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bound
used in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Edward)

74 uses
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1  —7 uses as in:
out of bounds; bounded on the east
Definition
a boundary or limit
  • Long wand'rings past, and toils and perils borne, To Rhodes he came; his followers, by their tribes, Three districts form'd; and so divided, dwelt, Belov'd of Jove, the King of Gods and men, Who show'r'd upon them boundless store of wealth.
    1.2 — Volume 1 Book 2 (75% in)
  • The godlike Teuthras first, Orestes next, Bold charioteer; th' AEtolian spearman skill'd, Trechus, OEnomaus, and Helenus, The son of OEnops; and Oresbius, girt With sparkling girdle; he in Hyla dwelt, The careful Lord of boundless wealth, beside Cephisus' marshy banks; Boeotia's chiefs Around him dwelt, on fat and fertile soil.
    1.5 — Volume 1 Book 5 (76% in)
  • Such was his pray'r; but Juno on her throne Trembled with rage, till great Olympus quak'd, And thus to Neptune, mighty God, she spoke: "O thou of boundless might, Earth-shaking God, See'st thou unmov'd the ruin of the Greeks?
    2.8 — Volume 2 Book 8 (35% in)
  • As when in Heav'n, around the glitt'ring moon The stars shine bright amid the breathless air; And ev'ry crag, and ev'ry jutting peak Stands boldly forth, and ev'ry forest glade; Ev'n to the gates of Heav'n is open'd wide The boundless sky; shines each particular star Distinct; joy fills the gazing shepherd's heart.
    2.8 — Volume 2 Book 8 (95% in)
  • Thunder'd on high the Sire of Gods and men With awful din; while Neptune shook beneath The boundless earth, and lofty mountain tops.
    2.20 — Volume 2 Book 20 (11% in)
  • With him, not Achelous, King of streams, Presumes to vie; nor e'en the mighty strength Of deeply-flowing, wide Oceanus; From whom all rivers, all the boundless sea, All fountains, all deep wells derive their source; Yet him appals the lightning bolt of Jove, And thunder, pealing from the vault of Heav'n."
    2.21 — Volume 2 Book 21 (31% in)
  • Much have we heard too of thy former wealth; Above what Lesbos northward, Macar's seat, Contains, and Upper Phrygia, and the shores Of boundless Hellespont, 'tis said that thou In wealth and number of thy sons wast bless'd.
    2.24 — Volume 2 Book 24 (68% in)

There are no more uses of "bound" flagged with this meaning in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Edward).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary / more samples — Oxford® USDictionary list — Onelook.com®
?  —67 uses
exact meaning not specified
  • And bound it fast, and inward turn'd the tongue.
    2.24 — Volume 2 Book 24 (35% in)
  • To subject these to the trammels of couplet and rhyme would be as destructive of their chief characteristics, as the application of a similar process to the Paradise Lost of Milton, or the tragedies of Shakespeare; the effect indeed may be seen by comparing, with some of the noblest speeches of the latter, the few couplets which he seems to have considered himself bound by custom to tack on to their close, at the end of a scene or an act.
    Preface (62% in)
  • For I remember, in my father's house, I oft have heard thee boast, how thou, alone Of all th' Immortals, Saturn's cloud-girt son Didst shield from foul disgrace, when all the rest, Juno, and Neptune, and Minerva join'd, With chains to bind him; then, O Goddess, thou Didst set him free, invoking to his aid Him of the hundred arms, whom Briareus Th' immortal Gods, and men AEgeon call.
    1.1 — Volume 1 Book 1 (64% in)
  • He, mightier than his father, took his seat By Saturn's side, in pride of conscious strength: Fear seiz'd on all the Gods, nor did they dare To bind their King: of this remind him now, And clasp his knees, and supplicate his aid For Troy's brave warriors, that the routed Greeks Back to their ships with slaughter may be driv'n; That all may taste the folly of their King, And Agamemnon's haughty self may mourn The slight on Grecia's bravest warrior cast."
