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- n. Plural form of epode.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You are the catz pajamz, My Dear Sweet Ma'amz; and, I look forward to your dissertation which will, I am sure, include odes and epodes to our great nation?
The metrical structure of each stanza is elaborate (differing in different poems), but metrically all the strophes and antistrophes in any given poem must be exactly identical with each other and different from the epodes.
Like others, however, I learned by heart all Horace's odes and epodes, the Ajax and the Antigone of Sophocles, and other like efforts of memory, almost useless in after life, except for capping quotations, and thereby being thought a pedant by the display of schoolboy erudition.
His stanzas are too long, especially his epodes; the ode is finished before the ear has learned its measures, and, consequently, before it can receive pleasure from their consonance and recurrence.
His stanzas are too long, especially his epodes; the ode is finished before the ear has learned its measures, and consequently before it can receive pleasure from their consonance and recurrence.
Probably epodes and satires were the first fruits of his pen, though some scholars ascribe certain of the _Odes_ (_e. g._ i.