Cupid

(redirected from Cupid's arrow)
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Synonyms for Cupid

god of love

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Synonyms for Cupid

(Roman mythology) god of love

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a symbol for love in the form of a cherubic naked boy with wings and a bow and arrow

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References in periodicals archive ?
Cupid's Arrow is a 20 pay line love and romance themed slot game with multipliers, bonus rounds and free spins.
24 HOURS IN A&E Channel 4, 9pm Valentine's Day is a time when Cupid's arrow strikes and people feel the warm, fuzzy glow of love.
Renewal took shape as Cupid's arrow zeroed in on the couple (and they) decided they would spend the remainder of their days as husband and wife," he added.
Based on Ovid's Metamorphoses, the goddess Venus falls in love with a mortal hunter, Adonis, after he is struck by Cupid's arrow.
At the centre of the nativity story is Nathan, played by Robert Sheehan, who's hit by Cupid's arrow after chancing upon an antenatal class at the community centre.
It can be used creatively, as a real part of a book, and that's exactly what I've done with my novels--Three Wishes (May 2008), Pop Princess (Feb 2009) and the soon to be published Cupid's Arrow (August 2009).
And it seems they're not the only ones being hit by Cupid's arrow.
Rock 105 wanted to remind people that sometimes Cupid's arrow can go astray.
The clear jelly strap is decorated with red and black writing and comes with a soft toy voodoo doll which might be more about venting anger on previous partners than striking them with cupid's arrow, but it does go some way in trying to explain how magical and mystical love can be.
That's like Cupid's Arrow but way more "didn't see that coming
Romantics will be in seventh heaven on February 11, when cupid's arrow will strike in the Shilton Restaurant.
It was hardly a meeting of minds or a blow from Cupid's arrow, was it Joe?
Chapter One looks at a passage from Chretien de Troyes's Cliges that equates the beloved's image to Cupid's arrow as it penetrates the lover's eyes and heart, a process that for Stewart reflects Aristotelian optical science.
After spending an operatic evening with Rosalind, the heroine of Shakespeare's ``As You Like It,'' I can conclude that Cupid's arrow doesn't simply hurt - it pierces, guts, lacerates, infects and disembowels.
However, the party wasn't going to be ruined by the defeat of the favourite and Julie's green light to his proposal meant that Cupid's arrow had hit its target.