Virgil

Depiction of Virgil Publius Vergilius Maro (; traditional dates 15 October, 70 BC – 21 September, 19 BC), usually called Virgil or Vergil ( ) in English, was an ancient Roman poet of the Augustan period. He wrote three of the most famous poems in Latin literature: the ''Eclogues'' (or ''Bucolics''), the ''Georgics'', and the epic ''Aeneid''. A number of minor poems, collected in the ''Appendix Vergiliana'', are sometimes attributed to him.

Virgil is traditionally ranked as one of Rome's greatest poets. His ''Aeneid'' has been considered the national epic of ancient Rome since the time of its composition. Modeled after Homer's ''Iliad'' and ''Odyssey'', the ''Aeneid'' follows the Trojan refugee Aeneas as he struggles to fulfill his destiny and reach Italy, where his descendants Romulus and Remus were to found the city of Rome. Virgil's work has had wide and deep influence on Western literature, most notably Dante's ''Divine Comedy'', in which Virgil appears as Dante's guide through Hell and Purgatory. Provided by Wikipedia
1
by Virgil.
Published 1997
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2
by Virgil.
Published 2007
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3
by Virgil.
Published 1951
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4
by Virgil.
Published 1990
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5
by Virgil.
Published 1990
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6
by Virgil.
Published 1990
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7
by Virgil.
Published 1990
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8
by Virgil.
Published 1990
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9
by Virgil.
Published 1960
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10
by Virgil.
Published 1922
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11
by Virgil.
Published 2008
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12
by Virgil.
Published 1968
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13
by Virgil.
Published 1971
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14
by Virgil.
Published 1931
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15
by Virgil.
Published 1920
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16
by Virgil.
Published 1951
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17
by Virgil.
Published 1965
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by Virgil.
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19
by Virgil.
Published 1896
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20
by Virgil.
Published 1906
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