It is the ode on the fall of the king of Babylon in chap. xiv.
Herrick, in his well-known Ode to Ben, mentions several of the inns of the day.
Du Bellay replied to his various assailants in a preface to the second edition (1550) of his sonnet sequence Olive, with which he also published two polemical poems, the Musagnaeomachie, and an ode addressed to Ronsard, Contre les envieux poetes.
Pindar, in the fourth Pythian ode, gives the oldest detailed account of it.
He had lost his admiration for the Revolutionists, as his "Ode to France" shows (Morning Post, April 16, 1798).