epic poem


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  • noun

Synonyms for epic poem

a long narrative poem telling of a hero's deeds

References in periodicals archive ?
In one of its dozens of iterations, the epic poem consists of approximately 500,000 lines, and while Kyrgyz historians consider it to be the longest epic poem in history.
Jaipur (Rajasthan) [India], Jan 8 ( ANI ): Shri Rajput Karni Sena is now demanding for the names of the characters in Sanjay Leela Bhansali's controversial directorial 'Padmavati' to be changed, days after the Central Board of Film Certification (CBFC) suggested changing its title to 'Padmavat', after Malik Muhammad Jayasi's epic poem of the same name on which it is based.
WNO's show In Parenthesis is an adaptation of the epic poem by David Jones | WNO's show In Parenthesis is an adaptation of the epic poem by David Jones
David of Sassoun, an Armenian national epic poem, may be included in the UNESCO List of the Intangible Cultural
Using a form of storytelling as old as the myths - the epic poem - he offers a new take on an old idea.
The event featured a recital by South African actor David Muller, who read the epic poem Whale Nation by Heathcote Williams under the Bryde's whale skeleton mounted above the museum's archway.
They are mentioned in Homer's epic poem the Odyssey.
With those lines, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow began his epic poem about Paul Revere's April 18, 1775 ride.
Government just has to patent the logo in order to avoid mistakes, for example, when China presented Manas epic poem as its cultural heritage to UNESCO," expert Ruslan Ashymkanov concluded.
College, Oxford) introduces the ancient Greek epic poem to undergraduate students of Greek or classical civilization, to other students of literature and history, and to general readers.
John Milton's epic poem Paradise Lost forms the inspiration for a new opera to be premiered in Birmingham.
The format of the epic poem has fallen into disuse; Ann Fisher-Wirth revives the tradition with "Carta Marina".
4004 BC" seeks to retell the story through a long epic poem combining the Biblical language alongside the modern tongue.
The first record of this saying is in Sir Walter Scott's epic poem Marmion in 1808.
A giant manwolf was also spotted at Moseley Bog as part of a special performance of the epic poem Beowulf.