Galatea


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Related to Galatea: Pygmalion
  • noun

Words related to Galatea

(Greek mythology) a maiden who was first a sculpture created by Pygmalion and was brought to life by Aphrodite in answer to Pygmalion's prayers

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References in periodicals archive ?
After the first touch, the Galatea App automatically downloads.
These financial exigencies have inspired some wonderfully resourceful, economically-staged productions, most recently the recent Acis and Galatea, but austerity has gone a little too far in the new silver jubilee presentation of Bizet's Carmen.
leading Swedish beverages distributor, Galatea, for the distribution of
They will be sharing the stage with the professionals who are touring the UK with Handel's opera Acis and Galatea.
While Durrell did not think of his wife Nancy as an intellectual equal, Kazantzakis encouraged both of his wives, Galatea and Eleni, to write.
Send your letters to: Reunited, The Chronicle, Groat Market, Newcastle upon Tyne, NE1 1ED I AM looking for Richard (Tommo ) Thompson, ex RN radio operator/leading radio operator who served onboard HMS Galatea 1969-1971.
During the 1639 carnival in Rome, the three musicians met at a rehearsal for the staging of Vittori's opera Galatea.
In order to account for these arcs, the 84/86 corotation resonance due to the inclination of Galatea (CIR) had been invoked to give a potential site of 4.
Images taken by NASA's Voyager 2 spacecraft unveiled the second largest moon, Proteus, and five smaller moons, Naiad, Thalassa, Despina, Galatea and Larissa.
Scott Kraus and Amy Knowlton, from the New England Aquarium, were in Galatea, a 45-foot converted lobster boat.
Indirectly and indistinctly, the invocation of a broader historical reach seemed to be the intention of Adis and Galatea, 2013, a video in which footage of rocks and a river in Italy is combined with a Russian cartoon depicting the Cyclops Polyphemus murdering Adis with a boulder out of jealousy over his relationship with the river nymph Galatea.
Acis y Galatea," a 1708 Baroque Zarzuela by Antonio de L'teres, is based on the mythological tale of Acis, a noble shepherd and Galatea, a sea goddess.
MELANIE CHALLENGER is the author of one collection of poems, Galatea (Salt: 2006), and one work of non-fiction, On Extinction (Granta/Counterpoint: 2012).
Although the chapters constitute a well tightened triad, the reader will miss a study of other Cervantine works with rich presence of Ovidian themes such as La Galatea or Los trabajos de Persiles y Sigismunda.