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Tiresias: The Ancient Mediterranean Religions Source Database

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11 results for "ovid"
1. Empedocles, Fragments, None (5th cent. BCE - 5th cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 317, 318
2. Horace, Letters, 1.10.32-1.10.33, 1.17-1.18 (1st cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 324
3. Lucretius Carus, On The Nature of Things, 1.29-1.40 (1st cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 315, 316
1.29. effice ut interea fera moenera militiai 1.30. per maria ac terras omnis sopita quiescant; 1.31. nam tu sola potes tranquilla pace iuvare 1.32. mortalis, quoniam belli fera moenera Mavors 1.33. armipotens regit, in gremium qui saepe tuum se 1.34. reiicit aeterno devictus vulnere amoris, 1.35. atque ita suspiciens tereti cervice reposta 1.36. pascit amore avidos inhians in te, dea, visus 1.37. eque tuo pendet resupini spiritus ore. 1.38. hunc tu, diva, tuo recubantem corpore sancto 1.39. circum fusa super, suavis ex ore loquellas 1.40. funde petens placidam Romanis, incluta, pacem;
4. Ovid, Ars Amatoria, 2.24-2.25 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 319
2.24. rend= 2.25. 'Sit modus exilio,' dixit 'iustissime Minos:
5. Ovid, Epistulae Ex Ponto, 1.3, 1.3.11-1.3.14, 1.3.27-1.3.30, 1.3.47-1.3.50, 1.3.61-1.3.80, 1.8.7, 2.2.17-2.2.18, 3.1.2, 3.1.11-3.1.14, 3.9.53, 4.2.15-4.2.20, 4.2.45-4.2.46 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 308, 309, 314, 315, 317, 322, 323, 324
1.3. si vacat, hospitio peregrinos. Brute, libellos 1.3. qui nasci ut posses, quamvis cecidere trecenti, 1.3. reddita confusae nuper solacia menti 1.3. iam vigor et quasso languent in corpore vires, 1.3. in quibus ingenium desiste requirere nostrum, 1.3. dissimules metuasque licet, Graecine, fateri, 1.3. indicat auctorem locus? an, nisi nomine lecto, 1.3. neve roga quid agam. si persequar omnia, flebis; 1.3. quodque nefas dictu, fieri nec posse putavi, 1.3. longus enim curis vitiatum corpus amans
6. Ovid, Fasti, 1.63-1.64, 1.105-1.112, 1.117-1.124, 1.277-1.282, 1.479-1.498, 6.257-6.268 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 310, 311, 312, 313, 323, 324
1.63. Ecce tibi faustum, Germanice, nuntiat annum 1.64. inque meo primus carmine Ianus adest. 1.105. lucidus hic aer et quae tria corpora restant, 1.106. ignis, aqua et tellus, unus acervus erat. 1.107. ut semel haec rerum secessit lite suarum 1.108. inque novas abiit massa soluta domos, 1.109. flamma petit altum, propior locus aera cepit, 1.110. sederunt medio terra fretumque solo. 1.111. tunc ego, qui fueram globus et sine imagine moles, 1.112. in faciem redii dignaque membra deo. 1.117. quicquid ubique vides, caelum, mare, nubila, terras, 1.118. omnia sunt nostra clausa patentque manu. 1.119. me penes est unum vasti custodia mundi, 1.120. et ius vertendi cardinis omne meum est. 1.121. cum libuit Pacem placidis emittere tectis, 1.122. libera perpetuas ambulat illa vias: 1.123. sanguine letifero totus miscebitur orbis, 1.124. ni teneant rigidae condita bella serae. 1.277. at cur pace lates motisque recluderis armis? 1.278. nec mora, quaesiti reddita causa mihi est: 1.279. ‘ut populo reditus pateant ad bella profecto, 1.280. tota patet dempta ianua nostra sera. 1.281. pace fores obdo, ne qua discedere possit; 1.282. Caesareoque diu numine elusus ero.’ 1.479. cui genetrix flenti fortuna viriliter inquit 1.480. ‘(siste, precor, lacrimas) ista ferenda tibi est. 1.481. sic erat in fatis; nec te tua culpa fugavit, 1.482. sed deus; offenso pulsus es urbe deo. 1.483. non meriti poenam pateris, sed numinis iram: 1.484. est aliquid magnis crimen abesse malis. 1.485. conscia mens ut cuique sua est, ita concipit intra 1.486. pectora pro facto spemque metumque suo. 1.487. nec tamen ut primus maere mala talia passus: 1.488. obruit ingentes ista procella viros, 1.489. passus idem est, Tyriis qui quondam pulsus ab oris 1.490. Cadmus in Aonia constitit exul humo: 1.491. passus idem Tydeus et idem Pagasaeus Iason, 1.492. et quos praeterea longa referre mora est. 1.493. omne solum forti patria est, ut piscibus aequor, 1.494. ut volucri, vacuo quicquid in orbe patet. 