    1.1 — Volume 1 Book 1 (65% in)
  • He woke from sleep; but o'er his senses spread Dwelt still the heavenly voice; he sat upright; He donn'd his vest of texture fine, new-wrought, Then o'er it threw his ample robe, and bound His sandals fair around his well-turn'd feet; And o'er his shoulders flung his sword, adorn'd With silver studs; and bearing in his hand His royal staff, ancestral, to the ships Where lay the brass-clad warriors, bent his way.
    1.2 — Volume 1 Book 2 (5% in)
  • ...Graia, and Mycalessus' wide-spread plains: And who in Harma and Eilesium dwelt, And in Erythrae, and in Eleon, Hyle, and Peteon, and Ocalea, In Copae, and in Medeon's well-built fort, Eutresis, Thisbe's dove-frequented woods, And Coronca, and the grassy meads Of Haliartus; and Plataea's plain, In Glissa, and the foot of Lower Thebes, And in Anchestus, Neptune's sacred grove; And who in viny-cluster'd Arne dwelt, And in Mideia, and the lovely site Of Nissa, and Anthedon's utmost bounds.
    1.2 — Volume 1 Book 2 (58% in)
  • Who in Buprasium and in Elis dwelt, Far as Hyrmine, and th' extremest bounds Of Myrsinus; and all the realm that lies Between Aleisium and the Olenian rock; These by four chiefs were led; and ten swift ships, By bold Epeians mann'd, each chief obey'd.
    1.2 — Volume 1 Book 2 (69% in)
  • With two and twenty vessels Gouneus came From Cythus; he the Enienes led, And the Peraebians' warlike tribes, and those Who dwelt around Dodona's wintry heights, Or till'd the soil upon the lovely banks Of Titaresius, who to Peneus pours The tribute of his clearly-flowing stream; Yet mingles not with Peneus' silver waves, But on the surface floats like oil, his source From Styx deriving, in whose awful name Both Gods and men by holiest oaths are bound.
    1.2 — Volume 1 Book 2 (84% in)
  • As when the south wind o'er the mountain tops Spreads a thick veil of mist, the shepherd's bane, And friendly to the nightly thief alone, That a stone's throw the range of vision bounds; So rose the dust-cloud, as in serried ranks With rapid step they mov'd across the plain.
    1.3 — Volume 1 Book 3 (3% in)
  • How was't that such as thou could e'er induce A noble band, in ocean-going ships To cross the main, with men of other lands Mixing in amity, and bearing thence A woman, fair of face, by marriage ties Bound to a race of warriors; to thy sire, Thy state, thy people, cause of endless grief, Of triumph to thy foes, contempt to thee!
    1.3 — Volume 1 Book 3 (10% in)
  • Then Hector, son of Priam, measur'd out, With sage Ulysses join'd, th' allotted space; Next, in the brass-bound helmet cast the lots, Which of the two the first should throw the spear.
    1.3 — Volume 1 Book 3 (66% in)
  • Mars had his suff'rings; by Aloeus' sons, Otus and Ephialtes, strongly bound, He thirteen months in brazen fetters lay: And there had pin'd away the God of War, Insatiate Mars, had not their step-mother, The beauteous Eriboea, sought the aid Of Hermes; he by stealth releas'd the God, Sore worn and wasted by his galling chains.
    1.5 — Volume 1 Book 5 (42% in)
  • He said: the white-arm'd Queen with joy obey'd; She urg'd her horses; nothing loth, they flew Midway between the earth, and starry Heav'n: Far as his sight extends, who from on high Looks from his watch-tow'r o'er the dark-blue sea, So far at once the neighing horses bound.
