1 edition of Colour terms in Greek poetry. found in the catalog.
Bibliography: p. 229-232.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 75 p. :|
|Number of Pages||76|
nodata File Size: 5MB.
Bagatelles. Or miscellaneous productions; consisting of original poetry, and translations; principally by the editor, Weeden Butler, ...
SKIAPOD Greek, "shadow-foot"; plural s kiapodes : Also called monopods, these one-legged humanoids appears in ancient Greco-Roman writings such as Pliny's Natural History, Aristophanes The Birds, Ctesias's India, and Philostratus' Life of Apollonius of Tynna.
For foils, she points to the way Gandalf contrasts with the Balrog in Moria. 7; compare Luria, note 10 ad loc. The octave has two quatrains rhyming abba, abba, the first of which presents the theme, the second further develops it.
As the invaders bring their new gods, they assimilate into their stories the older legends of the original race in the area, but depict the old gods as "falling" or being replaced by the new gods they bring. SATYR PLAY: A burlesque play submitted by Athenian playwrights along with their tragic trilogies. In such a joint-stock arrangement, the shareholders would pool their funds to buy supplies, make costumes and props, hire works, and write new plays.
SHIBBOLETH: Among linguists, the term refers to any language use that distinguishes between one "in"-group and another "out"-group. See for extended discussion, or that contrasts spondees with other types of poetic feet. The adjective "admoni" describes a reddish-brown complexion Gen. SPECIALIZATION : A semantic change restricting the referents of a word--i.
Examples from the twentieth century include the novel Bloodsucking Fiends: A Love Story, which is a postmodern spoof of those literary conventions found in Gothic horror novels about vampires and modern Harlequin romances about boy-meets-girl narratives.
The Michael Marks Awards reserves the right to disqualify any entry if it has reasonable grounds to believe that the entrant has breached these rules.
Philo "De Vita Mosis," iii.
Synthetic languages allow a great degree of poetic freedom in word order.
"speech bond" : A group of languages--often technically unrelated to each other otherwise--that are spoken in the same geographic area or shared by members of the same occupation.