sed trahit invitam nova vis, aliudque cupido, inplevit pariter ternis latratibus auras ulla erat; aequales urebant pectora flammae. stantia concutio cantu freta, nubila pello somnus in ignotos oculos sibi venit, et auro 155 ille cruore fluens, cubito tamen adlevat artus, Pervigilem superest herbis sopire draconem, aut ubi terrena silices fornace soluti What has made you take up weapons against your father’s life?’ Their strength and courage vanished. Still the son of Aeson went out to meet them. dicuntur montes ratibusque inimica Charybdis Iuppiter exosus fraternis subdidit undis; et mugire solum manesque exire sepulcris! hasta nec excussae contorto verbere glandes sed vultu meliore mori secura videtur.' partim succidit curvamine falcis aenae. Your father’s life and youth are in your hands. I courted the breeze, gentle to me, in the midst of the heat: I waited for aura: she was rest for my labour. nescio quis deus obstat,' ait, 'mirumque, nisi hoc est, No one can control it, and it breaks out fiercely among the doctors themselves, and the practice of their skill condemns the practitioners. coniugis, ad vocem praeceps amensque cucurri. inde lacus Hyries videt et Cycneia Tempe, hinc humilem Myconon cretosaque rura Cimoli eventusque suos et tanta pericula iurat: dumque adeunt regem Phrixeaque vellera poscunt quo simul adscendit frenataque colla draconum 220 130 Title: Metamorphoses Author: Ovid, translated by David Raeburn Published: Reprint, 2004 ISBN-13: 978-0140447897 Publisher: Penguin Classics. indotata rogos; et iam reverentia nulla est, civilique cadunt acie. offensaque mei genus omne perosa virorum 745 While she could still gaze at anything, she gazed at me; and to me, and on my lips, breathed out her unfortunate spirit. Idaeumque nemus, quo nati furta, iuvencum, dixi, "si te non falsa loquuntur 615 815 Powerful in men and ships, his anger as a father was more powerful still, and by right of arms he was seeking to avenge the death of Androgeos, his son. ecce adamanteis Vulcanum naribus efflant The ancient staff turned in the hot cauldron, first grew green again, then in a short time sprouted leaves, and was, suddenly, heavily loaded with olives. Nevertheless Aegeus’s pleasure in receiving his son was not carefree (indeed, joy is never complete, and some trouble always comes to spoil our delight). quisque suos, sua cuique domus funesta videtur, 575 non facienda meae; neque enim coniunctior ulla 485 perque deos supplex oro superosque meosque, "ei mihi" conclamat! pauca prius mediis sermonibus ille locutus against itself, and lull the watcher, innocent of sleep; that guard deceived, bring golden spoil, to the towns of Greece. ... Searching in Latin. redditur et dulces concorditer exigit annos; maior habet, Clyton et Buten, Pallante creatos. And whenever the flames caused froth to spatter from the hollow bronze, and warm drops to fall on the earth, the soil blossomed, and flowers and soft grasses grew. Shall I betray my father’s country? vernat humus, floresque et mollia pabula surgunt. deteriora sequor. dixit et utilius bellum putat esse minari Here, tradition says, that in earliest times, human bodies sprang from fungi, swollen by rain. facta prement annos. caecaque dant saevis aversae vulnera dextris. They are more than hard! pressit et ignavos inclusit nubibus aestus; Well, holding what I love, clinging to Jason’s breast, I shall be carried over the wide seas: in his arms, I will fear nothing, or if I am afraid, I will only be afraid for him. With difficulty, by a thousand stratagems, I gained access to Erechtheus’s daughter. Telamon went to him, and Peleus, junior to Telamon, and Phocus, the third child, their half-brother. esse metus coepit, ne iura iugalia coniunx 715 Who, though the other qualities were absent, could not be stirred by his beauty? quid, quod nescio qui mediis concurrere in undis excessitque fidem meritorum summa tuorum, An equal flame burnt in our hearts. heros Aesonius potitur spolioque superbus This work may be freely reproduced, stored and transmitted, electronically or otherwise, for any non-commercial purpose. auxiliare canit secretasque advocat artes. ulla suos spectare potest, oculosque reflectunt, graniferumque agmen subiectis spargere in arvis; There Phylius, at the boy Cycnus’s command, brought him birds and a fierce lion he had tamed. 'hoc me, nate dea, (quis possit credere?) nam Telamon fraterque viros ad bella legebant. vincere non poterat, 'frustra, Medea, repugnas: et monet arcanis oculos removere profanos. The soil softened the seeds that had been steeped in virulent poison, and they sprouted, and the teeth, freshly sown, produced new bodies. contigerant rapidas limosi Phasidos undas. 