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|The truth is always the strongest argument, frag. 737. The dice of Zeus fall ever |
luckily. Frag. soa. Fortune is not on the side of the faint-hearted. Frag. 842. No
oath too binding for a lover. Frag. 848 Thoughts are mightier than strength of
|“The dice of Zeus always fall luckily.” Sophocles xix. On the good |
adviceofacraftier God, Zeus carved a wood avatar of a woman and dressed her in
the finest marriage garments. He purveyed a lie. When the villagers would
question the wagon ...
|Luise J. Rotman. The dice of Zeus always fall luckily. Sophocles (497 BC 405 BC|
) Bear up, my child, bear up; Zeus who oversees and directs all things is still
mighty in heaven. Sophocles (497 405 BC)
|Mythology'The dice of Zeus always fall lucky.' (Sophocles, Ancient Greek poet) |
Gamblingfeatures heavily inmostancient mythologies, illustrating the strong
linksbetween gamblingand divination. Ancient Greek legend has the
|sKsop. ol K&fHot At6y dei einriirTovfft — The dice of Zeus always fall luckily. |
Sophocles, ol irXdoves kcikoI— The majority of mankind are 35 bad. Bias, one of
the seven sages. ot iroXXoi — The multitude ; the masses. oit) vep tptWaiv yepcr},
|The truth is always the strongest argument. * * * The dice of Zeus fall ever luckily. |
* * * Thoughts are mightier than strength of hand. * * * A wise player ought to
accept his throws and score them, not bewail his luck. hearted. * * * No oath too ...
|Mythology'The diceof Zeus always fall lucky. ... legend hasthebrothers Zeus,|
Hades and Poseidon splitting the Universe by casting lots (although some
claimitwasa dice game); Zeus got heaven, Poseidonthe sea andpoorold Hades
|Saurin, Bernard Joseph Gambling promises the poor what property performs for |
the rich, something for nothing. - Shaw, George Bernard The dice of Zeus always
fall luckily. - Sophocles Someone once asked me why women don't gamble as ...
|Sophocles There is no sense in crying over spilt milk. Why bewail what is done |
and cannot be recalled? - Sophocles The dice of Zeus always fall luckily. -
Sophocles Rather fail with honor than succeed by fraud. - Sophocles Men of ill
|What Sophocles Says ^ The dice of Zeus fall ever luckily. Nobody loves life like |
an old man. <f Thoughts are mightier than strength of hand <|f The truth is always
the strongest argument. <f War loves to seek Its victims in the young. It is better ...
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