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" These rites and customs to the rest commend, That to your pious race they may descend.  "
The British Poets: Including Translations ... - Page 233
by British poets - 1822
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The Art of Discourse: A System of Rhetoric, Adapted for Use in Colleges and ...

Henry Noble Day - English language - 1867 - 374 pages
...nautical terms. The following sentences are faulty in respect to the use of this species of words : — " Tack to the larboard and stand off to sea, Veer starboard sea and land." — Dryden's JSneid. "He that works by Thessalic ceremonies, by charms and nonsense words, by figures...
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The loyalist's daughter, by a royalist, Volume 2; Volume 305

Loyalist - 1867 - 354 pages
...happy." Here Pepys broke in with a doubt whether Palinums could have made his crew obey the order : " Tack to the larboard — and stand off to sea, Veer starboard, sea, and land." " However this might be, were these words turned back into Latin," said the translator, " I shrewdly...
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Elements of the Art of Rhetoric: Adapted for Use in Colleges and Academies ...

Henry Noble Day - 1869 - 340 pages
...clearness. An address to sailors may, thus, consistently with clearness, abound with nautical terms. .Tack to the larboard and stand off to sea, Veer starboard sea and land. — Dryden's JEneid. He that works by Thessalic ceremonies, by charms and nonsense words, by figures...
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The Works of Virgil, Volumes 1-2

Virgil - 1870 - 550 pages
...rest commend, That to your pious race they may descend. When, parted hence, the winds that ready wail* For Sicily, shall bear you to the straits Where proud Pelorus opes a wider way, Tack m the larboard, and stand off w sea : Veer starboard sea and land. Th' Italian shore, And fair Sicilia's...
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The Student's Manual of Ancient History ...

William Cooke Taylor - 1870 - 520 pages
...he represents Hel'enus as offering to . Km'us respecting his voyage to Italy. When parted hence, the wind that ready waits For Sicily, shall bear you to the straits : Where proud PelcSrus opes a wider way. Tack to the larboard and stand off to sea : 1 From pijymj", to break. Veer...
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1870 - 688 pages
...often wondered, how Mr. Dryden could translate a passage out of Virgil, after the following manner, Tack to the larboard, and stand off to sea, Veer starboard sea and land. — — — Milton makes use of larboard in the same manner. When he is upon building, he mentions...
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Advanced Course of Composition and Rhetoric: A Series of Practial Lessons on ...

George Payn Quackenbos - English language - 1871 - 468 pages
...ignorance." Accordingly, in his translation of the ^Eneid, he indulges in the following technicalities:— " Tack to the larboard, and stand off to sea, Veer starboard sea and laud." Technical terms are allowable only in scientific treatises, where we expect to find them; and...
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Reading book. New code, 1981. Standard 1, 4-6

Society for promoting Christian knowledge - 1872 - 266 pages
...often wondered how Mr. Dryden could translate a passage out of Virgil after the following manner — " Tack to the larboard, and stand off to sea. Veer starboard sea and land." Milton makes use of larboard in the same manner. When he is upon building he mentions Doric pillars,...
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The Art of Discourse: A System of Rhetoric, Adapted for Use in Colleges and ...

Henry Noble Day - English language - 1872 - 386 pages
...nautical terms. The following sentences are faulty in respect to the use of this species of words: — " Tack to the larboard and stand off to sea, Veer starboard sea and land." — Dryden's JEneitl. "He that works by Thessalic ceremonies, by charms and nonsense words, by figures...
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The Works of Virgil

Virgil - 1877 - 528 pages
...and customs to the rest commend, That to your pious race they may descend. When, parted hence, the wind that ready waits For Sicily, shall bear you to the straits': 525 Where proud Pelorus opes a wider way, Tack to the larboard, and stand off to sea : Veer starboard...
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