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Headword: *prose/sxen
Adler number: pi,2649
Translated headword: brought to land, put in at
Vetting Status: high
[Meaning he/she/it] ran aground.[1]
Sophocles [writes]: "what need brought you to land, my boy, what carried you here? What impulse? What very welcome wind?"[2] And elsewhere: "on what mission did you put in at this land? Sailing whence?"[3] Also used is kate/sxen ['came down to land']. The same Sophocles [writes]: "when I came down to land here from marine Chryse on a ship-borne mission."[4]
Greek Original:
*prose/sxen: e)cw/keile. *sofoklh=s: ti/s s', w)= te/knon, prose/sxe; ti/s prosh/gage xrei/a; ti/s o(rmh/; ti/s a)ne/mwn o( fi/ltatos; kai\ au)=qis: ti/ni sto/lw| prose/sxes th/nde gh=n; po/qen ple/wn; le/getai kai\ kate/sxen. o( au)to\s *sofoklh=s: h(ni/k' e)k th=s ponti/as *xru/shs kate/sxon deu=ro nauba/th| sto/lw|.
[1] The headword is perhaps, though not demonstrably, extracted from the first quotation given (on which see next note). For the gloss cf. the gloss at epsilon 1638.
[2] Sophocles, Philoctetes 236-7. In their OCT of Sophocles Lloyd-Jones and Wilson read kate/sxe here (see the third quotation in this entry). Pearson reads prose/sxe but labels it 'suspect', presumably because this verb is more often intransitive, as in the second quotation here.
[3] Sophocles, Philoctetes 243-4.
[4] Sophocles, Philoctetes 269-70.
Keywords: definition; dialects, grammar, and etymology; geography; mythology; poetry; tragedy
Translated by: William Hutton on 21 August 2013@02:56:37.
Vetted by:
David Whitehead (another note; cosmetics) on 21 August 2013@03:30:39.
David Whitehead on 17 October 2013@05:51:45.
Catharine Roth (coding) on 25 November 2021@00:56:33.


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