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The Iliad: Book 8 Analysis

Author: Poetry of Homer Type: Poetry Views: 87

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The Iliad850 B.C.Now when Morning, clad in her robe of saffron, had begun to suffuse

light over the earth, Jove called the gods in council on the topmost

crest of serrated Olympus. Then he spoke and all the other gods gave

ear. "Hear me," said he, "gods and goddesses, that I may speak even as

I am minded. Let none of you neither goddess nor god try to cross

me, but obey me every one of you that I may bring this matter to an

end. If I see anyone acting apart and helping either Trojans or

Danaans, he shall be beaten inordinately ere he come back again to

Olympus; or I will hurl him down into dark Tartarus far into the

deepest pit under the earth, where the gates are iron and the floor

bronze, as far beneath Hades as heaven is high above the earth, that

you may learn how much the mightiest I am among you. Try me and find

out for yourselves. Hangs me a golden chain from heaven, and lay

hold of it all of you, gods and goddesses together- tug as you will,

you will not drag Jove the supreme counsellor from heaven to earth;

but were I to pull at it myself I should draw you up with earth and

sea into the bargain, then would I bind the chain about some

pinnacle of Olympus and leave you all dangling in the mid firmament.

So far am I above all others either of gods or men."They were frightened and all of them of held their peace, for he had

spoken masterfully; but at last Minerva answered, "Father, son of

Saturn, king of kings, we all know that your might is not to be

gainsaid, but we are also sorry for the Danaan warriors, who are

perishing and coming to a bad end. We will, however, since you so

bid us, refrain from actual fighting, but we will make serviceable

suggestions to the Argives that they may not all of them perish in

your displeasure."Jove smiled at her and answered, "Take heart, my child,

Trito-born; I am not really in earnest, and I wish to be kind to you."With this he yoked his fleet horses, with hoofs of bronze and

manes of glittering gold. He girded himself also with gold about the

body, seized his gold whip and took his seat in his chariot. Thereon

he lashed his horses and they flew forward nothing loth midway twixt

earth and starry heaven. After a while he reached many-fountained Ida,

mother of wild beasts, and Gargarus, where are his grove and

fragrant altar. There the father of gods and men stayed his horses,

took them from the chariot, and hid them in a thick cloud; then he

took his seat all glorious upon the topmost crests, looking down

upon the city of Troy and the ships of the Achaeans.The Achaeans took their morning meal hastily at the ships, and

afterwards put on their armour. The Trojans on the other hand likewise

armed themselves throughout the city, fewer in numbers but

nevertheless eager perforce to do battle for their wives and children.

All the gates were flung wide open, and horse and foot sallied forth

with the tramp as of a great multitude.When they were got together in one place, shield clashed with

shield, and spear with spear, in the conflict of mail-clad men. Mighty

was the din as the bossed shields pressed hard on one another-

death- cry and shout of triumph of slain and slayers, and the earth

ran red with blood.Now so long as the day waxed and it was still morning their

weapons beat against one another, and the people fell, but when the

sun had reached mid-heaven, the sire of all balanced his golden

scales, and put two fates of death within them, one for the Trojans

and the other for the Achaeans. He took the balance by the middle, and

when he lifted it up the day of the Achaeans sank; the death-fraught

scale of the Achaeans settled down upon the ground, while that of

the Trojans rose heavenwards. Then he thundered aloud from Ida, and

sent the glare of his lightning upon the Achaeans; when they saw this,

pale fear fell upon them and they were sore afraid.Idomeneus dared not stay nor yet Agamemnon, nor did the two

Ajaxes, servants of Mars, hold their ground. Nestor knight of Gerene

alone stood firm, bulwark of the Achaeans, not of his own will, but

one of his horses was disabled. Alexandrus husband of lovely Helen had

hit it with an arrow just on the top of its head where the mane begins

to grow away from the skull, a very deadly place. The horse bounded in

his anguish as the arrow pierced his brain, and his struggles threw

others into confusion. The old man instantly began cutting the

traces with his sword, but Hector's fleet horses bore down upon him

through the rout with their bold charioteer, even Hector himself,

and the old man would have perished there and then had not Diomed been

quick to mark, and with a loud cry called Ulysses to help him."Ulysses," he cried, "noble son of Laertes where are you flying

to, with your back turned like a coward? See that you are not struck

with a spear between the shoulders. Stay here and help me to defend

Nestor from this man's furious onset."Ulysses would not give ear, but sped onward to the ships of the

