Mnamo¯n denotes ‘remembering’ and strengthens the sense of mimnei, ‘remains’. What remains does not pass into obscurity or neglect over time (but ‘rises back up again’). If it is taken closely with oikonomos, it implies both the way that Clytemnestra has nurtured her hatred over the years, and the way in which Agamemnon’s ten-year absence from the house will not prevent the curse of the house recalling his transgression and demanding payment. If it is taken closely with me¯nis, it implies that the ‘violent anger’ does not pass into reconciliation (as, say, at the end of the Iliad) but harbours its rage.