It appears to have been very ancient, for with the exception of the head, hands, and feet, the whole resembled more a brazen pillar than a statue. (Steph. i. ), PATAREUS (Patareus), a surname of Apollo, derived from the Lycian town of Patara, where he had an oracle, and where, according to Servius (ad Aen. Carm. Welcker, Zeitschrift für Gesch. (Macrob. ), LYCEIUS (Lukeios), a surname of Apollo, the meaning of which is not quite certain, for some derive it from lukos, a wolf, so that it would mean "the wolf-slayer;" others from lukê, light, according to which it would mean "the giver of light;" and others again from the country of Lycia. Apollon. (Apollon. Il. p. 642; Virg. ii. Brown diede l' epiteto latino acuminatus per indicare le foglie - affilate o appuntite. Others believed that Apollo was thus called from his favourite Carnus or Carneius, a son of Zeus and Europa, whom Leto and Apollo had brought up. 41. § 7), and at Tegea. Leucadius or Leucates also occurs as a surname of Apollo, which he derived from a temple in Leucas. 4. 21. CATERINA: deriva dal greco "Kataòs" e significa "pura".questo nome è diffuso in tutto il mondo. Hymn. (Callim. viii. Several other attempts to explain the name are given in Pausanias and the Scholiast on Theocritus. (Apollon. ), AGRAEUS (Agraios), the hunter, a surname of Apollo. ad Theocrit. CATAE′BATES ( Kataibatês), occurs as a surname of several gods . A surname of Apollo, who had a sanctuary on Mount Lyceius, where an annual festival was celebrated to him as the epicurius, that is, the helper. Het. 57. Byz. 75, 100.). PAGASAEUS (Pagasaios), i. e. the Pagasaean, from Pegasus, or Pegasae, a town in Thessaly, is a surname of Apollo, who there had a sanctuary said to have been built by Trophonius (Hes. (Soph. The sanctuary of Apollo contained the throne of Amyclae, a work of Bathycles of Magnesia, which Pausanias saw. The first of Apollon's cult titles refer to his various divine functions, as god of oracles, archery, music, healing, the averter of plague and evils, the protector from harm (from wolves, plagues of mice and locusts, mildew, protection of streets, entrances, embarkations, voyages, etc. (Lycophr. xv. Pyth. 136; Aeschyl. § 2, &c., ii. Hymn. Source: Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology. Questo è sufficiente per compilare la vostra definizione nel modulo. s. v.; comp. § 5. xvi. viii. i. (Harpocrat., Suid., Etym. Apollo is connected with the site by his epithet Δελφίvιoς Delphinios, "the Delphinian". p. 124); and the Sicyonians are said to have been taught by Apollo in what manner they should get rid of wolves. liii. The origin of the name is explained in different ways. (Paus. § 3.) 12, Eclog. Si festeggia il 29 aprile in onore di S. Caterina da Siena. xiii. Carm. Phot. Pyth. Hymn. iii. 69; comp. 7; Paus. ad Aen. 2. ), TEGYRE′IUS (Tegurêios), a surname of Apollo, derived from the town of Tegyra in Boeotia. the expeller of locusts (paruôps), a surname of Apollo, under which he had a statue on the acropolis at Athens. 29; Val. La forma è una variante di Anextlomaro "Gran Protettore", un modello divino o un nome attestato in un frammento gallico-romano originario di Le Mans, Francia. (Hom. (Eurip. La forma è una variante di Anextlomaro "Gran Protettore", un modello divino o un nome attestato in un frammento gallico-romano originario di Le Mans, Francia. ), hunting:-- * The corynthus- and enthyptos-cakes were sacred cult foods. 3; Pind. viii. (Steph. (Paus. It is evident, however, that the worship of the Carneian Apollo was very ancient, and was probably established in Peloponnesus even before the Dorian conquest. (Hom. A complete bibliography of the translations quoted on this page. 430. Another set of cult titles derived from the towns and places where his shrines were located, as well as the names of cult-founders, and descriptions of their locale. (Paus. (Paus. The masculine form Delphinius is used as a surname of Apollo, and is derived either from his slaying the dragon Delphine or Delphyne (usually called Python) who guarded the oracle at Pytho, or front his having shewn the Cretan colonists the way to Delphi, while riding on a dolphin or metamorphosing himself into a dolphin. Il. 426) where however Elmsley and others prefer halêtôr :-- to Hermes, who conducts the souls of men to the lower world. Hippol. pp. Hymn. 53. Noté /5: Achetez Archeologia e religione ad Argo. (Paus. 38; Virg. (Steph. A surname of Apollo, under which he was worshipped in several places, as at Naxos in Sicily (Thuc. 404. § 4. xx. Rhod. x. 17. H. N. xxxiv. in Apoll. 