    1.5 — Volume 1 Book 5 (83% in)
  • He said; and Diomed rejoicing heard: His spear he planted in the fruitful ground, And thus with friendly words the chief address'd: "By ancient ties of friendship are we bound; For godlike OEneus in his house receiv'd For twenty days the brave Bellerophon; They many a gift of friendship interchang'd; A belt, with crimson glowing, OEneus gave; Bellerophon a double cup of gold, Which in my house I left when here I came.
    1.6 — Volume 1 Book 6 (38% in)
  • Nor linger'd Paris in his lofty halls; But donn'd his armour, glitt'ring o'er with brass, And through the city pass'd with bounding steps.
    1.6 — Volume 1 Book 6 (90% in)
  • Then to their prowess fell, by Paris' hand Menesthius, royal Areithous' son, Whom to the King, in Arna, where he dwelt, The stag-ey'd dame Phylomedusa bore; While Hector smote, with well-directed spear, Beneath the brass-bound headpiece, through the throat, Eioneus, and slack'd his limbs in death; And Glaucus, leader of the Lycian bands, Son of Hippolochus, amid the fray Iphinous, son of Dexias, borne on high By two fleet mares upon a lofty car, Pierc'd through the shoulder; from the...
    1.7 — Volume 1 Book 7 (2% in)
  • Ajax approach'd; before him, as a tow'r His mighty shield he bore, sev'n-fold, brass-bound, The work of Tychius, best artificer That wrought in leather; he in Hyla dwelt.
    1.7 — Volume 1 Book 7 (43% in)
  • But Ajax, with a forward bound, the shield Of Hector pierc'd; right through the weapon pass'd; Arrested with rude shock the warrior's course, And graz'd his neck, that spouted forth the blood.
    1.7 — Volume 1 Book 7 (51% in)
  • A golden cord let down from Heav'n, and all, Both Gods and Goddesses, your strength, apply: Yet would ye fail to drag from Heav'n to earth, Strive as ye may, your mighty master, Jove; But if I choose to make my pow'r be known, The earth itself, and ocean, I could raise, And binding round Olympus' ridge the cord, Leave them suspended so in middle air: So far supreme my pow'r o'er Gods and men."
    2.8 — Volume 2 Book 8 (4% in)
  • Sev'n prosp'rous towns besides; Cardamyle, And Enope, and Ira's grassy plains; And Pherae, and Antheia's pastures deep, AEpeia fair, and vine-clad Pedasus; All by the sea, by sandy Pylos' bounds.
    2.9 — Volume 2 Book 9 (21% in)
  • Sev'n prosp'rous towns besides; Cardamyle, And Enope, and Ira's grassy plains, And Pherae, and Antheia's pastures deep, AEpeia fair, and vine-clad Pedasus; All by the sea, by sandy Pylos' bounds.
    2.9 — Volume 2 Book 9 (41% in)
  • He gave me wealth, he gave me ample rule; And on the bounds of Phthia bade me dwell, And o'er the Dolopes hold sov'reign sway.
    2.9 — Volume 2 Book 9 (66% in)
  • He rose, and o'er his body drew his vest, And underneath his well-turn'd feet he bound His sandals fair; then o'er his shoulders threw, Down reaching to his feet, a lion's skin, Tawny and vast; then grasp'd his pond'rous spear.
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (4% in)
  • 'twould burst My bosom's bounds; my limbs beneath me shake.
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (16% in)
  • He said, and round his body wrapped his vest; Then on his feet his sandals fair he bound, And o'er his shoulders clasp'd a purple cloak, Doubled, with ample folds, and downy pile; Then took his spear, with point of sharpen'd brass, And through the camp prepar'd to take his way.
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (21% in)
  • ...of foot; Amid five sisters he the only son; Who thus to Hector and the Trojans spoke: "Hector, with dauntless courage I will dare Approach the ships, and bring thee tidings sure; But hold thou forth thy royal staff, and swear That I the horses and the brass-bound car Shall have, the boast of Peleus' matchless son: Not vain shall be my errand, nor deceive Thy hopes; right through the camp I mean to pass To Agamemnon's tent, where all the chiefs Debate in council, or to fight or fly."
