Penguin, 1997 - 423 páginas
In Aeneas, Virgil created the most powerful figure in Latin literature, the dutiful yet fallible Trojan prince who overcomes war, suffering and countless setbacks to lay the foundations of the Roman race. Like many of his generation, John Dryden (1631-1700) believed the great classical epics could provide moral models to 'form the Mind to Heroick Virtue by Example'. For his version of the Aeneid, he formed a style vigorous yet refined and drew on the deep understanding of political unrest he had acquired during the Civil Wars of 1642-51 and the Glorious Revolution of 1688. This Penguin English Poets edition includes maps, a substantial glossary and enough background to help readers overcome any unfamiliarity with style or substance, thus making freshly accessible a work of enduring worth.
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Æneas Altars appears Arms bear Blood Body bore born Breast calls Chief City Clouds Command cou'd Course dare Death descends Divine Dryden's Earth equal ev'ry Eyes Face fall Fame fatal Fate Father Fear Field Fight Fire Flames Flood Foes Force Fortune Friends Fury give Goddess Gods Grecian Ground Hand haste Head Heav'n Heroe hope Italy Jove King Land Latian leave length Light Line living Love Main Mean Mind Mother Name Night once Peace Plain poem Pow'r present Prince Queen Race Rage reference relate rest rising sacred seek sent Shades Shield Ships Shore side sight Sire Skies slain sought Soul sound Spear stands stood Sword Temple thee thou thro Town Train trembling Trojan Troops Troy turns Turnus unhappy Walls Winds Wood Wound young Youth