Definitions

Sorry, no definitions found.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • There he built a house which he called Arisbe, where he hoped to have intellectual guests regularly from New York City, and which he and Juliette continued to expand even during the poverty from which they never finally escaped.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • From Troy, Alexander moved north twenty miles along the Hellespont to the small town of Arisbe, where his main force was waiting for him after crossing the strait.

    Alexander the Great

  • Once freed, Lycaon took ship for Arisbe, a city on the Dardanelles, and then made his way home to Troy.

    The Trojan War

  • Next come men from other places in the Troad, such as Abydos, Arisbe, and Zeleia.

    The Trojan War

  • [161] Arisbe, a colony of the Mitylenaeans in Troas.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • Then Diomedes of the loud war-cry slew Axylos, Teuthranos 'son that dwelt in stablished Arisbe, a man of substance dear to his fellows; for his dwelling was by the road-side and he entertained all men.

    Memories and Anecdotes

  • Agenor; the third by Helenus and Deiphobus, two sons of Priam, and with them was the hero Asius — Asius the son of Hyrtacus, whose great black horses of the breed that comes from the river Selleis had brought him from Arisbe.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • They that dwelt about Percote and Practius, with Sestos, Abydos, and Arisbe — these were led by Asius, son of Hyrtacus, a brave commander — Asius, the son of Hyrtacus, whom his powerful dark bay steeds, of the breed that comes from the river Selleis, had brought from Arisbe.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • Then Diomed killed Axylus son of Teuthranus, a rich man who lived in the strong city of Arisbe, and was beloved by all men; for he had a house by the roadside, and entertained every one who passed; howbeit not one of his guests stood before him to save his life, and Diomed killed both him and his squire Calesius, who was then his charioteer — so the pair passed beneath the earth.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • In Arisbe and Gentinus there seem to have been families professing the same descent, since the same _archegets_ were acknowledged.

    The Great Events by Famous Historians, Volume 01

Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.