- From Latin epicēdīum, from Ancient Greek ἐπικήδειον (epikēdeion), neuter singular form of ἐπικήδειος (epikēdeios), from ἐπί (epi, "upon") + κῆδος (kēdos, "care"). (Wiktionary)
“_The Terrace at Berne_ has been already dealt with, but that mood for epicede, which was so frequent in Mr Arnold, finds in the _Carnac_ stanzas adequate, and in _A Southern Night_ consummate, expression.”
“Elegy or litany, epicede or epithalamium, his work is always a song-writer's; nothing more, but nothing less, than the work of the greatest song-writer -- as surely as”
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