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- Thus as he spoke, his counsel, fraught with death, His brother's purpose chang'd; he with his hand Adrastus thrust aside, whom with his lance Fierce Agamemnon through the loins transfix'd; And, as he roll'd in death, upon his breast Planting his foot, the ashen spear withdrew.1.6 — Volume 1 Book 6 (11% in)
- Would to Heav'n I were as sure to be from age and death Exempt, and held in honour as a God, Phoebus, or Pallas, as I am assur'd The coming day is fraught with ill to Greece."2.8 — Volume 2 Book 8 (92% in)
- For would to Heav'n I were as well assur'd I were the son of aegis-bearing Jove, Born of imperial Juno, and myself In equal honour with Apollo held Or blue-ey'd Pallas, as I am assur'd This day is fraught with ill to all the Greeks: Thou 'mid the rest shalt perish, if thou dare My spear encounter, which thy dainty skin Shall rend; and slain beside the ships, thy flesh Shall glut the dogs and carrion birds of Troy."2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (96% in)
- Thus pray'd he, all unwisely; for the pray'r He utter'd, to himself was fraught with death; To whom, much griev'd, Achilles, swift of foot: "Heav'n-born Patroclus, oh, what words are these!2.16 — Volume 2 Book 16 (6% in)
- Again around Patroclus' body rag'd The stubborn conflict, direful, sorrow-fraught: From Heav'n descending, Pallas stirr'd the strife, Sent by all-seeing Jove to stimulate The warlike Greeks; so changed was now his will.2.17 — Volume 2 Book 17 (69% in)
There are no more uses of "fraught" in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Edward).
Typical Usage (best examples)