{"metadata":{"image":[],"title":"","description":""},"api":{"url":"/search/books","auth":"required","params":[{"name":"text","type":"string","default":"","desc":"A string literate to search within the specified (or all) book collection(s)","required":false,"in":"query","ref":"","_id":"5792a97869c5120e00efdef8"},{"name":"collections","type":"string","default":"*","desc":"CSV of the names of the archive.org collections to limit search within","required":false,"in":"query","ref":"","_id":"5792a97869c5120e00efdef7"},{"name":"fields","type":"string","default":"","desc":"A CSV of fields' (options: ids, names) to limit the values returned back","required":false,"in":"query","ref":"","_id":"5792a97869c5120e00efdef6"}],"results":{"codes":[{"name":"","status":200,"language":"json","code":"{\n\n    \"hits\": {\n        \"hits\": [\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.029042399,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Quintus Horatius Flaccus,  Horace ,  Theodore Martin\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The Odes, Epodes and Satires of Horace\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        438\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"europeanlibraries\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"odesepodesandsa00martgoog_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"odesepodesandsa00martgoog\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1870\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \",—and the delights of this agreeable retreat, and the {{{charm}}} of the poet's society, were doubtless more than a compensation for the plain fare or the thin home-grown wine, Vile Sahinum, with which its resources alone enabled him to regale them.\\nThe life of Horace, from the time of his intimacy with\",\n                        \" his claims to posthumous fame. They were the result of great labour, as he himself indicates: ** Operosa parvus Carmina Jingo \\\" (Odes, IV. ii. 31); so thoroughly, however, was the art which produced them veiled in the result, that they bear pre-eminently the {{{charm}}} of simplicity and ease. He claims to\",\n                        \" perfection the power of pdnting an image or expressing a thought in the fewest and fittest words, comhined with a melody of cadence always delightful. It is these qualities, and a prevailing vein of genial and soher wisdom, which imhue them with a {{{charm}}} quite peculiar, and have given them a hold\",\n                        \" upon the minds of educated men, which no change of taste has shaken. Their heauty of expression is indeed apt to hlind the reader upon occasion to the meagreness in thought, and essentially prosaic turn of many of the Odes. The {{{charm}}} of all the hest lyrical poetry is in a great degree dependent on\",\n                        \" himself in these Odes. This quality, while it is fatal to lyric poetry of the highest class, helps, however, to heighten the {{{charm}}} of the majority of them, especially those which are devoted to his friends, or which hreathe the delight with whidi the contact with the ever-fresh beauties of natural\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"odesepodesandsa00martgoog|ca70b52d4bcf1222505802e659ef5e13e74d0277\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.023345938,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Marcus Aurelius, Emperor of Rome, 121-180\",\n                        \"Collier, Jeremy, 1650-1726\",\n                        \"Zimmern, Alice, 1855-1939\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The meditations of Marcus Aurelius\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        262\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"uconn_libraries\",\n                        \"blc\",\n                        \"greatbooks\",\n                        \"americana\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"meditationsofmar00marc_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"meditationsofmar00marc\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1887\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" which they might base their own. Metaphysical speculation had ceased to {{{charm}}}; it was practical ethics, a rule of life and conduct, that philosophy now desired to supply; and though these later schools based ethics on natural science, they were content to go back to the investigators of old for a\",\n                        \", the best-known translation was Jeremy Collier's, a book with a {{{charm}}} all its own, in fact, a version far more spirited than the original. Greek scholars must always delight in Long's perfect accuracy, but Collier's work has a value of its own. \\\" Jeremy Collier, too,\\\" observes Matthew Arnold, \\\" like Mr\",\n                        \" impostures of wizards and soothsayers, who pretend they can discharge evil spirits, and do strange feats by the strength of a {{{charm}}} ; not to keep quails for the pit, nor to be eager after any such thinor. This Dioo:netus taup^ht me to bear freedom and plain-dealing in others, and apply myself to\",\n                        \" dissolved and resolved; the bodies and substances themselves into the matter and substance of the world, and their memories into its general age and time. Consider, too, the objects of sense, particularly those which {{{charm}}} us with pleasure, frighten us with pain, or are most