Eurydice


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Related to Eurydice: Orpheus and Eurydice
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Words related to Eurydice

(Greek mythology) the wife of Orpheus

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Caption: Neumeier's costume rendering for Orphee et Eurydice
Nuevo's Eurydice is sweet, smart, vulnerable and feisty.
Orpheus is introduced as he leads Eurydice out of the depths, and is led in turn by his own gaze.
Modelos de formacion del profesorado de Educacion Secundaria Obligatoria Fuente: EURYDICE (2013).
So persuasive was he that Hades allows Eurydice to return to the world of the living, on one condition: Orpheus must not look back while his wife is still in the dark.
98 meters long MV Eurydice D is the longest vessel that called the Hambantota port for bunkering.
The champion of all afterlife productions is the story of Orpheus and Eurydice, with over thirty different productions of theatre, opera, dance, and film listed on Wikipedia.
Eurydice died on their wedding day and Orpheus, a famed musician, played the saddest song ever heard he was urged to go to the Underworld to try and rescue her.
Among the choices suggested so far are: Hercules, the hero who slew Hydra; Obol, the coin put in the mouths of the dead as payment to Charon; Cerebrus, the three-headed dog guarding the gates of the underworld; Orpheus, the musician and poet who used his talents to get his wife, Eurydice, out of the underworld only to lose her by looking back: Eurydice; and Styx, the river to the underworld.
Also encouraging was the variety across the three programs the company had chosen to dance: a triple-bill of works by 20th century French choreographers, the romantic full-length ballet Giselle, and Pina Bausch's 1975 version of the opera Orpheus and Eurydice.
As an adolescent, Salagnon fought with the maquis during World War II, where he met Eurydice, a nurse who arrives with North African troops during the liberation of France.
Whether Orpheus ever lived other than in Greek mythology, his fame as a musician, a poet, a prophet, and the man who tried to bring his wife Eurydice back from Hades has flourished through European civilisation's love of Classical mythology long after other gods and goddesses have passed their sell-by date.
From a rueful text by Cesare Pavese, he stages a dialogue--visually and philosophically--between Orpheus and Bacca (celebrant of Bacchus), in which the former reveals that his journey to the underworld was not, he now realizes, to retrieve Eurydice but to plumb the mystery of death.
The stories of Persephone, Echo, Eurydice, Aphrodite, and Demeter are woven into a stream-of-conscious retelling; a patchwork of snippets from the myths as we know them combined with the contemporary.
It revolves around Orpheus, a professor of music and violinist, who, somewhat reluctantly, is encouraged to attempt to win back his wife, Eurydice, from Pluto, King of Hades.