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  • noun

Synonyms for Callirhoe

small genus of North American herbs having usually red or purple flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
The first two of the three parts of the study are revised from Smith's doctoral dissertation The Discourse Pragmatics of Speech Margins: A Comprehensive Inter-Disciplinary Survey of Research and a Primary Study of the Greek Novel Callirhoe by Chariton.
Although the opening resembles that of Chariton's Chaereas and Callirhoe, for Johnson, Joseph and Aseneth is not a novel; it is rather "a Jewish fiction of identity based on the genre of the ancient novel" (115) just as "3 Maccabees is a Jewish fiction of identity based on the genre of historiography" (116).
camporum--ST), slender-stalked gaura (Gaura filipes--ST), tube penstemon (Penstemon tubaeflorus extirpated), Carolina anemone (Anemone caroliniana extirpated), clustered poppy-mallow (Callirhoe triangulata--extirpated), and black hickory (Carya texana--SE).
Callirhoe bushii, Bush's poppy mallow, is ranked as $2 (imperiled in the state because of rarity or because of some factor making it vulnerable to extirpation from the state) by the Missouri Department of Conservation.
villosa) Sweet alyssum Summer HF (Lobularia maritima) Dwarf alpine aster Summer HF (Aster alpinus) Wild bergamot Summer HF (Monarda fistulosa) Sulfur cinquefoil Summer and LB, HF, W (Potentilla recta early fall 'Warrenii') Dill * Summer LW, LB, HF, W (Anethum graveolens) English lavender Summer HF (Lavandula angustifolia) Fennel * Summer LW, LB, HF, W (Foeniculum vulgare) Edging lobelia Summer HF, W (Lobelia erinus) Masterwort Summer HF, W (Astrantia major) Purple poppy mallow Summer LW, HF, W (Callirhoe involucrata) Four-wing saltbush * Summer LW, LB, HF (Atriplex canescens) Spike speedwell Summer LB, HF (Veronica spicata) Orange stonecrop Summer HF, W (Sedum kamtschaticum) Stonecrops Summer HF (Sedum spurium and S.
Bakhtin speaks of the abstractness of space and time in these novels in the following way: "All adventures in the Greek romance are governed by an interchangeability of space; what happens in Babylon could just as well happen in Egypt or Byzantium and vice versa." (47) Chariton's Chaereas and Callirhoe (ca.
The other works in this collection include the "Scarf-Dance," a scene from Chaminade's ballet-symphony Callirhoe, Opus 37, and four character pieces: La Lisonjera, Opus 50 (The Flatterer); Arlequine, Opus 53; Les Sylvains, Opus 60 (The Fauns) and L'Ondine.
Exile even appears as an essential topos in some of Foscolo's more obscure pieces such as "All'oceano" (which again begins in Greece and moves to a consideration of the grave), or in the English poem "To Callirhoe."
When Chariton's Callirhoe is in despair before her final court-appearance, she dreams back to visiting the shrine of Aphrodite as a virgin and then to her wedding-day with Chaireas, and that dream of earlier happiness is not hard to relate to her predicament; when Hehodorus' Thyamis dreams of Isis presenting Charicleia to him, it is easy to interpret it as a reflex of his interest in the girl.(9) But in the novel it usually becomes clear that there is more to it, and the dreams' narratological interest depends on our uncertainties, more or less skilfully exploited, about the ways in which they are going to turn out prophetic and true.
Listing them diachronically, these occurrences are to be found first in Aesop, Fables 123 (Chambry numbering), 225 (Hausrath numbering), and 245 (Chambry numbering), (8) then in Herodotus, Histories 6.107.17; Xenophon, Symposium 1.15.3; Philo, On Joseph 187.1; the Anacreontea, 28.15; Xenophon of Ephesus, An Ephesian Tale of Anthia and Habrocomes 1.11.3; 3.9.8; 5.10.4; Chariton, Chaereas and Callirhoe 8.3.5; and finally in the Pseudepigrapha in The Life of Adam and Eve 9:1; 42:8, and in Joseph and Aseneth 6:1; 18.7: (9) Accordingly, the question now arises: how, if at all, do these instances challenge both my contention about the meaning of the verb and verb phrase and the conclusion I based upon it concerning what Mark was signifying in Mark 8:12a?
The discussion of Fragonard's Le grand-pretre Coresus s'immole pour sauver Callirboi ihigh Priest Cordsus sacrificing himself to save Callirhoe), the artist's presentation piece in 1765 for example, is a stunner.
Greek novelist, author of Chaereas and Callirhoe, the earliest fully extant romantic novel in Western literature.
It was explicitly as a dream that Diderot, philosophe and art critic, addressed Fragonard's Salon piece of 1765, The High Priest Coresus Sacrifices Himself to Save Callirhoe, a work certainly puzzling to modern or postmodern sensibility, but one that marks the distance between eighteenth-century high taste and the more typical taste to which Fragonard appealed.