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used in The Aeneid

7 uses
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the immediate descendants of a person
  • You promis'd once, a progeny divine Of Romans, rising from the Trojan line, In after times should hold the world in awe, And to the land and ocean give the law.
    Book 1 (30% in)
  • The fifty nuptial beds (such hopes had he, So large a promise, of a progeny), The posts, of plated gold, and hung with spoils, Fell the reward of the proud victor's toils.
    Book 2 (63% in)
  • There too, in living sculpture, might be seen The mad affection of the Cretan queen; Then how she cheats her bellowing lover's eye; The rushing leap, the doubtful progeny, The lower part a beast, a man above, The monument of their polluted love.
    Book 6 (3% in)
  • Thus having said, the father spirit leads The priestess and his son thro' swarms of shades, And takes a rising ground, from thence to see The long procession of his progeny.
    Book 6 (82% in)
  • Now fix your sight, and stand intent, to see Your Roman race, and Julian progeny.
    Book 6 (86% in)
  • Yet, if with fates averse, without thy leave, The Latian lands my progeny receive, Bear they the pains of violated law, And thy protection from their aid withdraw.
    Book 10 (3% in)
  • At Magus next he threw: he stoop'd below The flying spear, and shunn'd the promis'd blow; Then, creeping, clasp'd the hero's knees, and pray'd: "By young Iulus, by thy father's shade, O spare my life, and send me back to see My longing sire, and tender progeny!
    Book 10 (56% in)

There are no more uses of "progeny" in The Aeneid.

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