Callirhoe


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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.
Alvares, "Egyptian Unrest of the Roman Era and the Reception of Chariton's Chaireas and Callirhoe," Maia 53 (2001): 11.
were either fantastic--Lucian's The Golden Ass tells of a man who turns into a donkey and back into a man--or implausible romantic adventures, such as Chariton's Chaereas and Callirhoe.
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.
The same may be said about the meaning of the verb in the instance from Chariton's Chaereas and Callirhoe.
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.
on que, chez Chariton, Polycharme, paradigme de l'ami romanesque, << s'est embarque volontairement avec >> Chaireas ([phrase omitted]) pour retrouver Callirhoe (Chariton, 8,7,8).
The raising of the status of the Areopagus is perhaps reflected in Chariton Callirhoe 1.
The particular significance of bathing for female spectators is demonstrated by a passage in the ancient Greek romance Chaereas and Callirhoe by Chariton, in which the heroine bathes under the gaze of her companions (2.
A colectanea termina com um conjunto de estudos sobre a influencia do Romance Antigo na criacao dramatica da epoca moderna, entre os quais o estudo de Jon Solomon ("Psyche, Callirhoe and operatic heroines derived from ancient novels", pp.
MALVACEAE (Mallow Family) Callirhoe involucrata (Torr.
It is what distinguishes the Satyricon, say, or the Golden Ass from Chaereas and Callirhoe, Daphnis and Chloe, or Theagenes and Chariclea, The Scarlet Letter from Madame Bovary and Anna Karenina, its philosophical, technical, and aesthetic ramifications are obvious, as are their inter-linkages.
Chariton Callirhoe, Cambridge, Massachusetts-London, England : Harvard University Press.