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Words related to Scythian

a member of the ancient nomadic people inhabiting Scythia

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the Iranian language spoken by the ancient Scythians

References in periodicals archive ?
872 (CIRB 32), where a Scythian victory (not naval) may belong to Sauromates I (93/4-123/4), if correctly restored; Sauromates II: IPE 2.
The team is hoping to find more information about the glorious "Sun Lord," the latest find from the Scythian past.
This is in his account of the Sauromatae who were descendants of Amazon women and Scythian men (4.
Meserve's first chapter, "The Rise and Fall of the Trojan Turks," helpfully guides the reader through some of the theories that humanists (mostly Italian, but with the mention of occasional Englishman and Frenchman) entertained regarding the origins of the Turks and other eastern peoples held to be related to the Turks, such as the Scythians.
You may also know Mohsen Makhmalbaf, the influential film director of Iran who has been granted with the special award of Scythian Deer from the President of Ukraine in year 2007 and also won the Federico Fellini Gold Medal of UNESCO in 2001.
Contrary to Oliver Ferguson's claim that there is only one voice in A Modest Proposal, a Swiftian voice does indeed break through the modest projector's pathological lapse into self-cannibalism when it alludes to the resistant cannibalism of the Scythian or the Tupinamba as well as to the liberatory potential of the Cronus myth.
The quality of these gold objects from Kul Oba is astonishing, both for the intricacy of the craftsmanship (which rivals Faberge) and the manner in which the artists of the day felt free to combine Greek and Scythian motifs.
Press's work focuses on Prokofiev's three major Western ballets--Chout, Le pas d'acier, and L'enfant prodigue--as well as on his early aborted attempt, Alai Lolly, known today only in its orchestral reincarnation, the ever popular Scythian Suite.
It seems a shame to provide portable bridges from the edge of rhyme and metaphor in Russian to the words to which they leap, but because I too needed them and sought them from Kutik, I will add a few more: the Russian word for "bud" can mean either a plant or an animal in its early stages; a backbone is as white as china; "bishop" (or "missionary" or "preacher") leads to the implied metaphor of a Scythian "Bible"--which, in their case, is a landscape, and thus its apocrypha would be places (steppes) not books; Russian like Spanish has one word that means both to sleep and to dream.
Later, the first speaker imagines Waring in Russia as Iphigenia, spared from her father Agamemnon's sacrifice of her by Artemis, "who bore her off to Tauris (the Crimea and Scythian strands) to become a priestess at the goddess's (Diana's) shrine" (Collins, 1082 n.
In 1373, Chaucer records seeing Scythian and Tartar slaves being shipped out of Genoa; in having come to Genoa, he crosses "global circuits of trade that had long linked Genoa to Caffa and Alexandria, Alexandria to Aden, Aden to Calicut," and so on.
3) Getting to the same place on a different track, Stephen Orgel suggests that Sycorax can be identified as Medea, the Scythian raven, by combining the Greek "korax" with the "Sy" of the occasionally misspelled "Sythian" (Scythian).
Then it will become clear that in Christ every person is equal: "there is no longer Greek and Jew, circumcised and uncircumcised, barbarian, Scythian, slave and free; but Christ is all and in all
This rug, called the Altai Rug, was found in 1947--deep-frozen and well-preserved--in the burial mound of a Scythian warrior prince in southern Siberia.