1.495. nec fera tempestas toto tamen horret in anno: 1.496. et tibi (crede mihi) tempora veris erunt.’ 1.497. vocibus Evander firmata mente parentis 1.498. nave secat fluctus Hesperiarnque tenet, 6.257. dena quater memorant habuisse Parilia Romam, 6.258. cum flammae custos aede recepta dea est, 6.259. regis opus placidi, quo non metuentius ullum 6.260. numinis ingenium terra Sabina tulit. 6.261. quae nunc aere vides, stipula tum tecta videres, 6.262. et paries lento vimine textus erat. 6.263. hic locus exiguus, qui sustinet atria Vestae, 6.264. tunc erat intonsi regia magna Numae. 6.265. forma tamen templi, quae nunc manet, ante fuisse 6.266. dicitur, et formae causa probanda subest. 6.267. Vesta eadem est et terra: subest vigil ignis utrique: 6.268. significant sedem terra focusque suam. 1.63. See how Janus appears first in my song 1.64. To announce a happy year for you, Germanicus. 1.105. The clear air, and the three other elements, 1.106. Fire, water, earth, were heaped together as one. 1.107. When, through the discord of its components, 1.108. The mass dissolved, and scattered to new regions, 1.109. Flame found the heights: air took a lower place, 1.110. While earth and sea sank to the furthest depth. 1.111. Then I, who was a shapeless mass, a ball, 1.112. Took on the appearance, and noble limbs of a god. 1.117. Whatever you see: sky, sea, clouds, earth, 1.118. All things are begun and ended by my hand. 1.119. Care of the vast world is in my hands alone, 1.120. And mine the goverce of the turning pole. 1.121. When I choose to send Peace, from tranquil houses, 1.122. Freely she walks the roads, and ceaselessly: 1.123. The whole world would drown in bloodstained slaughter, 1.124. If rigid barriers failed to hold war in check. 1.277. ‘But why hide in peace, and open your gates in war?’ 1.278. He swiftly gave me the answer that I sought: 1.279. ‘My unbarred gate stands open wide, so that when 1.280. The people go to war the return path’s open too.’ 1.281. I bar it in peacetime so peace cannot depart: 1.282. And by Caesar’s will I shall be long closed.’ 1.479. While he wept, his mother said: ‘Your fortune must 1.480. Be borne like a man (I beg you, check your tears). 1.481. It was fated so: it is no fault of yours that exiles you, 1.482. But a god: an offended god expelled you from the city. 1.483. You’re not suffering rightful punishment, but divine anger: 1.484. It is something in great misfortune to be free of guilt. 1.485. As each man’s conscience is, so it harbour 1.486. Hope or fear in his heart, according to his actions. 1.487. Don’t mourn these ills as if you were first to endure them: 1.488. Such storms have overwhelmed the mightiest people. 1.489. Cadmus endured the same, driven from the shores of Tyre, 1.490. Remaining an exile on Boeotian soil. 1.491. Tydeus endured the same, and Pagasean Jason, 1.492. And others whom it would take too long to speak of. 1.493. To the brave every land is their country, as the sea 1.494. To fish, or every empty space on earth to the birds. 1.495. Wild storms never rage the whole year long, 1.496. And spring will yet come to you (believe me).’ 1.497. Encouraged by his mother’s words, Evander 1.498. Sailed the waves and reached Hesperian lands. 6.257. They say Rome had celebrated the Parilia forty times, 6.258. When the goddess, the Guardian of the Flame, was received 6.259. In her shrine, the work of Numa, that peace-loving king, 6.260. (None more god-fearing was ever born in Sabine lands.) 6.261. The roofs you see of bronze were roofs of straw then, 6.262. And its walls were made of wickerwork. 6.263. This meagre spot that supports the Hall of Vesta 6.264. Was then the mighty palace of unshorn Numa. 6.265. Yet the form of the temple, that remains, they say, 6.266. Is as before, and is shaped so for good reason. 6.267. Vesta’s identified with Earth: in them both’s unsleeping fire: 6.268. Earth and the hearth are both symbols of home.
