Phoebus Apollo love


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  • She was partly redheaded, you see, so she burnt to an unbecoming brick-red and then began to peel if she allowed Phoebus Apollo to take any liberties with her complexion.

    Here Lies Gloria Mundy Mitchell, Gladys, 1901- 1982

  • Phoebus Apollo had strolled in, looking authentically like a Greek God, face and figure unbelievably perfect, and a pleased, stupid smile spread all over his countenance.

    Pagan Passions Laurence M. Janifer 1967

  • And while he considered this, he became aware of a swift ship upon the wine-like sea in which were many men and goodly, Cretans from Cnossos [2510], the city of Minos, they who do sacrifice to the prince and announce his decrees, whatsoever Phoebus Apollo, bearer of the golden blade, speaks in answer from his laurel tree below the dells of Parnassus.

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica Hesiod

  • And in it was wrought Phoebus Apollo, a stripling not yet grown up, in the act of shooting at mighty Tityos who was boldly dragging his mother by her veil, Tityos whom glorious Elare bare, but Earth nursed him and gave him second birth.

    The Argonautica Apollonius Rhodius

  • But Phoebus Apollo would not listen to his vaunts, for he himself had stirred up mighty Heracles against him.

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica Hesiod

  • But Phoebus Apollo met them: in the open sea he sprang upon their swift ship, like a dolphin in shape, and lay there, a great and awesome monster, and none of them gave heed so as to understand [2511]; but they sought to cast the dolphin overboard.

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica Hesiod

  • Oh, Phoebus Apollo! oh, ye gods of heaven and hell!

    The Eleven Comedies, Volume 2 446? BC-385? BC Aristophanes

  • Apollo > (Phoebus Apollo, god of the sun, music, prophecy, etc.; in later legend he is identified with Paean, Homer's god of healing) 8 In medicine, that else has to you won else > in another place; at another time

    The Faerie Queene — Volume 01 Edmund Spenser

  • By Phoebus Apollo! reach me your hand; come hither, that I may embrace you; and, in the name of Zeus, the Thrashed one, tell me what all this noise means, these shouts, these quarrels, that I can hear going on inside yonder.

    The Eleven Comedies, Volume 2 446? BC-385? BC Aristophanes

  • Forthwith Phoebus Apollo spoke out among the deathless goddesses:

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica Hesiod


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