Achaeans, and the son of Tydeus flinging himself alone into the

thick of the fight took his stand before the horses of the son of

Neleus. "Sir," said he, "these young warriors are pressing you hard,

your force is spent, and age is heavy upon you, your squire is naught,

and your horses are slow to move. Mount my chariot and see what the

horses of Tros can do- how cleverly they can scud hither and thither

over the plain either in flight or in pursuit. I took them from the

hero Aeneas. Let our squires attend to your own steeds, but let us

drive mine straight at the Trojans, that Hector may learn how

furiously I too can wield my spear."Nestor knight of Gerene hearkened to his words. Thereon the

doughty squires, Sthenelus and kind-hearted Eurymedon, saw to Nestor's

horses, while the two both mounted Diomed's chariot. Nestor took the

reins in his hands and lashed the horses on; they were soon close up

with Hector, and the son of Tydeus aimed a spear at him as he was

charging full speed towards them. He missed him, but struck his

charioteer and squire Eniopeus son of noble Thebaeus in the breast

by the nipple while the reins were in his hands, so that he died there

and then, and the horses swerved as he fell headlong from the chariot.

Hector was greatly grieved at the loss of his charioteer, but let

him lie for all his sorrow, while he went in quest of another

driver; nor did his steeds have to go long without one, for he

presently found brave Archeptolemus the son of Iphitus, and made him

get up behind the horses, giving the reins into his hand.All had then been lost and no help for it, for they would have

been penned up in Ilius like sheep, had not the sire of gods and men

been quick to mark, and hurled a fiery flaming thunderbolt which

fell just in front of Diomed's horses with a flare of burning

brimstone. The horses were frightened and tried to back beneath the

car, while the reins dropped from Nestor's hands. Then he was afraid

and said to Diomed, "Son of Tydeus, turn your horses in flight; see

you not that the hand of Jove is against you? To-day he vouchsafes

victory to Hector; to-morrow, if it so please him, he will again grant

it to ourselves; no man, however brave, may thwart the purpose of

Jove, for he is far stronger than any."Diomed answered, "All that you have said is true; there is a grief

however which pierces me to the very heart, for Hector will talk among

the Trojans and say, 'The son of Tydeus fled before me to the

ships.' This is the vaunt he will make, and may earth then swallow

me.""Son of Tydeus," replied Nestor, "what mean you? Though Hector say

that you are a coward the Trojans and Dardanians will not believe him,

nor yet the wives of the mighty warriors whom you have laid low."So saying he turned the horses back through the thick of the battle,

and with a cry that rent the air the Trojans and Hector rained their

darts after them. Hector shouted to him and said, "Son of Tydeus,

the Danaans have done you honour hitherto as regards your place at

table, the meals they give you, and the filling of your cup with wine.

Henceforth they will despise you, for you are become no better than

a woman. Be off, girl and coward that you are, you shall not scale our

walls through any Hinching upon my part; neither shall you carry off

our wives in your ships, for I shall kill you with my own hand."The son of Tydeus was in two minds whether or no to turn his

horses round again and fight him. Thrice did he doubt, and thrice

did Jove thunder from the heights of. Ida in token to the Trojans that

he would turn the battle in their favour. Hector then shouted to

them and said, "Trojans, Lycians, and Dardanians, lovers of close

fighting, be men, my friends, and fight with might and with main; I

see that Jove is minded to vouchsafe victory and great glory to

myself, while he will deal destruction upon the Danaans. Fools, for

having thought of building this weak and worthless wall. It shall

not stay my fury; my horses will spring lightly over their trench, and

when I am BOOK at their ships forget not to bring me fire that I may

burn them, while I slaughter the Argives who will be all dazed and

bewildered by the smoke."Then he cried to his horses, "Xanthus and Podargus, and you Aethon

