1 But if thou knowest any hope to place in arms, be this household thy first defence.
2 "All the hope of Greece, and the confidence in which the war began, ever centred in Pallas' aid.
3 Noble Aeneas, not did Jupiter give word and warrant would I hope to reach Italy under such a sky.
4 Nor have I any hope more of seeing my old home nor my sweet children and the father whom I desire.
5 So are the seas pathless for the Teucrians, nor is there any hope in flight; they have lost half their world.
6 At this a joyful hope kindled in the two behind, Sergestus and Mnestheus, of catching up Gyas' wavering course.
7 With these words she made the fire of love flame up in her spirit, put hope in her wavering soul, and let honour slip away.
8 One heifer returned the cry, and, lowing from the depth of the dreary cave, baffled the hope of Cacus from her imprisonment.
9 Such words he utters, and sick with deep distress he feigns hope on his face, and keeps his anguish hidden deep in his breast.
10 But yet these same beasts are wont in time to enter harness, and carry yoke and bit in concord; there is hope of peace too, says he.
11 Yet midway my hope is, if righteous gods can do aught at all, thou wilt drain the cup of vengeance on the rocks, and re-echo calls on Dido's name.
12 And now the morning star rose over the high ridges of Ida, and led on the day; and the Grecians held the gateways in leaguer, nor was any hope of help given.
13 First in this grove did a strange chance meet his steps and allay his fears; first here did Aeneas dare to hope for safety and have fairer trust in his shattered fortunes.
14 So when, overcome by her pangs, she caught the madness and resolved to die, she works out secretly the time and fashion, and accosts her sorrowing sister with mien hiding her design and hope calm on her brow.
15 Mine own Pallas likewise, our hope and comfort, I will send with thee; let him grow used to endure warfare and the stern work of battle under thy teaching, to regard thine actions, and from his earliest years look up to thee.
16 After hunger is driven from the banquet, and the board cleared, they talk with lingering regret of their lost companions, swaying between hope and fear, whether they may believe them yet alive, or now in their last agony and deaf to mortal call.
17 Between these madness came; the unnatural brother, blind with lust of gold, and reckless of his sister's love, lays Sychaeus low before the altars with stealthy unsuspected weapon; and for long he hid the deed, and by many a crafty pretence cheated her love-sickness with hollow hope.
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