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (53% in)
  • Then Dolon thus—his knees with terror shook— "With much persuasion, of my better mind Hector beguil'd me, off'ring as my prize Achilles' horses and his brass-bound car; Through the dark night he sent me, and enjoin'd, Ent'ring your hostile camp, to learn if still Ye keep your wonted watch, or by our arms Subdued and vanquish'd, meditate retreat, And worn with toil, your nightly watch neglect."
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (65% in)
  • But take me now in safety to the ships; Or leave me here in fetters bound, that so, Ere ye return, ye may approve my words, And see if I have told you true, or no." To whom thus Diomed with stern regard: "Dolon, though good thy tidings, hope not thou, Once in our hands, to 'scape the doom of death; For if we now should let thee go, again In after times thou mightst our ships approach, As secret spy, or open enemy: But if beneath my hands thou lose thy life, No farther trouble shalt...
    2.10 — Volume 2 Book 10 (72% in)
  • ...valour broke th' opposing ranks, As each along the line encourag'd each; First sprang the monarch Agamemnon forth, And brave Bienor slew, his people's guard; And, with the chief, his friend and charioteer, Oileus; he, down-leaping from the car, Stood forth defiant; but between his brows The monarch's spear was thrust; nor aught avail'd The brass-bound helm, to stay the weapon's point; Through helm and bone it pass'd, and all the brain Was shatter'd; forward as he rush'd, he fell.
    2.11 — Volume 2 Book 11 (11% in)
  • Them, as they fed their flocks on Ida's heights, Achilles once had captive made, and bound With willow saplings, till for ransom freed.
    2.11 — Volume 2 Book 11 (12% in)
  • ...Seduc'd by Paris' gold and splendid gifts, Advis'd the restitution to refuse Of Helen to her Lord), the King assail'd; Both on one car; but from their hands had dropp'd The broider'd reins; bewilder'd there they stood; While, with a lion's bound, upon them sprang The son of Atreus; suppliant, in the car, They clasp'd his knees; "Give quarter, Atreus' son, Redeem our lives; our sire Antimachus Possesses goodly store of brass and gold, And well-wrought iron; and of these he fain Would...
    2.11 — Volume 2 Book 11 (15% in)
  • ...with cheering words, sustain'd the war: Thick as the snow-flakes on a wintry day, When Jove, the Lord of counsel, down on men His snow-storm sends, and manifests his pow'r: Hush'd are the winds; the flakes continuous fall, That the high mountain tops, and jutting crags, And lotus-cover'd meads are buried deep, And man's productive labours of the field; On hoary Ocean's beach and bays they lie, Th' approaching waves their bound; o'er all beside Is spread by Jove the heavy veil of snow.
    2.12 — Volume 2 Book 12 (60% in)
  • All clad in gold, the golden lash he grasp'd Of curious work, and mounting on his car, Skimm'd o'er the waves; from all the depths below Gamboll'd around the monsters of the deep, Acknowledging their King; the joyous sea Parted her waves; swift flew the bounding steeds, Nor was the brazen axle wet with spray, When to the ships of Greece their Lord they bore.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (7% in)
  • As some huge boulder, from its rocky bed Detach'd, and by the wintry torrent's force Hurl'd down the cliff's steep face, when constant rains The massive rock's firm hold have undermin'd; With giant bounds it flies; the crashing wood Resounds beneath it; still it hurries on, Until, arriving at the level plain, Its headlong impulse check'd, it rolls no more; So Hector, threat'ning now through ships and tents, E'en to the sea, to force his murd'rous way, Anon, confronted by that phalanx...
