Euphrosyne


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  • noun

Words related to Euphrosyne

(Greek mythology) one of the three Graces

References in periodicals archive ?
singer Euphrosyne Parepa-Rosa, both of whom were so rare and precious in
Her mother, Mrs Euphrosyne Cassavetti, a friend and patron of the Rossetti circle, was a member of the Ionides family whose bequest of nineteenth-century paintings enriches the now re-opened picture gallery at the Victoria and Albert Museum.
The Classics in South Africa', Euphrosyne 2 (1968) 215-220.
de Cartagena y los studia humanitatis>>, Euphrosyne.
lt;<Para uma revalorizacao dos poemas de Martinho de Braga>>, Euphrosyne 22, 1994, 215-223.
They are the Life of Saint Euphrosyne and the economics of sanctity; Saint Mary of Egypt; the Seven Sleepers, eros, and the unincorporable infinite of the human person; and reversal of fortune, response, and reward in the Passion of Saint Eustace.
In Niki de Saint Phalle's exuberent version, Les Trois Graces (1999), Aglaia, Euphrosyne and Thalia take their place in the fast-paced atmosphere of the early 21st century.
See Judit Kecskemeti, 'Doctrine et drame dans la predication grecque', Euphrosyne 21 (1993): 29-31; Cf.
Accompanying the Euphrosyne, this former MP both bedazzles and confuses Rachel.
Pedro el Venerable--Robert de Ketton, Marcos de Toledo y Juan de Segobia, in Euphrosyne, 31 (2003), S.
Aglaia (Beauty), Euphrosyne (Mirth), and Thalia (Abundance) bestow pleasure and generosity on the world, and for ancient authors, the triad also served as an allegory for the cycle of giving, accepting, and returning favours, described by the Roman philosopher Seneca as the 'chief bond of human society'.
Miletus Michael Wildman Ismene Tracy Ifeachor Aglaea Aicha Kossoko Euphrosyne Pamela Nomvete Thalia Joy Richardson Haemon Simon Manyonda Tiresias Bruce Myers Antigone Vinette Robinson Talthybia Jacqueline Defferary Phaex Ferdinand Kingsley
Lucas de Tuy y la 'actitud estetica' en el arte medieval", en Euphrosyne, t.
The appearance of the "great world" here-as elsewhere in Woolf's writing--is the result of a shift into the lyrical voice; the title of the ship itself, the Euphrosyne, was taken from a youthful book of poetry written by Leonard and other members of the Cambridge "Apostles.
The author, an enterprising scientific instrument maker called Benjamin Martin, revamped the Greek mode of teaching through dialogue by setting up imaginary conversations between two fictional characters: Euphrosyne, thirsty for knowledge, and her brother Cleonicus, who comes back home from university and expounds to his sister (rather condescendingly) on all the exciting subjects he has studied--optics, electricity, astronomy--while she has been consigned to spending her days singing, dancing and sewing.