Top 10 similar words or synonyms for aeneid

iliad    0.863125

georgics    0.843316

ovid    0.819855

argonautica    0.796742

eclogues    0.791805

vergil    0.782273

theocritus    0.775347

homeric    0.771622

scholia    0.769758

catullus    0.763285

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for aeneid

Article Example
Aeneid Virgil begins his poem with a statement of his theme ("Arma virumque cano ...", "I sing of arms and of a man ...") and an invocation to the Muse, falling some seven lines after the poem's inception ("Musa, mihi causas memora ...", "O Muse, recount to me the causes ..."). He then explains the reason for the principal conflict in the story: the resentment held by the goddess Juno against the Trojan people. This is consistent with her role throughout the Homeric epics.
Aeneid In Book 6, Aeneas, with the guidance of the Cumaean Sibyl, descends into the underworld through an opening at Cumae; there he speaks with the spirit of his father and is offered a prophetic vision of the destiny of Rome.
Aeneid The "Aeneid" appears to have been a great success. Virgil is said to have recited Books 2, 4 and 6 to Augustus; the mention of her son, Marcellus, in book 6 apparently caused Augustus' sister Octavia to faint. The poem was unfinished at Virgil's death in 19 BC.
Aeneid As with other classical Latin poetry, the meter is based on the length of syllables rather than the stress, though the interplay of meter and stress is also important. Virgil also incorporated such poetic devices as alliteration, onomatopoeia, synecdoche, and assonance. Furthermore, he uses personification, metaphor and simile in his work, usually to add drama and tension to the scene. An example of a simile can be found in book II when Aeneas is compared to a shepherd who stood on the high top of a rock unaware of what is going on around him. It can be seen that just as the shepherd is a protector of his sheep, so too is Aeneas to his people.
Aeneid However, Aeneas's "pietas" extends beyond his devotion to his father; we also see several examples of his religious fervour. Aeneas is consistently subservient to the gods,
Aeneid and his followers leave Troy, Aeneas swears that he will "take up/ The combat once again. We shall not all/ Die this day unavenged."
Aeneid Divine intervention occurs multiple times in Book 4 especially. Aeneas falls in love with Dido, delaying his ultimate fate of traveling to Italy.
Aeneid implore her people to view Aeneas's people with hate for all eternity:
Aeneid and her people's only recourse for closure align in their mutual hate for Aeneas and his Trojans. In effect, Dido's violent suicide leads to the violent nature of the
Aeneid kills Pallas, who is supposed to be under Aeneas's protection. This act of violence causes Aeneas to be consumed with fury. Although Turnus asks for mercy in their final encounter,