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (20% in)
  • ...hope of safety; but Meriones, Quick-following, plung'd his weapon through his groin, Where sharpest agony to wretched men Attends on death; there planted he his spear: Around the shaft he writh'd, and gasping groan'd, Like to a mountain bull, which, bound with cords, The herdsmen drag along, with struggles vain, Resisting; so the wounded warrior groan'd: But not for long: for fierce Meriones, Approaching, from his body tore the spear, And the dark shades of death his eyes o'erspread.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (67% in)
  • The shaft of Priam's son below the breast The hollow cuirass struck, and bounded off; As bound the dark-skinn'd beans, or clatt'ring peas, From the broad fan upon the threshing-floor, By the brisk breeze impell'd, and winnower's force; From noble Menelaus' cuirass so The stinging arrow bounding, glanc'd afar.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (68% in)
  • The shaft of Priam's son below the breast The hollow cuirass struck, and bounded off; As bound the dark-skinn'd beans, or clatt'ring peas, From the broad fan upon the threshing-floor, By the brisk breeze impell'd, and winnower's force; From noble Menelaus' cuirass so The stinging arrow bounding, glanc'd afar.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (68% in)
  • The shaft of Priam's son below the breast The hollow cuirass struck, and bounded off; As bound the dark-skinn'd beans, or clatt'ring peas, From the broad fan upon the threshing-floor, By the brisk breeze impell'd, and winnower's force; From noble Menelaus' cuirass so The stinging arrow bounding, glanc'd afar.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (69% in)
  • Agenor from the wound the spear withdrew, And with a twisted sling of woollen cloth, By an attendant brought, bound up the hand.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (70% in)
  • O Father Jove, 'tis said that thou excell'st, In wisdom, Gods and men; all human things From thee proceed; and can it be, that thou With favour seest these men of violence, These Trojans, with presumptuous courage fill'd, Whose rage for the battle knows nor stint nor bound?
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (74% in)
  • ...and brave, on Telamon Attended, who, whene'er with toil and sweat His limbs grew faint, upheld his weighty shield; While in the fray, Oileus' noble son No Locrians follow'd; theirs were not the hearts To brook th' endurance of the standing fight; Nor had they brass-bound helms, with horsehair plume, Nor ample shields they bore, nor ashen spear; But came to Troy, in bows and twisted slings Of woollen cloth confiding; and from these Their bolts quick-show'ring, broke the Trojan ranks.
    2.13 — Volume 2 Book 13 (83% in)
  • ...The Heav'n-born Kings, Ulysses, Diomed, And Agamemnon, son of Atreus, all By wounds disabled; for the ships were beach'd Upon the shore, beside the hoary sea, Far from the battle; higher, tow'rd the plain The foremost had been drawn, and with a wall Their sterns surrounded; for the spacious beach Could not contain them, and in narrow bounds Were pent their multitudes; so high on land They drew, and rang'd them side by side, and fill'd, Within the headlands, all the wide-mouth'd bay.
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (6% in)
  • Then o'er her head th' imperial Goddess threw A beauteous veil, new-wrought, as sunlight white; And on her well-turn'd feet her sandals bound.
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (34% in)
  • For to the bounteous Earth's extremest bounds I go, to visit old Oceanus, The sire of Gods, and Tethys, who of yore From Rhaea took me, when all-seeing Jove Hurl'd Saturn down below the earth and seas, And nurs'd me in their home with tend'rest care; I go to visit them, and reconcile A lengthen'd feud; for since some cause of wrath Has come between them, they from rites of love And from the marriage-bed have long abstain'd: Could I unite them by persuasive words, And to their former...
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (36% in)
  • Already once, obeying thy command, A fearful warning I receiv'd, that day When from the capture and the sack of Troy That mighty warrior, son of Jove, set sail; For, circumfus'd around, with sweet constraint I bound the sense of aegis-bearing Jove, While thou, with ill-design, rousing the force Of winds tempestuous o'er the stormy sea, Didst cast him forth on Coos' thriving isle, Far from his friends; then Jove, awaking, pour'd His wrath, promiscuous, on th' assembled Gods; Me chief...
