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revere
used in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang)

11 uses
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Definition
regard with feelings of deep respect and admiration — sometimes with a mixture of wonder and awe or fear
  • Nay be gracious, queen, and vouchsafe a goodly fame to me, even to me and to my sons and to my wife revered.
    Book 3 (76% in)
  • Now when they had prayed and tossed the sprinkled grain, straightway the son of Nestor, gallant Thrasymedes, stood by and struck the blow; and the axe severed the tendons of the neck and loosened the might of the heifer; and the women raised their cry, the daughters and the sons' wives and the wife revered of Nestor, Eurydice, eldest of the daughters of Clymenus.
    Book 3 (91% in)
  • And he gave it, for that we had protected him with his wife and child reverently; for he dwelt in a thick grove of Phoebus Apollo.
    Book 9 (34% in)
  • Verily the blessed gods love not froward deeds, but they reverence justice and the righteous acts of men.
    Book 14 (16% in)
  • And next the godlike Theoclymenus spake among them: 'O wife revered of Odysseus, son of Laertes, verily he hath no clear knowledge; but my word do thou mark, for I will prophesy to thee most truly and hide nought.
    Book 17 (24% in)
  • ...to the city; and the swineherd, a master of men, spake first saying: 'Well, my friend, forasmuch as I see thou art eager to be going to the city to-day, even as my master gave command;— though myself I would well that thou shouldest be left here to keep the steading, but I hold him in reverence and fear, lest he chide me afterwards, and grievous are the rebukes of masters—come then, let us go on our way, for lo, the day is far spent, and soon wilt thou find it colder toward evening.'
    Book 17 (30% in)
  • And Odysseus of many counsels answered her and said: 'O wife revered of Odysseus, son of Laertes, wilt thou never have done asking me about mine own race?
    Book 19 (29% in)
  • And Odysseus of many counsels answered her saying: 'Wife revered of Odysseus, son of Laertes, destroy not now thy fair flesh any more, nor waste thy heart with weeping for thy lord;—not that I count it any blame in thee, for many a woman weeps that has lost her wedded lord, to whom she has borne children in her love,—albeit a far other man than Odysseus, who, they say, is like the gods.
    Book 19 (45% in)
  • Neither shall Odysseus come home any more, nor shalt thou gain an escort hence, since there are not now such masters in the house as Odysseus was among men,—if ever such an one there was,— to welcome guests revered and speed them on their way.
    Book 19 (54% in)
  • Then Odysseus of many counsels answered her and said: 'O wife revered of Odysseus, son of Laertes, mantles verily and shining blankets are hateful to me, since first I left behind me the snowy hills of Crete, voyaging in the long-oared galley; nay, I will lie as in time past I was used to rest through the sleepless nights.
    Book 19 (57% in)
  • Then Odysseus of many counsels answered her and said: 'Wife revered of Odysseus son of Laertes, no longer delay this contest in thy halls; for, lo, Odysseus of many counsels will be here, before these men, for all their handling of this polished bow, shall have strung it, and shot the arrow through the iron.'
    Book 19 (97% in)

There are no more uses of "revere" in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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