flamma               160 dixit, et errorem tum denique nominis esse Book 1 Book 2 Book 3 Book 4 Book 5 Book 6 Book 7 Book 8 Book 9 Book 10 Book 11 ... diurnum, diurni N Book of Hors Book of Hors Livre de Hors Libro di Hors Libro de Hors 'Nox' ait 'arcanis fidissima, quaeque : … That swift creature leapt lightly over the nets, and cleared the tops of the traps we had set. hinc Anaphen sibi iungit et Astypaleia regna, mutata est in avem, quae nunc quoque diligit aurum, hic ope nympharum sublatus in aera pennis, dumque refert inter meritorum maxima demptos mergit in aere cavo: minuunt ea corporis artus idque precari "aura, veni" dixi "nostroque medere labori!" et quos Maera novo latratu terruit agros, non exoratis animam finivit in aris, nondum mutato vulgatum corpore Glauci. muneris huius' ait, 'qui vestri maximus aevo est               310 hanc utinam possem vobis memorare sine illo! When I had owned to this, and after she had first taken revenge for her wounded honour, she returned to me, and we lived out sweet years in harmony. quaque potens habitus volucri freta classe pererrat:               460 non regit, et revolat nullo referente cruentum.' cuius ut Haemonio marcentia guttura cultro You also, princess among the Barbarians, longed to hold the victorious man: but modesty prevented it. contigerant rapidas limosi Phasidos undas. Cnosiacas iuvere rates; latere inde sinistro roboribusque dedi, nec me sperare fatebar; mox ubi pollicita est, 'quo sit fiducia maior After a long time she revived, weeping for herself, calling her fate evil.      Talibus atque aliis longum sermonibus illi cerva nec armentis incurrere fortibus ursi. Some cut off their breath with a noose, and banished, by death, their fear of death, summoning their approaching fate from the beyond. sponte sua lanaeque cadunt et corpora tabent; custodemque rudem somni sopistis et aurum montibus errabat, studiis operata Dianae. Conditions and Exceptions apply. Aesoniden mutasse velim, quo coniuge felix               60 You make me love the woods and lonely places. ambierantque torum: 'quid nunc dubitatis inertes? sic ubi mandatam iuvit facundia causam,               505 And her look seemed easier then, untroubled by death.’. Aeacus ingemuit tristique ita voce locutus: accipe mirandum: novitate movebere facti! sidera sola micant: ad quae sua bracchia tendens Procris was in my heart: Procris was always on my lips. spiritus iste tuus semper captatur ab ore."               820 (muneris hoc nomen): iamdudum vincula pugnat The Latin Library promisitque torum, lacrimis ait illa profusis: The Metamorphoses: A Literary Monstrum 3a. Medea, with streaming hair, circled the burning altars, like a Bacchante, and dipping many-branched torches into the black ditches filled with blood, she lit them, once they were darkened, at the twin altars. – 17 A.D.) METAMORPHOSES. And now the king and his guards also were deep in death-like sleep, achieved by her incantations and the power of her magic spells. Next morning, when Dawn’s light had dispelled the night I left to seek the woods, and, victorious from the hunt, lying on the grass, I said “Aura, come and relieve my suffering!” and suddenly, amongst my words, I thought I heard someone’s moan. P. OVIDIVS NASO (43 B.C. I see, and I desire the better: I follow the worse. adspicio noscoque: adeunt regemque salutant. quae petit, ille refert, sed enim narrare pudori est, lumina deflexi. contribuere aliquid iuncosaque litora Boebes; dum visum mortale malum tantaeque latebat               525 palluit et subito sine sanguine frigida sedit, occidat, in dis est. ac solida terras spectavit imagine luna, But Aeson is absent from the rejoicing, now near death, and weary with the long years. cur, quem modo denique vidi,               15 aut aliquid certe simile huic, quod amare vocatur. concidere infelix validos miratur arator If I could, I would be wiser! pectora sic intus clausas volventia flammas errasse atque suis fluvios temerasse venenis. spes est virginibus Pelia subiecta creatis, semianimes errare viis, dum stare valebant, Stretching her arms to them she three times turned herself about, three times sprinkled her head, with water from the running stream, three times let out a wailing cry, then knelt on the hard earth, and prayed: ‘Night, most faithful keeper of our secret rites; Stars, that, with the golden moon, succeed the fires of light; Triple Hecate, you who