and goodly Lampus, pay me for your keep now and for all the

honey-sweet corn with which Andromache daughter of great Eetion has

fed you, and for she has mixed wine and water for you to drink

whenever you would, before doing so even for me who am her own

husband. Haste in pursuit, that we may take the shield of Nestor,

the fame of which ascends to heaven, for it is of solid gold, arm-rods

and all, and that we may strip from the shoulders of Diomed. the

cuirass which Vulcan made him. Could we take these two things, the

Achaeans would set sail in their ships this self-same night."Thus did he vaunt, but Queen Juno made high Olympus quake as she

shook with rage upon her throne. Then said she to the mighty god of

Neptune, "What now, wide ruling lord of the earthquake? Can you find

no compassion in your heart for the dying Danaans, who bring you

many a welcome offering to Helice and to Aegae? Wish them well then.

If all of us who are with the Danaans were to drive the Trojans back

and keep Jove from helping them, he would have to sit there sulking

alone on Ida."King Neptune was greatly troubled and answered, "Juno, rash of

tongue, what are you talking about? We other gods must not set

ourselves against Jove, for he is far stronger than we are."Thus did they converse; but the whole space enclosed by the ditch,

from the ships even to the wall, was filled with horses and

warriors, who were pent up there by Hector son of Priam, now that

the hand of Jove was with him. He would even have set fire to the

ships and burned them, had not Queen Juno put it into the mind of

Agamemnon, to bestir himself and to encourage the Achaeans. To this

end he went round the ships and tents carrying a great purple cloak,

and took his stand by the huge black hull of Ulysses' ship, which

was middlemost of all; it was from this place that his voice would

carry farthest, on the one hand towards the tents of Ajax son of

Telamon, and on the other towards those of Achilles- for these two

heroes, well assured of their own strength, had valorously drawn up

their ships at the two ends of the line. From this spot then, with a

voice that could be heard afar, he shouted to the Danaans, saying,

"Argives, shame on you cowardly creatures, brave in semblance only;

where are now our vaunts that we should prove victorious- the vaunts

we made so vaingloriously in Lemnos, when we ate the flesh of horned

cattle and filled our mixing-bowls to the brim? You vowed that you

would each of you stand against a hundred or two hundred men, and

now you prove no match even for one- for Hector, who will be ere

long setting our ships in a blaze. Father Jove, did you ever so ruin a

great king and rob him so utterly of his greatness? yet, when to my

sorrow I was coming hither, I never let my ship pass your altars

without offering the fat and thigh-bones of heifers upon every one

of them, so eager was I to sack the city of Troy. Vouchsafe me then

this prayer- suffer us to escape at any rate with our lives, and let

not the Achaeans be so utterly vanquished by the Trojans."Thus did he pray, and father Jove pitying his tears vouchsafed him

that his people should live, not die; forthwith he sent them an eagle,

most unfailingly portentous of all birds, with a young fawn in its

talons; the eagle dropped the fawn by the altar on which the

Achaeans sacrificed to Jove the lord of omens; When, therefore, the

people saw that the bird had come from Jove, they sprang more fiercely

upon the Trojans and fought more boldly.There was no man of all the many Danaans who could then boast that

he had driven his horses over the trench and gone forth to fight

sooner than the son of Tydeus; long before any one else could do so he

slew an armed warrior of the Trojans, Agelaus the son of Phradmon.