admired for empty\",\n                        \" when they are looked on as effects of the products of Nature, help to adorn and attract. Thus, if a man has but inclination and thought enough to examine the product of the universe, he will find the most unpromising appearances in the results of Nature not without {{{charm}}}, and that the more remote\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"meditationsofmar00marc|5eb07539b6f8de0d438f8ecd4571daa79875cb29\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.022724539,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Plato\",\n                        \"Jowett, Benjamin, 1817-1893\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"Dialogues of Plato\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        650\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"internetarchivebooks\",\n                        \"toronto\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"3eddialoguesofpl01plat_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"3eddialoguesofpl01plat\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1892\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" speaking in the Assembly , (Mem. 3, 7); and we are surprised to hear that, like Critias, he\\nafterwards became one of the thirty tyrants. In the Dialogue he is a pattern of virtue, and is therefore in no need of the {{{charm}}} which Socrates is unable to apply. With youthful nnlvete, keeping his secret and\",\n                        \".\\nAnd what is it ? he said.\\nI replied that it was a kind of leaf, which required to be accompanied by a {{{charm}}}, and if a person would repeat the {{{charm}}} at the same time that he used the cure, he would be made whole; but that without the {{{charm}}} the leaf would be of no avail.\\nThen I will write out the\",\n                        \" {{{charm}}} from your dictation, he 156 said.\\nWith my consent ? I said, or without my consent ?\\nWith your consent, Socrates, he said, laughing.\\nVery good, I said; and are you quite sure that you know my name ?\\nI ought to know you, he replied, for there is a great deal said about you among my companions; and\",\n                        \" I remember when I was a child seeing you in company with my cousin Critias.\\nI am glad to find that you remember me, I said ; for I shall now be more at home with you and shall be better able to explain the nature of the {{{charm}}}, about which I felt a difficulty before. For the {{{charm}}} will do more\",\n                        \",\\n_, , , , Chakmides.\\nYes, he said.\\nAnd they are right, and you would agree with them ?\\nYes, he said, certainly I should.\\nHis approving answers reassured me, and I began by degrees to regain confidence, and the vital heat returned. Such, Charmides, I said, is the nature of the {{{charm}}}, which I learned when\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"3eddialoguesofpl01plat|8a24614c0e5fa3a945f97ba3fe8338d83fc134eb\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.020498032,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Plato\",\n                        \"Newhall, Barker, 1867-1924\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The Charmides, Laches, and Lysis of Plato\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        188\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"robarts\",\n                        \"toronto\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"thecharmideslach00platuoft_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"thecharmideslach00platuoft\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"c1900\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" excellence might lead to their selection for reading in college, the Symposium and Phaedrus are hardly suitable for the classroom, the Gorgias and Republic are too long, and the Phaedo too abstruse, while others lack the {{{charm}}} of dramatic setting. The three dialogues, however, which are included in\",\n                        \" debated among men,\\\" and another writer says, \\\"The philosophy of Plato rises before us as the mightiest and most perma nent monument ever erected by unassisted human thought.\\\"\\nTHE {{{CHARM}}} IDES, LACHES, AND  LYSIS. I.   LITERARY FORM.\\nIn the same sense that Herodotus was the father of history, Plato\",\n                        \", whose soul is as beauti ful as his body (ch. 1-3). (b) Socrates poses as a physician, and offers a remedy for Charmides' headache, which must be accompanied by a {{{charm}}}. This consists in fair words, which will cure the soul, the source of good and evil to the body, and impart temperance. Although\",\n                        \" aXrjOrj,  a  colloquial  expression, \\\"fairly   correct\\\";   nearly equivalent to iKavu>? (53. 25).\\n16. Trapeylvov /xev;   /xev expects an affirmative answer. mpryevoprpf    The repetition in the answer of a word contained in the\\nquestion is the most frequent form of reply in the {{{Charm}}}. (22 cases), and is\",\n                        \" optative itself. H. 894, G. 1393. 2, G M T. 462, R. 77. Cf. 12. 31.\\nT/poorw aAAos aAAos. Cf. 1. 7, rja-7rd^ovTo aAAos aAAo^er, Sym. 22O C. Oavfjid^ovTcs aAAo? aAAa> eAeyev.