Vergil again: “He was lyttle of stature, deformyd of body, thone showlder being higher than thother.”
Vergil in his eclogues paid tribute to their beauty and grandeur.
Theocritus calls the hyacinth black—melan—and so does Vergil.
Inde, India, remote from Rome in the other direction; Vergil, n. vi.
Their argument was as unlike one of the debates in Vergil's Eclogues as possible.
Except that Vergil Gunch seemed less cordial, there were no visible effects of Babbitt's treachery to the clan.
The idea that they are the 'gods of pain' is taken from Vergil, n. vi.
He more likely found them in Vergil, who has Erinnys, n. ii.
This Legend purports to be taken from Vergil and Ovid; see l. 928.
But Vergil speaks of men who did not adequately appreciate their own happiness; Shelley (apparently) of others who did so.