A Dissertation on the Mysteries of the Cabiri: Or, The Great Gods of Phenicia, Samothrace, Egypt, Troas, Greece, Italy, and Crete; Being an Attempt to Deduce the Several Orgies of Isis, Ceres, Mithras, Bacchus, Rhea, Adonis, and Hecate, from a Union of the Rites Commemorative of the Deluge with the Adoration of the Hosts of Heaven, Volumen1
At the University Press for the author, and sold by F. and C. Rivington, 1803 - 428 páginas
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according accordingly alluſion alſo ancient Apoll Apollo appears appellation apud arkite Bacchus Bibl bull Cabiri called Ceres character circumſtance compounded connected conſidered Cronus daughter deity deluge denominated derived deſcribed diluvian earth Egyptian equally eſteemed evidently fame father fire firſt genealogy goddeſs gods Greeks Hence Hercules hereafter Hift hiſtory Italy Juno Jupiter land likewiſe manner mentions Mercury Minerva Moon moſt mother Myſteries mythological Neptune Noah obſerved Ocean offspring originated Oſiris patriarch perſon Phenician preſerved prieſt reaſon relate remarkable repreſented reſpecting ſacred ſaid ſame Sanchoniatho Schol ſeems ſerpent ſeven ſhall ſhe ſhip ſimilar ſolar ſome ſometimes ſon ſuch ſuperſtition ſuppoſed Sydyk ſymbolical temple theſe thoſe tion Titans tradition uſual Venus Vide infra chap waters whence whole whoſe worſhip δε εις εκ εν και μεν τε την
Página 111 - And Jacob vowed a vow, saying, If God will be with me, and will keep me in this way that I go, and will give me bread to eat, and raiment to put on, so that I come again to my father's house in peace; then shall the LORD be my God: and this stone, which I have set for a pillar, shall be God's house: and of all that thou shalt give me I will surely give the tenth unto thee.
Página 35 - The earth also was corrupt before God ; and the earth was filled with violence. And God looked upon the earth, and, behold, it was corrupt ; for all flesh had corrupted his way upon the earth.
Página 219 - And see, if it goeth up by the way of his own coast to Beth-shemesh, then he hath done us this great evil: but if not, then we shall know that it is not his hand that smote us; it was a chance that happened to us.
Página 231 - And said, I cried by reason of mine affliction unto the Lord, and He heard me ; out of the belly of hell cried I, and Thou heardest my voice.
Página 26 - ... no philologer could examine them all three, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists...
Página 231 - The waters compassed me about even to the soul : the depth closed me round about, the weeds were wrapped about my head. I went down to the bottom of the mountains ; the earth with her bars was about me for ever : yet hast Thou brought up my life from corruption, O Lord my God.
Página 291 - Hela's drear abode. Him the Dog of Darkness spied, His shaggy throat he open'd wide, While from his jaws, with carnage fill'd, Foam and human gore distill'd : Hoarse he bays with hideous din, Eyes that glow, and fangs that grin : And long pursues, with fruitless yell, The father of the powerful spell.
Página 276 - As twice to pass th' innavigable lake; Receive my counsel. In the neighb'ring grove There stands a tree; the queen of Stygian Jove Claims it her own; thick woods and gloomy night Conceal the happy plant from human sight. One bough it bears; but (wondrous to behold!) The...
Página 269 - Far on the right, her dogs foul Scylla hides '. Charybdis roaring on the left presides, And in her greedy whirlpool sucks the tides, Then spouts them from below : with fury driven, The waves mount up, and wash the face of heaven. But Scylla from her den, with open jaws, The sinking vessel in her eddy draws, Then dashes on the rocks.