Melpomene


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Melpomene: clangour, Melpomene Muse
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to Melpomene

(Greek mythology) the Muse of tragedy

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
melpomene in the lab and then backcrossed some of the offspring with H.
Articles on amateur music making, Anton Rubinstein in America, George Whitefield Chadwick's Melpomene, and English-language opera in late-nineteenth-century America.
Melpomene or whoever is the proper officer on these occasions obliged me to say what I have said.
In the same study, conducted by the Melpomene Institute of Minneapolis (Minn.
Melpomene is the dramatic muse of tragedy, prompting those who turn to her for guidance to explore the woeful aspects in theater.
Kemble had to look at sixteen images of himself during the 1809 riots alone--images that made grotesque fun of his angular face with its hook-nose--Harris was targeted only once during his managerial career, in Thomas Rowlandson's Melpomene in the Dumps; or, Child's Play Defended by Theatrical Monarchs (Fig.
It is called Melpomene and is about the first woman marathon runner of the modern Olympic Games.
This paper argues that Dracontius' aim was rather to be innovative in transferring a myth more traditionally treated in drama to another genre, as highlighted in his invocation to the muse of tragedy, Melpomene, to descend from the tragic buskins and to exchange iambics for dactylics (13-14).
Cancer survivor Ann Dimock, former CEO of Melpomene Institute, will open the conference with her own tale of survivorship.
Heliconius melpomene and Heliconius cydno don't look like each other, but each resembles one of another pair of Heliconius species.
But it behooves Melpomene, the muse of tragedy, to avoid the sordidness of bare boards and an unlit theater.
Frescoes on the wall depict Caliope dancing with Virgil, Ovid dancing with Thalia, and Melpomene attempting to persuade Seneca to join the festivities.
As discussed above, Seneca at one and the same time claims the book as his own and ascribes it directly to 'the Muse her selfe', Melpomene.
A Greek woman named Melpomene ran the marathon course anyway, the day before the men did.