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

8 uses
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Definition
bitter hostile argument between two parties — typically long-standing between families or tribes with occasional incidents of violence
  • To whomso she shows favour, even if they be men, she ends their feuds.
    Book 7 (22% in)
  • Athene reconciles the feud, and the toils of Odysseus are accomplished.
    Introduction (92% in)
  • {* And for the women she favours, she ends the feuds of their lords also.
    Book 7 (23% in)
  • Or hast thou cause to blame thy brethren, in whose battle a man puts trust, even if a great feud arise?
    Book 16 (21% in)
  • There is no grudge and hatred borne my by the whole people, neither have I cause to blame my brethren, in whose battle a man puts trust, even if a great feud arise.
    Book 16 (24% in)
  • But, ye wooers, refrain your minds from rebukes and your hands from buffets, that no strife and feud may arise.'
    Book 20 (68% in)
  • Thence was the feud begun between the Centaurs and mankind; but first for himself gat he hurt, being heavy with wine.
    Book 21 (70% in)
  • For whoso has slain but one man in a land, even that one leaves not many behind him to take up the feud for him, turns outlaw and leaves his kindred and his own country; but we have slain the very stay of the city, the men who were far the best of all the noble youths in Ithaca.
    Book 23 (33% in)

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

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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