In this first translation of Ovid's Tristia into English elegiac verse, Professor Lind succeeds in capturing the color and spirit of the original without obscuring the form of the elegiac distich which is characteristic of Ovid's poetry.--Publisher's description.
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able accustomed allowed anger Augustus bear become believe body born bring brought Caesar called carry cause City close comes completely course crime dear death deceived deserve earth enemy evil exile eyes face fact faith fall fate father favor fear fire follow fortune give given gods Greek hand harm heart hold hope horse husband Italy keep known land least leave less lest letter lies live look means mind misfortune Muse never ocean once Ovid passing Perhaps person poems poet praise present punishment reader reason region remains remember Roman Rome sails scarcely seek seen shores sorrow speak spirit stand suffered talent tears tell there's things Tristia turned verses voice waters waves wife winds wish wounds write written wrote