Odissea

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"He found his father alone in the well-ordered vineyard, digging about a plant; and he was clothed in a foul tunic, patched and wretched, and about his shins he had bound stitched greaves of ox-hide to guard against scratches, [230] and he wore gloves upon his hands because of the thorns, and on his head a goatskin cap; and he nursed his sorrow." (Hom.Od.24.226). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"He found his father alone in the well-ordered vineyard, digging about a plant; and he was clothed in a foul tunic, patched and wretched, and about his shins he had bound stitched greaves of ox-hide to guard against scratches, [230] and he wore gloves upon his hands because of the thorns, and on his head a goatskin cap; and he nursed his sorrow." (Hom.Od.24.226). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

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Ulysses Recognised by his Dog Argos. Jean Joseph Espercieux. French 1757-1840. marble. http://hadrian6.tumblr.com

Ulysses Recognised by his Dog Argos. Jean Joseph Espercieux. French 1757-1840. marble. http://hadrian6.tumblr.com

Hermes leads the suitors to the Underworld (Hom.Od. Libro 24.1)

Hermes leads the suitors to the Underworld (Hom.Od. Libro 24.1)

Proteus to Menelaus: "Many of your comrades were slain, and many were left; but two chieftains alone of the brazen-coated Achaeans perished on their homeward way ... and one, I ween, still lives, and is held back on the broad deep." (Hom.Od.4.495). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

Proteus to Menelaus: "Many of your comrades were slain, and many were left; but two chieftains alone of the brazen-coated Achaeans perished on their homeward way ... and one, I ween, still lives, and is held back on the broad deep." (Hom.Od.4.495). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Then day by day she would weave at the great web, but by night would unravel it, when she had let place torches by her. Thus for three years she by her craft kept the Achaeans from knowing, and beguiled them; but when the fourth year came as the seasons rolled on, even then one of her women who knew all told us, and we caught her unravelling the splendid web." (Hom.Od.2.105). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Then day by day she would weave at the great web, but by night would unravel it, when she had let place torches by her. Thus for three years she by her craft kept the Achaeans from knowing, and beguiled them; but when the fourth year came as the seasons rolled on, even then one of her women who knew all told us, and we caught her unravelling the splendid web." (Hom.Od.2.105). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Nausicaa smote the mules with the shining whip, and they quickly left the streams of the river. Well did they trot, well did they ply their ambling feet, and she drove with care that the maidens and Odysseus might follow on foot, and with judgment did she ply the lash." (Hom.Od.6.316). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Nausicaa smote the mules with the shining whip, and they quickly left the streams of the river. Well did they trot, well did they ply their ambling feet, and she drove with care that the maidens and Odysseus might follow on foot, and with judgment did she ply the lash." (Hom.Od.6.316). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Again I handed him the flaming wine. Thrice I brought and gave it him, and thrice he drained it in his folly." (Hom.Od.9.360). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Again I handed him the flaming wine. Thrice I brought and gave it him, and thrice he drained it in his folly." (Hom.Od.9.360). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Now when she had given them the potion, and they had drunk it off, then she presently smote them with her wand, and penned them in the sties. And they had the heads, and voice, and bristles, and shape of swine, but their minds remained unchanged even as before." (Hom.Od.10.236). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"Now when she had given them the potion, and they had drunk it off, then she presently smote them with her wand, and penned them in the sties. And they had the heads, and voice, and bristles, and shape of swine, but their minds remained unchanged even as before." (Hom.Od.10.236). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"And after him I marked the mighty Heracles—his phantom; for he himself among the immortal gods takes his joy in the feast, and has to wife Hebe, of the fair ankles, daughter of great Zeus and of Hera, of the golden sandals." (Hom.Od.11.601) Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"And after him I marked the mighty Heracles—his phantom; for he himself among the immortal gods takes his joy in the feast, and has to wife Hebe, of the fair ankles, daughter of great Zeus and of Hera, of the golden sandals." (Hom.Od.11.601) Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"And they lifted out the goods which the lordly Phaeacians had given him, as he set out for home, through the favour of great-hearted Athena. These they set all together by the trunk of the olive tree, out of the path, lest haply some wayfarer, before Odysseus awoke, might come upon them and spoil them. Then they themselves returned home again." (Hom.Od.13.120). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

"And they lifted out the goods which the lordly Phaeacians had given him, as he set out for home, through the favour of great-hearted Athena. These they set all together by the trunk of the olive tree, out of the path, lest haply some wayfarer, before Odysseus awoke, might come upon them and spoil them. Then they themselves returned home again." (Hom.Od.13.120). Bonaventura Genelli (1798 – 1868).

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