Two are the ways after parting from the Sirens, says Circe: "I shall tell thee of both."
It belongs with peculiar propriety to Circe, as the daughter of the sun.
Circe now prepared a second feast, and entertained them all so well, that Ulysses lingered there for one whole year.
The whole circle halted, as though Circe had transfixed them.
Now that he was at a distance from his Circe, Madame de Sauves, he could listen to good advice.
He does as the God (and his own valor) directed, and Circe cowers down subdued.
If the vulgar crew of the vessel of Ulysses were by Circe changed into brutes, so was not their commander.
Circe was the great enchantress who turned the followers of Ulysses into swine.
Whereupon, in desperation, Glaucus sought the aid of Circe, an enchantress.
I do not know, but at least the one of this evening is a Circe—a something irresistible.
enchantress of the isle of Aea who transformed into swine those who drank from her cup ("Odyssey"), late 14c., from Latin Circe, from Greek Kirke. Related: Circean.