\\n2. i. vrept re TWV Wa>v. This the only place in the {{{Charm}}}, where single re is used, and it is very rare in the earlier dialogues, but\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"thecharmideslach00platuoft|079fc4a65905aee022f2709e4e810af422b6e9a0\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.018670114,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Aeschylus\",\n                        \"Potter, R. (Robert), 1721-1804\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The tragedies of Aeschylus\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        416\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"cdl\",\n                        \"americana\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"trag00ediesofaeschaescrich_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"trag00ediesofaeschaescrich\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1812\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" heroes, whose glory eclipsed that of their own Autocthonep; but their lively imagination soon found a remedy for thisj it created a daughter from their Inachus, dressed her out with every {{{charm}}} that might engage the love of Jupiter, transmuted the symbolical into a real heifer, and sent her into Egypt\",\n                        \" be joy. Rising from the sweet embrace, Worthy of his radiant race,\\nSmiles the auspicious boy. Time prepares to stamp his name Glorious in the roll of fame; Earth, thro' ev'ry raptur'd scene, Hails th' ethereal son of Jove. Who cou'd {{{charm}}} Heav'n's angry queen ? Who her hostile hate remove ? This the\",\n                        \" radiant grace, \\\" That {{{charm}}} th' enraptur'd eyef, we trace ; \\\" And still the blooming form commands, \\\" Stiil honour'd, still ador'd, \\\" Tho' careless of her former loves \\\" Far o'er the rolling sea the wanton roves : *' The husband, with a bursting sigh, \\\" Turns from the pictur'd fair his eye; \\\" Whilst\",\n                        \" the truth.\\nCHORUS.\\nSTRO. 1.        Is there to names a {{{charm}}} profound * Expressive of their fates assigned. Mysterious potency of sound,\\nAnd truth in wond'rous accord join'd ? Why else this fatal name, That Helen and destruction are the same -j^ ?\\nAffianc'd in contention, led. The spear her dowVy, to\",\n                        \" is not swallowed up by the sea; and Jupiter has many ways to restore the wasted wealth.\\n♦ But when man's warm blood streams upon the ground, what {{{charm}}} can fecal his life ? Not even jEsculapius himself, whom Jupiter did not prevent through jealousy of his life-restoring art. And now, having uttered\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"trag00ediesofaeschaescrich|92eb99d9097195ea3d9a9a05868c10a91bf8c639\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.018456584,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Aristotle\",\n                        \"Ross, W. D. (William David), 1877-\",\n                        \"Smith, J. A. (John Alexander), 1863-1939\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The works of Aristotle\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        188\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"kellylibrary\",\n                        \"toronto\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"worksofaristotle12arisuoft_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"worksofaristotle12arisuoft\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1908-52\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" mind throughout, and further, those also for such points of stage-effect as directly depend on the art of the poet, since in these, too, one may often make mistakes. Enough, however, has been said on the subject in our published writings.1\\nCic. Inv. 2. 2. 6. Aristotle so greatly excelled in {{{charm}}}\",\n                        \" whose doctrine and precepts methodical discussion is united with {{{charm}}} and fluency of speech; although that very practice of the Peripatetics and Academics in the matter of speaking is such that, while there cannot be a perfect orator without it, it does not by itself make a perfect orator. For as the\",\n                        \" know a philosopher who is unknown to philosophers themselves, all but a very few; for which they are the less to be pardoned because they ought to have been attracted not only by the things he has said and discovered, but also by the incredible fluency and {{{charm}}} of his style.\\nCic. Fin. 5. 5. 12\",\n                        \". 10. 1. 83. What shall I say of Aristotle? I doubt whether I admire him more for his knowledge, for the copiousness of his writings, for the {{{charm}}} of his language, for his keenness of invention, or for the wide range of his works.\\nDio Chr. Or. 53. 1. Indeed Aristotle himself, from whom they say\",\n                        \" {{{charm}}} of speech. This, then, is what the garland seems to mean. Accordingly on occasions of grief we arrange things in the opposite way; in fellow-feeling for the departed we disfigure ourselves by cutting our hair and giving up our garlands.\\nCf. Schol. in Theocr. 3. 21.