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  • noun

Words related to Dido

(Roman mythology) a princess of Tyre who was the founder and queen of Carthage

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La principal fuente es la Eneida de Virgilio, pues el propio Ovidio retoma aspectos fundamentales del episodio en el Libro IV para recrear su version, la cual es complementaria, dado que puede insertarse in medias res a la historia de Dido y Eneas, previo al final del respectivo libro de la obra epica.
Dido (now played by Gugu Mbatha-Raw) is afforded certain privileges by her lineage but she must remain behind closed doors at important social gatherings.
and Dido dies, but the majesty of the Virgil and Purcell originals was gone.
Rahman has also been working with Dido on a new project, the details of which have been kept under wraps.
Hill adds: "I believe that, as Dido is based in London and travels home to Weston-super-Mare at weekends, she was looking for somewhere between the two, and we're just off the M40.
La version historica de Dido en los versos de Ercilla
In Dido and Aeneas, Anastasia Hille and Mark Bonnar played out the slow breakdown of a mature relationship, transforming the classical icons into contemporary lovers whose differing priorities eventually destroyed even the strongest emotional connection.
I then consider Dido as an emblem of love-induced madness and explore a link between her name and the nonsense words in bawdy ballads.
Dressed in Eugene tie-dye, the "inchantresses" and their warlock became the good guys, and Dido and Aeneas, dressed in stiff military and corporate wardrobes, represented the constrictive system that denies freedom.
SINGER Dido admits she once dreamed of playing football for Arsenal.
Coming to prominence after Eminem sampled a portion of "Thank You" for the chorus of "Stan" and the WB Network used her "Here with Me'" as the theme song for its "Roswell" series, Dido Armstrong (better known simply as Dido) proves she's no dodo when it comes to matters of the heart.
Although Dido is the album's guiding hand--in addition to writing and singing, she plays guitar, piano, some woodwinds, and some of the drums--an impressive supporting cast assists her.
Christopher Marlowe's Dido, Queene of Carthage is an obscure, early work that no one seems to pay much attention to except Marlowe scholars, who prefer to occasionally study what makes Marlowe's first attempt at writing for the stage a very bad play, a reputation it thoroughly deserves.
Mark Morris' Dido and Aeneas looms as one of his towering works, perhaps the apotheosis of his profound partnering with Baroque vocal music.