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Suffering in Job and The Aeneid Throughout Virgil's Aeneid and Job in the Old Testament, great obstacles block the paths of their protagonists. Emotional and physical, distress is put upon Job and Aeneas. Though both men suffer with intense pain, the content and extent of these tribulations are distinct. Job's distress is put upon him without provocation. Aeneas also considers his ³pain [is so great and unmerited! ² (Virgil 2.89). Juno's hatred towards the Trojans, however, is fueled by several things like the warrior of the Trojans from Jupiter's illegitimate son and the fact that the Trojan individuals are fated to destroy Carthage, her favourite city. God takes away everone deat into Job. He is physically independently except for Eliphaz, Bilad, Zophar and Elihu. These guys, even though they are the only people to speak to Job, offer very little sympathy. They blame him for his misfortune and tell Job that he has probably angered God to a degree that his punishment is deserved. Aeneas, however, has the companionship of his guys along with other friends that help him along his journey. Not only are his men friendly and admiring of Aeneas, they are on his side. They assist him on his journey. They are all fighting for the same cause. This fact alone makes Job's misfortune more taxing. Their mental anguish is not restricted to issues of the world. Each man is faced with dillemas about their religious beliefs. Though he begs and calls for God for an excuse, Job receives nothing. This causes alone causes more psychological distress than anything else that happens in either work. Job's family is exterminated, he is pile of flesh that is senile, and he has no sign from God as to why t.. .