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (46% in)
  • He rose to meet her, and address'd her thus: "From high Olympus, Juno, whither bound, And how, to Ida hast thou come in haste?
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (55% in)
  • To whom thus Juno with deceitful speech Replied: "To fertile earth's extremest bounds I go, to visit old Oceanus, The sire of Gods, and Tethys, who of yore Receiv'd, and nurtur'd me with tend'rest care.
    2.14 — Volume 2 Book 14 (55% in)
  • Hast thou forgotten how in former times I hung thee from on high, and to thy feet Attach'd two pond'rous anvils, and thy hands With golden fetters bound, which none might break?
    2.15 — Volume 2 Book 15 (3% in)
  • He said; and terror seiz'd the stag-ey'd Queen; Who thus with winged words address'd her Lord: "By Earth I swear, and yon broad Heav'n above, And Stygian stream beneath, the weightiest oath Of solemn pow'r to bind the blessed Gods; By thine own sacred head, our nuptial bed, Whose holy tie I never could forswear; That not by my suggestion and advice Earth-shaking Neptune on the Trojan host, And Hector, pours his wrath, and aids the Greeks; In this he but obeys his own desire, Who looks...
    2.15 — Volume 2 Book 15 (5% in)
  • Next Meges struck, with keen-edg'd spear, the crown Of Dolops' brass-bound, horsehair-crested helm, Sev'ring the horsehair plume, which, brilliant late With crimson dye, now lay defil'd in dust.
    2.15 — Volume 2 Book 15 (70% in)
  • Many a fair-hilted blade, with iron bound, Dropp'd from the hands, or from the sever'd arms, Of warrior chiefs; the dark earth ran with blood: Yet loos'd not Hector of the stern his hold, But grasp'd the poop, and on the Trojans call'd; "Bring fire, and all together loud and clear Your war-cry raise; this day will Jove repay Our labours all, with capture of those ships, Which hither came, against the will of Heav'n, And which on us unnumber'd ills have brought, By our own Elders'...
    2.15 — Volume 2 Book 15 (93% in)
  • Thick o'er Cebriones the jav'lins flew, And feather'd arrows, bounding from the string; And pond'rous stones that on the bucklers rang, As round the dead they fought; amid the dust That eddying rose, his art forgotten all, A mighty warrior, mightily he lay.
    2.16 — Volume 2 Book 16 (87% in)
  • Those locks, that with the Graces' hair might vie, Those tresses bright, with gold and silver bound, Were dabbled all with blood.
    2.17 — Volume 2 Book 17 (7% in)
  • Hippothous, Pelasgian Lethus' son, Was dragging by the feet the noble dead, A leathern belt around his ancles bound, Seeking the favour of the men of Troy; But on himself he brought destruction down, Which none might turn aside; for from the crowd Outsprang the son of Telamon, and struck, In close encounter, on the brass-cheek'd helm; The plumed helm was shiver'd by the blow, Dealt by a weighty spear and stalwart hand; Gush'd from the wound the mingled blood and brain, His vital spirit...
    2.17 — Volume 2 Book 17 (36% in)
  • Whom answer'd thus the stag-ey'd Queen of Heav'n: "Neptune, do thou determine for thyself AEneas to withdraw, or leave to fall, Good as he is, beneath Achilles' sword; But we before th' immortal Gods are bound, Both I and Pallas, by repeated oaths, Ne'er from his doom one Trojan life to save, Though to devouring flames a prey, all Troy Were blazing, kindled by the valiant Greeks."
    2.20 — Volume 2 Book 20 (59% in)
  • Demoleon next he smote, A helpful aid in war, Antenor's son, Pierc'd thro' the temples, thro' the brass-bound helm; Nor check'd the brazen helm the spear, whose point Went crashing through the bone, that all the brain Was shatter'd; onward as he rush'd, he fell.