He had turned his horses in flight, but the spear struck him in the

back midway between his shoulders and went right through his chest,

and his armour rang rattling round him as he fell forward from his

chariot.After him came Agamemnon and Menelaus, sons of Atreus, the two

Ajaxes clothed in valour as with a garment, Idomeneus and his

companion in arms Meriones, peer of murderous Mars, and Eurypylus

the brave son of Euaemon. Ninth came Teucer with his bow, and took his

place under cover of the shield of Ajax son of Telamon. When Ajax

lifted his shield Teucer would peer round, and when he had hit any one

in the throng, the man would fall dead; then Teucer would hie back

to Ajax as a child to its mother, and again duck down under his

shield.Which of the Trojans did brave Teucer first kill? Orsilochus, and

then Ormenus and Ophelestes, Daetor, Chromius, and godlike

Lycophontes, Amopaon son of Polyaemon, and Melanippus. these in turn

did he lay low upon the earth, and King Agamemnon was glad when he saw

him making havoc of the Trojans with his mighty bow. He went up to him

and said, "Teucer, man after my own heart, son of Telamon, captain

among the host, shoot on, and be at once the saving of the Danaans and

the glory of your father Telamon, who brought you up and took care

of you in his own house when you were a child, bastard though you

were. Cover him with glory though he is far off; I will promise and

I will assuredly perform; if aegis-bearing Jove and Minerva grant me

to sack the city of Ilius, you shall have the next best meed of honour

after my own- a tripod, or two horses with their chariot, or a woman

who shall go up into your bed."And Teucer answered, "Most noble son of Atreus, you need not urge

me; from the moment we began to drive them back to Ilius, I have never

ceased so far as in me lies to look out for men whom I can shoot and

kill; I have shot eight barbed shafts, and all of them have been

buried in the flesh of warlike youths, but this mad dog I cannot hit."As he spoke he aimed another arrow straight at Hector, for he was

bent on hitting him; nevertheless he missed him, and the arrow hit

Priam's brave son Gorgythion in the breast. His mother, fair

Castianeira, lovely as a goddess, had been married from Aesyme, and

now he bowed his head as a garden poppy in full bloom when it is

weighed down by showers in spring- even thus heavy bowed his head

beneath the weight of his helmet.Again he aimed at Hector, for he was longing to hit him, and again

his arrow missed, for Apollo turned it aside; but he hit Hector's

brave charioteer Archeptolemus in the breast, by the nipple, as he was

driving furiously into the fight. The horses swerved aside as he

fell headlong from the chariot, and there was no life left in him.

Hector was greatly grieved at the loss of his charioteer, but for

all his sorrow he let him lie where he fell, and bade his brother

Cebriones, who was hard by, take the reins. Cebriones did as he had

said. Hector thereon with a loud cry sprang from his chariot to the

ground, and seizing a great stone made straight for Teucer with intent

kill him. Teucer had just taken an arrow from his quiver and had

laid it upon the bow-string, but Hector struck him with the jagged

stone as he was taking aim and drawing the string to his shoulder;

he hit him just where the collar-bone divides the neck from the chest,

a very deadly place, and broke the sinew of his arm so that his

wrist was less, and the bow dropped from his hand as he fell forward

on his knees. Ajax saw that his brother had fallen, and running

towards him bestrode him and sheltered him with his shield.

Meanwhile his two trusty squires, Mecisteus son of Echius, and

Alastor, came up and bore him to the ships groaning in his great pain.

glad when he sawJove now again put heart into the Trojans, and they drove the

Achaeans to their deep trench with Hector in all his glory at their

head. As a hound grips a wild boar or lion in flank or buttock when he

gives him chase, and watches warily for his wheeling, even so did

Hector follow close upon the Achaeans, ever killing the hindmost as

they rushed panic-stricken onwards. When they had fled through the set

stakes and trench and many Achaeans had been laid low at the hands

of the Trojans, they halted at their ships, calling upon one another

and praying every man instantly as they lifted up their hands to the

gods; but Hector wheeled his horses this way and that, his eyes

glaring like those of Gorgo or murderous Mars.Juno when she saw them had pity upon them, and at once said to

Minerva, "Alas, child of aegis-bearing Jove, shall you and I take no

more thought for the dying Danaans, though it be the last time we ever

do so? See how they perish and come to a bad end before the onset of

but a single man. Hector the son of Priam rages with intolerable fury,

and has already done great mischief."Minerva answered, "Would, indeed, this fellow might die in his own

