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used in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Pope)

11 uses
  • The etymology has been condemned by recent scholars.
    Footnotes (4% in)
  • Or pierced with Grecian darts, for ages lie, Condemn'd to pain, though fated not to die."
    Book 5 (97% in)
  • No hostile hand can antedate my doom, Till fate condemns me to the silent tomb.
    Book 6 (92% in)
  • Now, in this moment of her last despair, Shall wretched Greece no more confess our care, Condemn'd to suffer the full force of fate, And drain the dregs of heaven's relentless hate?
    Book 8 (61% in)
  • If furious yet they dare the vain debate, Thus have I spoke, and what I speak is fate: Their coursers crush'd beneath the wheels shall lie, Their car in fragments, scatter'd o'er the sky: My lightning these rebellious shall confound, And hurl them flaming, headlong, to the ground, Condemn'd for ten revolving years to weep The wounds impress'd by burning thunder deep.
    Book 8 (71% in)
  • Desist, obedient to his high command: This is his word; and know his word shall stand: His lightning your rebellion shall confound, And hurl ye headlong, flaming, to the ground; Your horses crush'd beneath the wheels shall lie, Your car in fragments scatter'd o'er the sky; Yourselves condemn'd ten rolling years to weep The wounds impress'd by burning thunder deep.
    Book 8 (74% in)
  • Were thine exempt, debate would rise above, And murmuring powers condemn their partial Jove.
    Book 16 (53% in)
  • 'tis not this corse alone we guard in vain, Condemn'd to vultures on the Trojan plain; We too must yield: the same sad fate must fall On thee, on me, perhaps, my friend, on all.
    Book 17 (35% in)
  • The shouting host in loud applauses join'd; So Pallas robb'd the many of their mind; To their own sense condemn'd, and left to choose The worst advice, the better to refuse.
    Book 18 (52% in)
  • Now hostile fleets must waft those infants o'er (Those wives must wait them) to a foreign shore: Thou too, my son, to barbarous climes shall go, The sad companion of thy mother's woe; Driven hence a slave before the victor's sword Condemn'd to toil for some inhuman lord: Or else some Greek whose father press'd the plain, Or son, or brother, by great Hector slain, In Hector's blood his vengeance shall enjoy, And hurl thee headlong from the towers of Troy.
    Book 24 (91% in)
  • ...the most pregnant and characteristic in the Grecian Mythology; it explains, according to the religious ideas familiar to the old epic poets, both the distinguishing attributes and the endless toil and endurances of Heracles, the most renowned subjugator of all the semi-divine personages worshipped by the Hellenes,—a being of irresistible force, and especially beloved by Zeus, yet condemned constantly to labour for others and to obey the commands of a worthless and cowardly persecutor.
    Footnotes (85% in)

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

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