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

18 uses
  • 279 —_Astyanax,_ i.e. the _city-king_ or guardian.
    Footnotes (90% in)
  • 3 —_I.e._ both of composing and reciting verses for as Blair observes, "The first poets sang their own verses."
    Footnotes (2% in)
  • 42 —_i.e._ during the whole time of their striving the will of Jove was being gradually accomplished.
    Footnotes (14% in)
  • 44 —_Latona's son: i.e._ Apollo.
    Footnotes (14% in)
  • 67 —_Atoned,_ i.e. reconciled.
    Footnotes (22% in)
  • 69 —_Crown'd, i.e._ filled to the brim.
    Footnotes (23% in)
  • 72 —_A double bowl, i.e._ a vessel with a cup at both ends, something like the measures by which a halfpenny or pennyworth of nuts is sold.
    Footnotes (23% in)
  • 90 —_Full of his god, i.e.,_ Apollo, filled with the prophetic spirit.
    Footnotes (31% in)
  • 94 —_Tydeus' son, i.e._ Diomed.
    Footnotes (32% in)
  • 111 Dysparis, i.e. unlucky, ill fated, Paris.
    Footnotes (39% in)
  • 120 —_Scaea's gates,_ rather _Scaean gates,_ _i.e._ the left-hand gates.
    Footnotes (42% in)
  • 124 —_Cranae's isle, i.e._ Athens.
    Footnotes (43% in)
  • _ In the original, "Minerva Alalcomeneis," _i.e. the defender,_ so called from her temple at Alalcomene in Boeotia.
    Footnotes (43% in)
  • 148 —_Such stream, i.e._ the _ichor,_ or blood of the gods.
    Footnotes (48% in)
  • The "Aleian field," i.e. "the plain of wandering," was situated between the rivers Pyramus and Pinarus, in Cilicia.
    Footnotes (53% in)
  • 180 —_Oileus, i.e._ Ajax, the son of Oileus, in contradistinction to Ajax, son of Telamon.
    Footnotes (56% in)
  • Some authors have regarded the phrase "Hippomolgian," i.e. "milking their mares," as an epithet applicable to numerous tribes, since the oldest of the Samatian nomads made their mares' milk one of their chief articles of diet.
    Footnotes (71% in)
  • 232 —_Who to Tydeus owes, i.e._ Diomed.
    Footnotes (72% in)

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

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