\\n3 (R2 98, R3 102)\\nAth. 40 c-d\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"worksofaristotle12arisuoft|3d45bec83f039072a2ce8824e013d2abb21dc1d6\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.01760235,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Plato\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"Plato's Symposium\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        28\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"opensource\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"Plato-Symposiumbenardete_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"PlatosSymposium\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" this he must\\nSYMPOSIUM\\n273\\nbelieve that the beauty in souls is more honorable than that in the body. So that even if someone who is decent in his soul has only a slight youthful {{{charm}}}, the lover must be content with it, and love and cherish him, and engender and seek such speeches as will make the\",\n                        \" dispute; and as for your likeness to them in other respects, just listen to what I have to say. You are hybristic, are you not? For if you do not agree, I shall get witnesses. Well, aren't you a flute player? You are far more marvelous, to be sure, than Marsyas. He used to {{{charm}}} human beings by means\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"PlatosSymposium|6f4eacd7802bd294cead02204cf966816aef512e\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.014931409,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Plato\",\n                        \"Jowett, Benjamin, 1817-1893\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The Republic of Plato\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        632\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"saint_marys_college\",\n                        \"toronto\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"a604578400platuoft_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"a604578400platuoft\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1888\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" drawn from them are sound, although the premises are fictitious. These fanciful appeals to Homer add a {{{charm}}} to Plato's style, and at the same time they have the effect of a satire on the follies of Homeric interpretation. To us (and probably to himself), although they take the form of arguments\",\n                        \" the votaries of the study are conceited and impatient.   Still the {{{charm}}} of the pursuit wins upon men, and, if government would lend a little assistance, there might be great progress made.  ' Very true,' replied Glaucon; 'but do I understand you now to begin with  plane geometry, and to place next\",\n                        \" bazaar at which you can buy anything. The great {{{charm}}} is, that you may do as you like; you may govern if you like, let it alone if you like; go to war\\n558 and make peace if you feel disposed, and all quite irrespective of anybody else.    When you condemn men to death they remain alive all the same\",\n                        \" mind without the sense of duty and the love of truth (cp. {{{Charm}}}. 156 D, E).\\nThat the greatest of ancient philosophers should in his regulations clxxxiv The community of wives and children.\\nINTRODUC- about marriage have fallen into the error of separating body and mind, does indeed appear surprising\",\n                        \" without the rest of the body, nor the body without the mind' ({{{Charm}}}. 156 E). No man of sense, he says in the Timaeus, would take physic; and we heartily sympathize with him in the Laws when he declares that ' the limbs of the rustic worn with toil will derive more benefit from warm baths than from\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"a604578400platuoft|770c61efdc01511d8d114bee56134fced5342e2d\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.014470828,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Plato\",\n                        \"England, Edwin Bourdieu, 1847-1936\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The laws of Plato;\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        668\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"pimslibrary\",\n                        \"toronto\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"lawsofplato01plat_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"lawsofplato01plat\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1921\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" put to death.\\\" All through the speech the gen. abs. clauses contain, as Stallbaum says, the primaria notio. For Trorepiov cp. 673 b 7, 914 d. {{{Charm}}}. 171 b, Phil. 20 e. Rep. 499 c,  509 a,  Theaet. 145 a, Soph. 252 a.\\nb 9. Though long inclined with Schanz to bracket dvdyKrjv eluai —indeed I suspected\",\n                        \" alteration is sufficiently condemned by the fact that /^AcTretv, in the sense of respicere {ad), is always intransitive in Plato (i.e. followed by a prep.). (At Tim. 51c it is trans, in the sense of to see with the bodily eyes, and at {{{Charm}}}. 172c in the sense of look for, seek ; cp. Heindorf ad loc\",\n                        \" Athens admitted to the theatre in Plato's time, at all events to tragedies.\\nd4. TO 7rX.rjOos TTOLVTMv : St. cps. Minos 321a co-tlv Se rrjs 7roLyj(T€cos Srj/MOTepTrea-Tarov re Kal if/vxa-yioyLKiOTarov -q TpayioSia.\\nd 7.  For ^iaTidkvat in the sense of recite St. cps. {{{Charm}}}. 162 d.\\nd 9. I prefer, with\",\n                        \" Xeyofxev Syvirep vvv8yj, Laws 793 e oirep eirl riov 8ovX(dv eXeyofjLev, {{{Charm}}}. 155 d ctti KaXov \\\\ey(DV 7ratSo9.\\ne 2 ff. rjpoiryjorOo), \\\" let (the question) be supposed to have been put to \\\"; and perhaps too 6 8' ciTrerw is, \\\" and let him be supposed to answer.