This lofty rhyme is built up of strophes, anti-strophes, and an epode.
"Punchinello, Vol. II., Issue 31, October 29, 1870" by Various
Euge bene, no need, Dousa epod.
"The Anatomy of Melancholy" by Democritus Junior
So in the well-known passage of Horace, Epod.
"Cato Maior de Senectute" by Marcus Tullius Cicero
Horace, in the "Epodes," scoffs at it, but not without horror.
"On the Old Road, Vol. 2 (of 2)" by John Ruskin
A TRANSLATION OF THE ODES AND EPODES OF HORACE.
"Cattle and Cattle-breeders" by William M'Combie
See Horace, "Epodes," ix.
"Plutarch's Morals" by Plutarch
The Odes and Epodes of Horace.
"Reminiscences of Forts Sumter and Moultrie in 1860-'61" by Abner Doubleday
Horace's poems are of two kinds; of one kind the Satires and Epistles, of another the Odes and Epodes.
"Horace" by William Tuckwell
The Ode and Epode, the Strophe and the Antistrophe, he laughs to scorn.
"Hazlitt on English Literature" by Jacob Zeitlin
He was also the first to make use of the arrangement of verses called the epode.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 2, Slice 4" by Various