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him, I suppose.” Confucius said, “Why should he do

time:2023-12-04 18:12:29 source:wolf eye mouse eyebrow net author:love read:543次

Fragment #55 -- Porphyrius, Quaest. Hom. ad Iliad. pertin. p. 93: He has indicated the shameful deed briefly by the phrase `to lie with her against her will', and not like Hesiod who recounts at length the story of Peleus and the wife of Acastus.

him, I suppose.” Confucius said, “Why should he do

Fragment #56 -- Scholiast on Pindar, Nem. iv. 95: `And this seemed to him (Acastus) in his mind the best plan; to keep back himself, but to hide beyond guessing the beautiful knife which the very famous Lame One had made for him, that in seeking it alone over steep Pelion, he (Peleus) might be slain forthwith by the mountain-bred Centaurs.'

him, I suppose.” Confucius said, “Why should he do

Fragment #57 -- Voll. Herculan. (Papyri from Herculaneum), 2nd Collection, viii. 105: The author of the "Cypria" (38) says that Thetis avoided wedlock with Zeus to please Hera; but that Zeus was angry and swore that she should mate with a mortal. Hesiod also has the like account.

him, I suppose.” Confucius said, “Why should he do

Fragment #58 -- Strassburg Greek Papyri 55 (2nd century A.D.): (ll. 1-13) `Peleus the son of Aeacus, dear to the deathless gods, came to Phthia the mother of flocks, bringing great possessions from spacious Iolcus. And all the people envied him in their hearts seeing how he had sacked the well-built city, and accomplished his joyous marriage; and they all spake this word: "Thrice, yea, four times blessed son of Aeacus, happy Peleus! For far-seeing Olympian Zeus has given you a wife with many gifts and the blessed gods have brought your marriage fully to pass, and in these halls you go up to the holy bed of a daughter of Nereus. Truly the father, the son of Cronos, made you very pre- eminent among heroes and honoured above other men who eat bread and consume the fruit of the ground."'

Fragment #59 -- (39) Origen, Against Celsus, iv. 79: `For in common then were the banquets, and in common the seats of deathless gods and mortal men.'

Fragment #60 -- Scholiast on Homer, Il. xvi. 175: ...whereas Hesiod and the rest call her (Peleus' daughter) Polydora.

Fragment #61 -- Eustathius, Hom. 112. 44 sq: It should be observed that the ancient narrative hands down the account that Patroclus was even a kinsman of Achilles; for Hesiod says that Menoethius the father of Patroclus, was a brother of Peleus, so that in that case they were first cousins.

Fragment #62 -- Scholiast on Pindar, Ol. x. 83: Some write `Serus the son of Halirrhothius', whom Hesiod mentions: `He (begot) Serus and Alazygus, goodly sons.' And Serus was the son of Halirrhothius Perieres' son, and of Alcyone.


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