\\\"—jjLaKdpLo<i is here used as\",\n                        \" text. I would translate T-)]v . . . (fidp/xaKov \\\" the mystery and delight of the older men, which he has given to mankind as a {{{charm}}} against the austerity of age.\\\" (So, too, Peipers, Qu. Or. de PI. Legihus, p. 95. H. Richards suggests reading 7^s.for i)v.)\\nb 7. I feel sure that Burnet is right in\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"lawsofplato01plat|5680b3e28d9c043969cba803c6103a532b77ee0f\"\n            },\n            {\n                \"_type\": \"book\",\n                \"_index\": \"books_index\",\n                \"_score\": 0.014358194,\n                \"fields\": {\n                    \"creator\": [\n                        \"Aeschylus\",\n                        \"Warr, George C. W. (George Charles Winter), 1845-1901\"\n                    ],\n                    \"title\": [\n                        \"The Oresteia of Aeschylus\"\n                    ],\n                    \"page_num\": [\n                        324\n                    ],\n                    \"collection\": [\n                        \"cdl\",\n                        \"greatbooks\",\n                        \"americana\",\n                        \"greekclassicslist\"\n                    ],\n                    \"filename\": [\n                        \"oresteiaofaeschy00aesciala_abbyy.gz\"\n                    ],\n                    \"identifier\": [\n                        \"oresteiaofaeschy00aesciala\"\n                    ],\n                    \"date_int\": [\n                        \"1900\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"highlight\": {\n                    \"text\": [\n                        \" cast thee out/1411)\\nClyt.   Now dealest thou to me an outlaw's doom, The city's hate, the people's ban ; but then Thou hadst no plea to stop his felon hand, Who slew his child, sweet offspring of my pain, To {{{charm}}} the Thracian gusts, and recked her\\ndeath\\nAs she had been a sheep, although his fields\",\n                        \" master of no spell to {{{charm}}} the grave.\\nChor. Beware, what man's defence thou dost abet.\\nShall he, who spilt his mother's kindred blood, Dwell here in Argos in his father's house ? What altar of the town will suffer him ? What clansman of them all wash hands with him?'656)\\nApoll. Give ear again and\",\n                        \" by words of- warning, which should have been spoken before the soul was released by fire. 1029 Lit. * philtre' (love-{{{charm}}}); the use of such charms must have been common, to judge from the frequency of the metaphor in the tragedians and Pindar. 1035 Cf. Agam. 494. Orestes is not yet crowned with\"\n                    ]\n                },\n                \"_id\": \"oresteiaofaeschy00aesciala|5ebc429eea1531c1fe88e64cd2e73339903fc1c3\"\n            }\n        ],\n        \"total\": 35,\n        \"max_score\": 0.029042399\n    },\n    \"took\": 851,\n    \"timed_out\": false,\n    \"_shards\": {\n        \"successful\": 5,\n        \"failed\": 0,\n        \"total\": 5\n    }\n\n}"}]},"settings":"","examples":{"codes":[{"language":"http","code":"https://api.archivelab.org/v1/search/books?text=charm&collections=greekclassicslist"}]},"method":"get"},"next":{"description":"","pages":[]},"title":"Fulltext Search","type":"endpoint","slug":"fulltext-search","excerpt":"Fulltext search across the Internet Archive's entire corpus of texts","body":"This Archive Lab API is a convenience wrapper around https://books-search0.us.archive.org/api/v0.1/search\n\nFor staff, see https://git.archive.org/ia-books/search-inside-books-api for documentation on this service.","updates":[],"order":2,"isReference":false,"hidden":false,"sync_unique":"","link_url":"","link_external":false,"_id":"5792a12669c5120e00efdef4","__v":2,"githubsync":"","parentDoc":null,"category":{"sync":{"isSync":false,"url":""},"pages":[],"title":"Labs / Experiments","slug":"experimental-labs-endpoints","order":8,"from_sync":false,"reference":false,"_id":"580940f33c22790f00fd1e98","createdAt":"2016-10-20T22:10:59.106Z","project":"56d55013075dfa0b00be98e6","version":"56d55014075dfa0b00be98e9","__v":0},"project":"56d55013075dfa0b00be98e6","version":{"version":"1","version_clean":"1.0.0","codename":"Archy","is_stable":true,"is_beta":false,"is_hidden":false,"is_deprecated":false,"categories":["56d55014075dfa0b00be98ea","56d55036c8c687150071efb3","56d55094b939870b005129e2","56d550ae5acf9f0b00f735d0","56d5537ac8c687150071efbf","573cae191000320e00918252","573cbe15f320ae29009dbd94","5792a0baf967f617000d9e77","5792a0c023106419009c4302","58093f2994bc150f00f2fe47","580940f33c22790f00fd1e98","58094c01e5998d0f00d29b5d","58101442c03f0b0f0097f099","581020f07c59d72500b85add","581032c708d8050f00948d2a","5810e6ca08d8050f00948dcf"],"_id":"56d55014075dfa0b00be98e9","__v":16,"createdAt":"2016-03-01T08:17:24.051Z","project":"56d55013075dfa0b00be98e6","releaseDate":"2016-03-01T08:17:24.051Z"},"createdAt":"2016-07-22T22:41:42.925Z","user":"573cb45cced73c20002cf5a2"}

getFulltext Search

Fulltext search across the Internet Archive's entire corpus of texts


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This Archive Lab API is a convenience wrapper around https://books-search0.us.archive.org/api/v0.1/search For staff, see https://git.archive.org/ia-books/search-inside-books-api for documentation on this service.

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