    2.20 — Volume 2 Book 20 (75% in)
  • Next, where the tendons bind the elbow-joint, The brazen spear transfix'd Deucalion's arm; With death in prospect, and disabled arm He stood, till on his neck Achilles' sword Descending, shar'd, and flung afar, both head And helmet; from the spine's dissever'd joints The marrow flow'd, as stretch'd in dust he lay.
    2.20 — Volume 2 Book 20 (91% in)
  • Bound hand and foot, he threaten'd thee to send And sell to slav'ry in the distant isles, And with the sword cut off the ears of both.
    2.21 — Volume 2 Book 21 (71% in)
  • What if I engage That Helen's self, and with her all the spoil, And all that Paris in his hollow ships Brought here to Troy, whence first this war arose, Should be restor'd; and to the Greeks be paid An ample tribute from the city's stores, Her secret treasures; and hereafter bind The Trojans by their Elders' solemn oaths Nought to withhold, but fairly to divide Whate'er of wealth our much-loved city holds?
    2.22 — Volume 2 Book 22 (22% in)
  • He said, and poising, hurl'd his pond'rous spear; Nor miss'd his aim; full in the midst he struck Pelides' shield; but glancing from the shield The weapon bounded off.
    2.22 — Volume 2 Book 22 (54% in)
  • He said, and foully Hector's corpse misus'd; Of either foot he pierc'd the tendon through, That from the ancle passes to the heel, And to his chariot bound with leathern thongs, Leaving the head to trail along the ground; Then mounted, with the captur'd arms, his car, And urg'd his horses; nothing loth, they flew.
    2.22 — Volume 2 Book 22 (74% in)
  • Their felling axes in their hands they bore, And twisted ropes; their mules before them driv'n; Now up, now down, now sideways, now aslope, They journey'd on; but when they reach'd the foot Of spring-abounding Ida, they began With axes keen to hew the lofty oaks; They, loudly crashing, fell: the wood they clove, And bound it to the mules; these took their way Through the thick brushwood, hurrying to the plain.
    2.23 — Volume 2 Book 23 (13% in)
  • They saw, and rising all, besought her each To sit beside him; she with their requests Refus'd compliance, and address'd them thus: "No seat for me; for I o'er th' ocean stream From hence am bound to AEthiopia's shore, To share the sacred feast, and hecatombs, Which there they offer to th' immortal Gods; But, Boreas, thee, and loud-voic'd Zephyrus, With vows of sacrifice, Achilles calls To fan the fun'ral pyre, whereon is laid Patroclus, mourn'd by all the host of Greece."
    2.23 — Volume 2 Book 23 (23% in)
  • They from the ships pursued their rapid course Athwart the distant plain; beneath their chests Rose like a cloud, or hurricane, the dust; Loose floated on the breeze their ample manes; The cars now skimm'd along the fertile ground, Now bounded high in air; the charioteers Stood up aloft, and ev'ry bosom beat With hope of vict'ry; each with eager shout Cheering his steeds, that scour'd the dusty plain.
    2.23 — Volume 2 Book 23 (40% in)
  • But when the valiant Polypoetes took The quoit in hand, far as a herdsman throws His staff, that, whirling, flies among the herd; So far beyond the ring's extremest bound He threw the pond'rous mass; loud were the shouts; And noble Polypoetes' comrades rose, And to the ships the monarch's gift convey'd.
    2.23 — Volume 2 Book 23 (92% in)
  • They in a brass-bound helmet shook the lots.
    2.23 — Volume 2 Book 23 (93% in)
  • He said; nor disobey'd the heav'nly Guide; His golden sandals on his feet he bound, Ambrosial work; which bore him o'er the waves, Swift as the wind, and o'er the wide-spread earth; Then took his rod, wherewith he seals at will The eyes of men, and wakes again from sleep.
    2.24 — Volume 2 Book 24 (43% in)

There are no more uses of "bound" in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Edward).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary list — Onelook.com®