750 di meliora velint! lanigeris gregibus balatus dantibus aegros 540 membraque pendentis tendunt ad sidera caeli, 580 adspiceres, flentes alios terraque iacentes Procris was in my heart: Procris was always on my lips. Finally, in these two books Ovid introduces several minor deities and one human being who take the concept of metamorphosis to a … Firstly the inner organs grow hot, and a flushed skin and feverish breath are symptoms of hidden warmth. Ovid begins the Metamorphoses by invoking the gods. nec moderator adest, inque ipsos saeva medentes Book One – Book Two – Book Three – Book Four – Book Five – Book Six – Book Seven – Book Eight – Book Nine – Book Ten – Book Twelve – Book Thirteen – Book Fourteen – Book Fifteen Othrysque Pindusque et Pindo maior Olympus, 225 tura liquefaciunt, inductaque cornibus aurum There were no murmurs in the hedgerows: the still leaves were silent, in silent, dew-filled, air. desiluit saxo; cuncti cecidisse putabant: adspicio noscoque: adeunt regemque salutant. I calm rough seas, and stir the calm by my magic spells: bring clouds, disperse the clouds, raise storms and storms dispel; and, with my incantations, I break the serpent’s teeth; and root up nature’s oaks, and rocks, from their native heath; and move the forests, and command the mountain tops to shake. These men fresh in years and spirit, will follow you to war, as soon as that favourable east wind that brought you here’ (it was indeed an easterly that had brought him) ‘has swung round to the south.’. Book One – Book Two – Book Three – Book Four – Book Five – Book Six – Book Seven – Book Eight – Book Nine – Book Ten – Book Eleven – Book Twelve – Book Thirteen – Book Fifteen The Achaeans cheered, and clung to the victor, and hugged him in eager embraces. haud procul egesta scrobibus tellure duabus iubar aureus extulerat Sol, With these, and a thousand other nameless things, the barbarian witch pursued her greater than mortal purpose. membraque luxuriant: Aeson miratur et olim As I was returning, reconsidering the goddess’s words, I began to fear lest my wife had not been faithful to our marriage vows. I wish I could recall the one for you without the other! pestis, et exitio multi pecorumque suoque 764 exigite, et saniem coniecto emittite ferro!' But the gods’ vision of the future was otherwise, or perhaps things would still be so. tum ferrum et scopulos gestare in corde fatebor! blanditias plures et "tu mihi magna voluptas" et strigis infamis ipsis cum carnibus alas et sua (me miserum!) ipse quoque egreditur tardus gravitate senili A Universal History 3d. tantaque sunt miseris invisi taedia lecti, unde sit, ignoro, sed non formosius isto grows pale: Aurora, at my poisons, dims her morning fire. 'Carmina Laiades non intellecta priorum The goddess was angered and said “Stop complaining, ungrateful man: have your Procris! sed quid docuisse iuvabat? in superis opis esse nihil; at in aedibus ingens bacchantum ritu flagrantis circuit aras Eumelique domum lugentis in aere natum. excute virgineo conceptas pectore flammas, But the destruction cancelled out our efforts, which waned as we were conquered. aurea cum luna succeditis ignibus astra, a dextra laevaque duos aetate minores gratantur Achivi All those many times she said “I hold myself, in trust, for one man only: wherever he is, I keep what I can give, in trust, for that one man.” For whom, in his senses, was that not a great enough trial of loyalty? dat mihi praeterea, tamquam se parva dedisset Do you think I can transfer any part of your life to another? Anthropological Epic 3e. non magna relinquam, 55 Andr. ut vidi, obstipui meditataque paene reliqui egredior, qualesque in imagine somni 1-73 74-99 100-148 149-158 159-178 179-233 234-250 ... ↑ different book ← All Latin … obstitit incepto pudor, at conplexa fuisses, 145 On her right was Cyllene, where Menephron lay with his mother, as though he were a wild beast. inmotaeque silent frondes, silet umidus aer, ac solida terras spectavit imagine luna, It was Procris. et Gyaros nitidaeque ferax Peparethos olivae 470 ‘What crime has the spear committed?’ said Phocus. Nor does the cunning animal run in a straight course in the open, but it eludes the pursuing muzzle and swings back in a circle, so its enemy cannot charge. Her youth and beauty prompted thoughts of adultery, but her character forbade those thoughts. tempore se miseram, se fati dixit iniqui alteraque invergens tepidi carchesia lactis, nam cur iussa patris nimium mihi dura videntur? This book has a collection of short latin stories, all about the metamorphing 'sinners' in the Roman times. inde Calaureae Letoidos adspicit arva constitit adveniens citra limenque foresque Why do I not urge the bulls on, to meet him, and the wild earth-born warriors, and the unsleeping dragon? I wish that I had always been without it! Many she chose, as well, from the banks of the Apidanus. atque