land, and fall by the hands of the Achaeans; but my father Jove is mad

with spleen, ever foiling me, ever headstrong and unjust. He forgets

how often I saved his son when he was worn out by the labours

Eurystheus had laid on him. He would weep till his cry came up to

heaven, and then Jove would send me down to help him; if I had had the

sense to foresee all this, when Eurystheus sent him to the house of

Hades, to fetch the hell-hound from Erebus, he would never have come

back alive out of the deep waters of the river Styx. And now Jove

hates me, while he lets Thetis have her way because she kissed his

knees and took hold of his beard, when she was begging him to do

honour to Achilles. I shall know what to do next time he begins

calling me his grey-eyed darling. Get our horses ready, while I go

within the house of aegis-bearing Jove and put on my armour; we

shall then find out whether Priam's son Hector will be glad to meet us

in the highways of battle, or whether the Trojans will glut hounds and

vultures with the fat of their flesh as they he dead by the ships of

the Achaeans."Thus did she speak and white-armed Juno, daughter of great Saturn,

obeyed her words; she set about harnessing her gold-bedizened

steeds, while Minerva daughter of aegis-bearing Jove flung her

richly vesture, made with her own hands, on to the threshold of her

father, and donned the shirt of Jove, arming herself for battle.

Then she stepped into her flaming chariot, and grasped the spear so

stout and sturdy and strong with which she quells the ranks of

heroes who have displeased her. Juno lashed her horses, and the

gates of heaven bellowed as they flew open of their own accord-

gates over which the Hours preside, in whose hands are heaven and

Olympus, either to open the dense cloud that hides them or to close

it. Through these the goddesses drove their obedient steeds.But father Jove when he saw them from Ida was very angry, and sent

winged Iris with a message to them. "Go," said he, "fleet Iris, turn

them back, and see that they do not come near me, for if we come to

fighting there will be mischief. This is what I say, and this is

what I mean to do. I will lame their horses for them; I will hurl them

from their chariot, and will break it in pieces. It will take them all

ten years to heal the wounds my lightning shall inflict upon them;

my grey-eyed daughter will then learn what quarrelling with her father

means. I am less surprised and angry with Juno, for whatever I say she

always contradicts me."With this Iris went her way, fleet as the wind, from the heights

of Ida to the lofty summits of Olympus. She met the goddesses at the

outer gates of its many valleys and gave them her message. "What,"

said she, "are you about? Are you mad? The son of Saturn forbids

going. This is what he says, and this is he means to do, he will

lame your horses for you, he will hurl you from your chariot, and will

break it in pieces. It will take you all ten years to heal the

wounds his lightning will inflict upon you, that you may learn,

grey-eyed goddess, what quarrelling with your father means. He is less

hurt and angry with Juno, for whatever he says she always

contradicts him but you, bold bold hussy, will you really dare to

raise your huge spear in defiance of Jove?"With this she left them, and Juno said to Minerva, "Of a truth,

child of aegis-bearing Jove, I am not for fighting men's battles

further in defiance of Jove. Let them live or die as luck will have

it, and let Jove mete out his judgements upon the Trojans and

Danaans according to his own pleasure."She turned her steeds; the Hours presently unyoked them, made them

fast to their ambrosial mangers, and leaned the chariot against the

end wall of the courtyard. The two goddesses then sat down upon

their golden thrones, amid the company of the other gods; but they

were very angry.Presently father Jove drove his chariot to Olympus, and entered

the assembly of gods. The mighty lord of the earthquake unyoked his

horses for him, set the car upon its stand, and threw a cloth over it.

Jove then sat down upon his golden throne and Olympus reeled beneath

him. Minerva and Juno sat alone, apart from Jove, and neither spoke

nor asked him questions, but Jove knew what they meant, and said,

"Minerva and Juno, why are you so angry? Are you fatigued with killing

so many of your dear friends the Trojans? Be this as it may, such is

the might of my hands that all the gods in Olympus cannot turn me; you

were both of you trembling all over ere ever you saw the fight and its

terrible doings. I tell you therefore-and it would have surely been- I

should have struck you with lighting, and your chariots would never

have brought you back again to Olympus."Minerva and Juno groaned in spirit as they sat side by side and

brooded mischief for the Trojans. Minerva sat silent without a word,

for she was in a furious passion and bitterly incensed against her

father; but Juno could not contain herself and said, "What, dread

son of Saturn, are you talking about? We know how great your power is,

nevertheless we have compassion upon the Danaan warriors who are

perishing and coming to a bad end. We will, however, since you so

bid us, refrain from actual fighting, but we will make serviceable

suggestions to the Argives, that they may not all of them perish in

your displeasure."And Jove answered, "To-morrow morning, Juno, if you choose to do so,