7. Ovid, Ibis, 1, 10, 2, 9 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 315
8. Ovid, Metamorphoses, 1.324-1.326, 3.141-3.142, 3.253-3.255, 15.878 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 318, 326, 328, 329
1.324. Iuppiter ut liquidis stagnare paludibus orbem 1.325. et superesse virum de tot modo milibus unum, 1.326. et superesse videt de tot modo milibus unam, 3.141. At bene si quaeras, fortunae crimen in illo, 3.142. non scelus invenies: quod enim scelus error habebat? 3.253. Rumor in ambiguo est: aliis violentior aequo 3.254. visa dea est, alii laudant dignamque severa 3.255. virginitate vocant; pars invenit utraque causas. 15.878. ore legar populi, perque omnia saecula fama,
9. Ovid, Tristia, 1.2.77-1.2.78, 1.3.15-1.3.16, 1.7.14, 1.7.35-1.7.40, 1.11.21-1.11.24, 1.11.33-1.11.34, 2.103-2.108, 2.207, 2.275-2.276, 2.549-2.552, 3.1.17-3.1.18, 3.3.73, 3.4, 3.7.47-3.7.50, 3.10.13-3.10.14, 3.14.37-3.14.38, 4.1.29-4.1.36, 4.1.71-4.1.84, 4.7.11-4.7.20, 4.10.1, 5.7.31-5.7.36, 5.7.55-5.7.68, 5.10.15-5.10.26, 5.12.11-5.12.16 (1st cent. BCE - missingth cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •ovid, philosophical failure in exile Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 308, 313, 314, 315, 317, 318, 319, 320, 321, 322, 324, 328, 329, 330
2.103. cur aliquid vidi? cur noxia lumina feci? 2.104. cur imprudenti cognita culpa mihi? 2.105. inscius Actaeon vidit sine veste Dianam: 2.106. praeda fuit canibus non minus ille suis. 2.107. scilicet in superis etiam fortuna luenda est, 2.108. nec veniam laeso numine casus habet, 2.207. perdiderint cum me duo crimina, carmen et error, 2.275. sic igitur carmen, recta si mente legatur, 2.276. constabit nulli posse nocere meum. 2.549. sex ego Pastorum scripsi totidemque libellos, 2.550. cumque suo finem mense volumen habet, 2.551. idque tuo nuper scriptum sub nomine. Caesar, 2.552. et tibi sacratum sors mea rupit opus; 3.4. nullus in hac charta versus amare docet. 3.4. docta sacerdoti turba tulistis opem. 3.4. incertusque meae paene salutis eram. 3.4. vive tibi et longe nomina magna fuge. 3.4. nave mea vento, forsan, eunte suo. 3.4. nec tibi me tota iunctior urbe fuit, 3.4. aut inter libros Pieridasque suas. 3.4. quos habuit fugiens arce, Corinthe, tua, 3.4. inque Getis Graias constituere domos. 3.4. me sciat In media vivere barbaria. 3.4. et pastus lacte ferino, et dicam silices pectus habere tuum. 3.4. tempora nocturnis aequa diurna facit, 3.4. debueras illis inposuisse modum. 3.4. nunc quoque, ne videar totus abesse, caves?
10. Seneca The Younger, Phoenissae, 451, 453-454, 553-555, 452 (1st cent. CE - 1st cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 327
452. fecit nocentes, omne Fortunae fuit
11. Seneca The Younger, Hercules, 1237-1238  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Williams and Vol (2022) 327