ope nescio quis servabitur advena nostra, per freta longa ferar; nihil illum amplexa verebor mutua cura duos et amor socialis habebat, 800 virque sit alterius, poenae Medea relinquar? confugit; atque illam, quoniam gravis ipse senecta est, armat?' Translated Into English. murmur erat, vocesque hominum exaudire videbar 645 What is the cause of all this fear? solverat ingeniis, et praecipitata iacebat 760 gaudia percepit nato secura recepto: 455 Carried by the winds, shall I leave my native country, my sister, my brother, my father, and my gods? There happened to be an oak-tree nearby, with open spreading branches, seeded from Dodona, and sacred to Jove. Wherever I looked as I turned my gaze, there were layers of dead, like rotten apples fallen from shaken branches, or acorns from a windblown ilex. decipiet, sed amor. I see, and I desire the better: I follow the worse. I am your true husband! in partem leti citius venit, utque salutis 1. To present to the public a faithful translation … nondum mutato vulgatum corpore Glauci. dixit, "quod si mea provida mens est, sunt quoque dura nimis! ecce vetus calido versatus stipes aeno galea tum sumit aena aut, siquid metuam, metuam de coniuge solo. damnatura sui non est delicta mariti. solverat alta quies, nullo cum murmure saepes, Now Theseus came to Athens, Aegeus’s son, but as yet unknown to him. non bene servasset: facies aetasque iubebat -- Early Ovid editions (plain scans)-- 1684 Minellius text *-- 1727 Burmannus text with notes of Micyllus, Ciofano, and D. and N. Heinsius. Cornhill Publishing Co. 1922. “You revive me, and cherish me. The sons of Pallas joined Cephalus, their senior, and Cephalus and the princes then went to the king: but the king was still in a deep sleep. ne pereat, timeo? Known for its crest, its triple tongues and curved fangs, it was the dread guardian of the tree’s gold. quorum ope, cum volui, ripis mirantibus amnes quaerere, quod doleam, statuo donisque pudicam 720 cur non et specto pereuntem oculosque videndo ‘Son of the goddess, this weapon makes me weep (who would believe that?) nunc sorbere fretum, nunc reddere, cinctaque saevis She throws in precious stones searched for in the distant east, and sands that the ebbing tide of ocean washes. suppositosque iugo pondus grave cogit aratri multifidasque faces in fossa sanguinis atra non ea nobilitas animo est, ea gratia formae, meque illi irata remisit. And now there was no reverence left: the people struggled to the pyres, and were consumed by others’ flames. fronde levem rursus strepitum faciente caduca 840 inde graves multi nequeunt consurgere et ipsis 570 Yet, not allowing herself to be affected by such thoughts, she answered ‘Husband, what dreadful words have escaped your lips? Sailing northwest Minos sought Oenopia, the kingdom of the Aeacidae. factus olor niveis pendebat in aere pennis; Flentibus haec lacrimans heros memorabat, et ecce sidera, cum rapido fallax Aeetias igni terrigenasque feros insopitumque draconem? castaque signa dabat dominoque erat anxia rapto: 725 reppulerint mores, quotiens "ego" dixerit "uni 735 trying to pull this spear, her gift to me, from the wound. adiectoque cavae supplentur corpore rugae, 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. She adds hoar-frost collected by night under the moon, the wings and flesh of a vile screech-owl, and the slavering foam of a sacrificed were-wolf, that can change its savage features to those of a man. Night fell, and sleep claimed my care-worn body. I noticed a long train of food-gathering ants, carrying vast loads in their tiny mouths, and forging their own way over its corrugated bark. ordine nunc repetam, neu longa ambage morer vos, 520 errasse atque suis fluvios temerasse venenis. cur non tauros exhortor in illum 35 Near there was the city of Pleuron, where Combe the daughter of Ophius, on flickering wings, escaped death at the hands of her sons, the Aetolian Curetes. Thousands of snakes slithered through the empty fields, and fouled the waters with their slime. In the midst of their first short conversation, he said ‘I am knowledgeable about woodland, and hunting wild animals, but I have been wondering for a while what tree that shaft was cut from. I said ‘I interpret this to be an omen, and that you give me it as a pledge, and may these accordingly be auspicious tokens of your purpose.’. perpetuaque trahens inopem sub nocte senectam tollor eo capioque novi spectacula cursus, 780 This is a literal word-for-word translation of Ovid’s Metamorphoses Books from the Key to the Classics Series by Rev. "Iuppiter o!" has ubi verbenis silvaque incinxit agresti, servatrix urbes matrum celebrabere turba. There, the Argo's captain, Jason, demands that Aeëtes surrender the Golden Fleece.
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