many-fountained love

many-fountained

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Anchises who was tending cattle at that time among the steep hills of many-fountained Ida, and in shape was like the immortal gods.

    Hesiod, Homeric Hymns, and Homerica

  • The sense of violent bodily pain, or of perpetual misfortune, or of the baseness of all in whom he trusted, and other steady influx of many-fountained sorrow, may wear him for a time, and even fetch his spirit lower than the more vicarious woe can do.

    Springhaven

  • From its embowered and many-fountained height it looks over to the

    Familiar Spanish Travels

  • So she came to many-fountained Ida, the mother of wild creatures and went straight to the homestead across the mountains.

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica

  • Aphrodite too, while they sang sweetly on the mount of many-fountained

    Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns, and Homerica

  • Perhaps it is because he is not stupid that the boy is unhappy on the many-fountained hills.

    Lippincott's Magazine, Vol. 22, September, 1878

  • Poor old Paris looked very shabby to one who remembered her in former days with her clean streets and many-fountained parks.

    The Great War As I Saw It

  • The spurs and crests of many-fountained Ida quaked, as also the city of the Trojans and the ships of the Achaeans.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • Then she turned her eyes to Jove as he sat on the topmost crests of many-fountained Ida, and loathed him.

    The Iliad of Homer

  • When they reached many-fountained Ida, mother of wild beasts, they found Jove seated on topmost Gargarus with a fragrant cloud encircling his head as with a diadem.

    The Iliad of Homer

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