ABIDE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from The Aeneid by Virgil
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 Current Search - abide in The Aeneid
1  Spare thy fear, Cytherean; thy people's destiny abides unshaken.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK FIRST
2  Too mighty, lords of heaven, did you deem the brood of Rome, had this your gift been abiding.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK SIXTH
3  This fashion of sacrifice keep thou, thyself and thy comrades, and let thy children abide in this pure observance.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK THIRD
4  And had divine ordinance, had a soul not infatuate been with us, he had moved us to lay violent steel on the Argolic hiding place; and Troy would now stand, and you, tall towers of Priam, yet abide.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK SECOND
5  Lord of Thymbra, give us an enduring dwelling-place; grant a house and family to thy weary servants, and a city to abide: keep Troy's second fortress, the remnant left of the Grecians and merciless Achilles.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK THIRD
6  Now come, the glory hereafter to follow our Dardanian progeny, the posterity to abide in our Italian people, illustrious souls and inheritors of our name to be, these will I rehearse, and instruct thee of thy destinies.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK SIXTH
7  But bold Turnus fails not a whit in confidence; nay, he raises their courage with words, nay, he chides them: 'On the Trojans are these portents aimed; Jupiter himself hath bereft them of their wonted succour; nor do they abide Rutulian sword and fire.'
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK NINTH
8  Did fate allow me to guide my life by mine own government, and calm my sorrows as I would, my first duty were to the Trojan city and the dear remnant of my kindred; the high house of Priam should abide, and my hand had set up Troy towers anew for a conquered people.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK FOURTH
9  But if they have a mind to try other coasts and another people, and can abide to leave our soil, let us build twice ten ships of Italian oak, or as many more as they can man; timber lies at the water's edge for all; let them assign the number and fashion of the vessels, and we will supply brass, labour, dockyards.
The Aeneid By Virgil
Get Context   In BOOK ELEVENTH