danaid


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

Synonyms for danaid

large tropical butterfly with degenerate forelegs and an unpleasant taste

References in periodicals archive ?
31 only if a reference to it is read into the symbolism of either the Danaid group, or the images on the temple doors.
Though it is now certain that the temple stood on the south-western slope of the Palatine, the location of the portico of the Danaids and any detail regarding the artworks that adorned the temple, are shrouded in uncertainty.
First comes the portico, visible from afar, then the statues of the Danaids which one will see as a group from a reasonable distance and then, on coming closer, one will be able to discern the image of Danaus among them.
60) and the Danaids feature notably in Ovid (Amores 2.
At his own expense the artist supplied turntables for Danaid and The Death Of Athens, so that they could be spun around and admired from all angles.
Moreover, it is clear that, in degrees that vary from writer to writer, the engagement with an "other" Egypt is an engagement with one-sell Thus, for example, in his discussion of Aeschylus, Vasunia focuses on the Danaid women's abhorrence of the possibility of sex with "hypervirile" black men as (inter alia) an exploration of tensions within the city of Athens itself, and indeed within individual Athenians.
Here his admirers continue in his tradition of considering the text, interpretation and cultural context of Greek tragedy with such topics as the entry of tragedy into a celebration culture, the quality of "cragginess," the elements of the King and Demos in Aeschylus, tragic persons in existing fragments and as a whole piece, critical responses from the seventeenth to the nineteenth centuries, drama and enactment, the Danaid Trilogy, paradoxes of the Ajax, the death of Oedipus and what happens next, stars and heroines in Euripedes's Helen and an instance of his "modernism" in Orestes 1-3, the first lines of Euripedes's Archleus, Orestes as revenant, rape and consent, the social function of tragedy, and medical analogies in Aristotle.