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The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades?

by Gustave Dore

The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades? - Gustave Dore
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The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades? - Gustave Dore

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English: "The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades?" oil on Canvas, location: Private collection.
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Author

Gustave Dore

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Private collection

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Public domain This image (or other media file) is in the public domain because its copyright has expired. However - you may not use this image for commercial purposes and you may not alter the image or remove the WikiGallery watermark.

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Next Paintings

The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 52-56: Then my sight Was livelier to explore the depth, wherein The minister of the most mighty Lord, All-searching Justice, dooms to punishment The forgers noted on her dread record. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 52-56: Then my sight Was livelier to explore the depth, wherein The minister of the most mighty Lord, All-searching Justice, dooms to punishment The forgers noted on her dread record. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 79-81: The crust Came drawn from underneath in flakes, like scales Scrap’d from the bream or fish of broader mail. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 79-81: The crust Came drawn from underneath in flakes, like scales Scrap’d from the bream or fish of broader mail. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 33-34: “That sprite of air is Schicchi; in like mood Of random mischief vent he still his spite.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 33-34: “That sprite of air is Schicchi; in like mood Of random mischief vent he still his spite.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 38-39: “ That is the ancient soul Of wretched Myrrha,” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 38-39: “ That is the ancient soul Of wretched Myrrha,” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 133-135: Yet in th’ abyss, That Lucifer with Judas low ingulfs, Lightly he plac’d us - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 133-135: Yet in th’ abyss, That Lucifer with Judas low ingulfs, Lightly he plac’d us - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 64-66: “O senseless spirit! let thy horn for thee Interpret: therewith vent thy rage, if rage Or other passion wring thee.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 64-66: “O senseless spirit! let thy horn for thee Interpret: therewith vent thy rage, if rage Or other passion wring thee.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 82-84: “This proud one Would of his strength against almighty Jove Make trial” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 31, lines 82-84: “This proud one Would of his strength against almighty Jove Make trial” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 127-129: Not more furiously On Menalippus’ temples Tydeus gnaw’d, Than on that skull and on its garbage he. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 127-129: Not more furiously On Menalippus’ temples Tydeus gnaw’d, Than on that skull and on its garbage he. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.” - Gustave Dore
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