you will see the son of Saturn destroying large numbers of the

Argives, for fierce Hector shall not cease fighting till he has roused

the son of Peleus when they are fighting in dire straits at their

ships' sterns about the body of Patroclus. Like it or no, this is

how it is decreed; for aught I care, you may go to the lowest depths

beneath earth and sea, where Iapetus and Saturn dwell in lone Tartarus

with neither ray of light nor breath of wind to cheer them. You may go

on and on till you get there, and I shall not care one whit for your

displeasure; you are the greatest vixen living."Juno made him no answer. The sun's glorious orb now sank into

Oceanus and drew down night over the land. Sorry indeed were the

Trojans when light failed them, but welcome and thrice prayed for

did darkness fall upon the Achaeans.Then Hector led the Trojans back from the ships, and held a

council on the open space near the river, where there was a spot ear

corpses. They left their chariots and sat down on the ground to hear

the speech he made them. He grasped a spear eleven cubits long, the

bronze point of which gleamed in front of it, while the ring round the

spear-head was of gold Spear in hand he spoke. "Hear me," said he,

"Trojans, Dardanians, and allies. I deemed but now that I should

destroy the ships and all the Achaeans with them ere I went back to

Ilius, but darkness came on too soon. It was this alone that saved

them and their ships upon the seashore. Now, therefore, let us obey

the behests of night, and prepare our suppers. Take your horses out of

their chariots and give them their feeds of corn; then make speed to

bring sheep and cattle from the city; bring wine also and corn for

your horses and gather much wood, that from dark till dawn we may burn

watchfires whose flare may reach to heaven. For the Achaeans may try

to fly beyond the sea by night, and they must not embark scatheless

and unmolested; many a man among them must take a dart with him to

nurse at home, hit with spear or arrow as he is leaping on board his

ship, that others may fear to bring war and weeping upon the

Trojans. Moreover let the heralds tell it about the city that the

growing youths and grey-bearded men are to camp upon its

heaven-built walls. Let the women each of them light a great fire in

her house, and let watch be safely kept lest the town be entered by

surprise while the host is outside. See to it, brave Trojans, as I

have said, and let this suffice for the moment; at daybreak I will

instruct you further. I pray in hope to Jove and to the gods that we

may then drive those fate-sped hounds from our land, for 'tis the

fates that have borne them and their ships hither. This night,

therefore, let us keep watch, but with early morning let us put on our

armour and rouse fierce war at the ships of the Achaeans; I shall then

know whether brave Diomed the son of Tydeus will drive me back from

the ships to the wall, or whether I shall myself slay him and carry

off his bloodstained spoils. To-morrow let him show his mettle,

abide my spear if he dare. I ween that at break of day, he shall be

among the first to fall and many another of his comrades round him.

Would that I were as sure of being immortal and never growing old, and

of being worshipped like Minerva and Apollo, as I am that this day

will bring evil to the Argives."Thus spoke Hector and the Trojans shouted applause. They took

their sweating steeds from under the yoke, and made them fast each

by his own chariot. They made haste to bring sheep and cattle from the

city, they brought wine also and corn from their houses and gathered

much wood. They then offered unblemished hecatombs to the immortals,

and the wind carried the sweet savour of sacrifice to heaven- but

the blessed gods partook not thereof, for they bitterly hated Ilius

with Priam and Priam's people. Thus high in hope they sat through

the livelong night by the highways of war, and many a watchfire did

they kindle. As when the stars shine clear, and the moon is bright-

there is not a breath of air, not a peak nor glade nor jutting

headland but it stands out in the ineffable radiance that breaks

from the serene of heaven; the stars can all of them be told and the

heart of the shepherd is glad- even thus shone the watchfires of the

Trojans before Ilius midway between the ships and the river Xanthus. A

thousand camp-fires gleamed upon the plain, and in the glow of each

there sat fifty men, while the horses, champing oats and corn beside

their chariots, waited till dawn should come.


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Poetry 121
Poetry 215
Poetry 21
Poetry 79
Poetry 23
Poetry 87
Poetry 92
Poetry 138
Poetry 47
Poetry 13