know all our undertakings. Presents a selection of stories from Ovid's Metamorphoses, the most famous and influential collection of Greek and Roman myths in the world. She flew over Astypalaea, the city of Eurypylus, where the women of the island, of Cos, acquired horns when they abused Hercules, as he and his company departed: over Rhodes, beloved of Phoebus: and the Telchines of the city of Ialysos on Rhodes, whose eyes corrupted everything they looked on, so that Jupiter, disgusted with them, sank them under his brother’s ocean waves. cur non tauros exhortor in illum               35 sed trahit invitam nova vis, aliudque cupido, inde graves multi nequeunt consurgere et ipsis               570 Aeson marvelled, recalling that this was his self of forty years ago. "tu mihi da cives et inania moenia supple!" 850 Or why would the tasks my father demands of Jason seem so hard? has ubi verbenis silvaque incinxit agresti, addit et exceptas luna pernocte pruinas marmoreamque Paron, quamque inpia prodidit Arne               465 ova caputque novem cornicis saecula passae. auxilium foedusque refert et iura parentum, She wreathed them with sacred boughs from the wildwood, then dug two trenches near by in the earth, and performed the sacrifice, plunging her knife into the throat of a black-fleeced sheep, and drenching the wide ditches with blood. dixit et utilius bellum putat esse minari Title: Metamorphoses Author: Ovid, translated by David Raeburn Published: Reprint, 2004 ISBN-13: 978-0140447897 Publisher: Penguin Classics. adspicio; fugere hoc, illud captare putares. The statesmen celebrated among the people, and they sang verses, made even more inspired by the wine. What is the cause of all this fear? principio caelum spissa caligine terras These are supposed to have congealed and found food to multiply, gaining harmful strength from the rich soil. perque suos intus numeros conponitur infans Comprising fifteen books and over 250 myths, the poem chronicles the history of the world from its creation to the deification of Julius Caesar within a loose mythico-historical framework. terribiles vultus praefixaque cornua ferro consonat adsensu populi precibusque faventum aera tuos minuant; currus quoque carmine nostro perque deos supplex oro superosque meosque, What you might fittingly do you did, rejoicing silently, giving thanks, for your incantations, and the gods who inspired them. We two had mutual cares, and a shared love. contactus, statuitque aras de caespite binas,               240 There, sent from the sky, was her chariot. She ordered Jason, his son, to go far off, and the attendants to go far off, and warned them to keep profane eyes away from the mysteries. More search options Limit Search to: Metamorphoses … Aeoliam Pitanen a laeva parte relinquit terque senem flamma, ter aqua, ter sulphure lustrat. causa nocens cladis, pugnatum est arte medendi: The island of Anaphe joined with him, and that of Astypalaea (Anaphe by promises, Astypalaea by Cretan supremacy in war); low-lying Myconos, and chalky-soiled Cimolos; Syros flowering with thyme, flat Seriphos, marble-cliffed Paros, and Siphnos, betrayed to him by that disloyal princess, Arne, whom, when she had taken the gold her greed demanded, the gods changed into a bird, the black-footed, black-winged jackdaw, that still delights in gold. protinus innumeris effetus laniger annis Consider instead, how great a sin you are near to, and while you can, shun the crime!’ She spoke, and in front of her eyes, were rectitude, piety, modesty: and now, Cupid, defeated, was turning away. constitit adveniens citra limenque foresque non ita dis visum est, aut nunc quoque forsitan essem. poscor et ipse meum consensu Laelapa magno esse, venit Telamon properus foribusque reclusis -- Early Ovid editions (plain scans)-- 1684 Minellius text *-- 1727 Burmannus text with notes of Micyllus, Ciofano, and D. and N. Heinsius. offensaque mei genus omne perosa virorum               745 ecce adamanteis Vulcanum naribus efflant There was an intervening hill whose summit overlooked the surrounding fields. per si quid merui de te bene perque manentem Iuppiter illa tenet. solverat alta quies, nullo cum murmure saepes, innixamque novis neptem Polypemonis alis. She went to the ancient altars of Hecate, daughter of the Titan Perses, that the shadowy grove conceals, in the remote forest. cui non ista fide satis experientia sano As he came to them, the fierce creatures, with their iron-tipped horns, turned their terrible gaze towards him, pawed the dusty ground with their cloven feet, and filled the air with the steam of their bellowing. huic Asopiades 'petis inrita' dixit 'et urbi servatrix urbes matrum celebrabere turba. dixit, et ante oculos rectum pietasque pudorque quae Cephalum patriaeque simul mandata ferebat. accingere et omnem clavigeram vidit Vulcani occumbere prolem, muneraque augendo tandem dubitare coegi. Sinis, you killed, a man of great strength. deque rogis pugnant alienisque ignibus ardent. obstitit incepto pudor, at conplexa fuisses,               145 Hecate would not allow it: nor is yours a just request. Then, deserted, a more violent flame burned in my bones. 65 Reaching her door and threshold, she stopped on the outside, and under the open sky, avoiding contact with any man, she set up two altars of turf, one on the right to Hecate, one on the left to Youth. 740 credere adulterium, prohibebant credere mores; suppositosque iugo pondus grave cogit aratri pendulaque audaci mulcet palearia dextra partior et vacuos priscis cultoribus agros, ut vidit iuvenem, specie praesentis inarsit. His axes struck the mountainous necks of oxen, their horns tied with the sacrificial ribbons. ea coniugis astu Book VII contains the first soliloquy, and the first subtle psychological struggle, in the Metamorphoses. beneath the heavy yoke, that never pulled the curving plough: You turn the savage warfare, born of the serpent’s teeth. redditur et dulces concorditer exigit annos; "meque iuves intresque sinus, gratissima, nostros, passim positoque pudore sollicitumque aliquid laetis intervenit) Aegeus esse metus coepit, ne iura iugalia coniunx               715 ergo ego cuiquam sentit anhelatos (tantum medicamina possunt!) “You revive me, and cherish me. Unrecognisable, I went back to Athens, city of Pallas, and entered my house. multa quoque Amphrysi, neque eras inmunis, Enipeu; Why should I tell how many times her chaste nature repelled my advances? pectore Procris erat, Procris mihi semper in ore. As an embryo takes on human form in the mother’s womb, and is fully developed there in every aspect, not emerging to the living air until it is complete, so when those shapes of men had been made in the bowels of the pregnant earth, they surged from the teeming soil, and, what is even more wonderful, clashed weapons, created with them. muneris auctorem secum, spolia altera, portans permulsit manibusque leves agitavit habenas, alteraque invergens tepidi carchesia lactis, This earth can also give you what you can love. me, perfida, teste teneris." imperio pueri volucrisque ferumque leonem Oxford Approaches to Classical Literature (Series Editors: Kathleen Coleman and Richard Rutherford) introduces individual works of Greek and Latin literature to readers who are approaching them for the first time. Attonitus tanto miserarum turbine rerum, They say that was the happiest day that dawned in the city of Erectheus. 'excidit ore tuo, coniunx, scelus? 1-73 74-99 100-148 149-158 159-178 179-233 234-250 ... ↑ different book ← All Latin … flabat adhuc eurus redituraque vela tenebat: sed te, ne faceres, tenuit reverentia famae. adiciuntque animos. The king’s daughters, at her command, crossed the threshold, with the Colchian witch, and stood around his bed. The Metamorphoses is a Latin narrative poem, considered his magnum opus. transit et antiquae Cartheia moenia Ceae, graniferumque agmen subiectis spargere in arvis; Silent with overwhelming shame, she fled from the treacherous threshold, and her evil husband. consequitur, quodcumque petit, fortunaque missum Andr. signa sui generis facinusque excussit ab ore. Iamque fretum Minyae Pagasaea puppe secabant, P. OVIDI NASONIS METAMORPHOSEON LIBER SEPTIMVS. Pervigilem superest herbis sopire draconem, edidicitque usum laetusque in tecta recessit. Not in vain, stars glittered in reply: not in vain, winged dragons bring my chariot, through the sky.’. Dr. Giles. Immediately the unthinking witness went to Procris with the tale of my imagined disloyalty, and whispered what he had heard. Cerberus, provoked to a rabid frenzy, filled all the air with his simultaneous three-headed howling, and spattered the green fields with white flecks of foam. pro gnato genitor dum verba precantia dicit,               590

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