24. x. p. 451; compare Burmann, ad Propert. iv. 137.) Palat. i. iv. 699; Paus. (Cic. Carm. xx. ad Hom. i. 345. The sanctuary of the god, at which the Daphnephoria was celebrated, bore the name of Ismenium, and was situated outside the city. (Comp. The mouse was regarded by the ancients as inspired by the vapours arising from the earth, and as the symbol of prophetic power. p. 34). s. v.), and of Apollo. Epiteto del dio Apollo — Soluzioni per cruciverba e parole crociate. § 26; Hesych. 1. § 6; Strab. 360). Parliamo di Apollo, il dio delle arti della mitologia greca. 11; Justin. 35. v. 14. ), CHRYSAOR (Chrusaôr). (Hom. in Dian. iii. 14. L' epiteto specifico goodenovii commemora il Reverendo Samuel Goodenough, Vescovo di Carlisle e primo tesoriere della Linnean Society. xv. ), [SARPEDONIUS and] SARPEDO′NIA (Sarpêdonia), a surname of Artemis, derived from cape Sarpedon in Cilicia, where she had a temple with an oracle. ), MOIRA′GETES (Moiragetês), the guide or leader of fate, occurs as a surname of Zeus and Apollo at Delphi. The masculine Sarpedonius occurs as a surname of Apollo in Cilicia. (Paus. After the time of Homer and Hesiod, the word Paian becomes a surname of Asclepius, the god who had the power of healing. v. 2, iii. 25. 480), and was thus applied to Apollo and Thanatos, or Death, who are conceived as delivering men from the pains and sorrows of life. Pyth. (Dion Cass. in Apoll. 1; Horat. 54; Strab. ad Hom. 31. The attack of a wolf upon a herd of cattle occasioned the worship of Apollo Lyceius at Argos (Plut. p. 1494; Virg. Serm. iii. ), PARNO′PIUS (Paruopios), i.e. Respecting the festival of the Theoxenia, see Dict. Karneios.) Dio puro e lucente (Febo), sapiente interprete delle volontà del padre, alla sua vigilanza è affidato l’adempimento del suo volere. Quando si conta, perché le persone spesso lo fanno a due velocità? (Strab. p. iv. Rhod. Ars Am. Ann. 983; Anthol. Mi date qualche esempio? ), LYCO′REUS (Lukôreus). ad Hom. i. s. v. Hylê; Eustath. Sat. 12; Lucan, i. (Aeschyl. viii. Se c’è una battaglia epica da narrare o tramandare, è la grande guerra tra il dio del sole Apollo e Pitone, drago che terrorizzava Delfi e il suo monte: il Parnaso. Under this name Hermes had a statue at Megalopolis. The name was derived either from the belief that the Amazons had penetrated into Peloponnesus as far as Pyrrhichus, or that they had founded the temple there. 94; Serv. ), PHY′XIUS (Phuzios), i. e., the god who protects fugitives, occurs as a surname of Zeus in Thessaly (Schol. 19. PAEAN (Paian, Paiêôn or Paiôn), that is, "the healing," is according to Homer the designation of the physician of the Olympian gods, who heals, for example, the wounded Ares and Hades. (Paus. 585 ; Eustath. i. (Il. § 2) at thirty cubits in height. ), AGYIEUS (Aguieus), a surname of Apollo describing him as the protector of the streets and public places. ad Hom. 208.) L'epiteto è confermato da un'iscrizione su cippo che doveva segnare, a Calidone appunto, il limite tra i santuari gemelli di Artemide ed Apollo :' A πόλο νο ς Λαφρίό , scrittura da sinistra a destra con tsade e iota rettilineo (14). Med. (Bekker, Anecdot. ), LIBYSTI′NUS, that is, the Libyan, a surname under which Apollo was worshipped by the Sicilians, because he was believed to have destroyed by a pestilence a Libyan fleet which sailed against Sicily. ('Απόλλων, Apollo). La forma è una variante di Anextlomaro "Gran Protettore", un modello divino o un nome attestato in un frammento gallico-romano originario di Le Mans, Francia. § 1; Tacit. (viii. p. Anextiomaro è un epiteto celtico del dio del sole Apollo che si trova in un'iscrizione romano-britannica a South Shields, Inghilterra. ), TEMENITES (Temenitês), a surname of Apollo, derived from his sacred temenus in the neighbourhood of Syracuse. § 4. (Paus. Pyrrh. (Paus. Carm. 8. v.80), and at Megara. ii. Aen. 74; Thuc. ), TELMI′SSIUS (Telmissios), a surname of Apollo derived from the Lycian town of Telnissus or Telmessus. p. ), [ZOSTERIUS and] ZOSTE′RIA (Zôstêria), a surname of Athena among the Epicnemidian Locrians. diffusione: alta . xiv. ), PY′THIUS (Puthios), the Pythian, from Pytho, the ancient name of Delphi, often occurs as a surname of Apollo, whose oracle was at Delphi. p. 179; Müller, Aeginet. 421, Amor. ad Hom. As for the derivation from Lycia, we know that he was worshipped at mount Cragus and Ida in Lycia; but he was also worshipped at Lycoreia on mount Parnassus, at Sicyon (Paus. 107.) Muller, Dor. (Procl. ii. (Apollon. 33. 274. ad Aen. s. v. v. xvi. * Delphi, Clarus and Didyma were the sites of oracles of the god. ), SALGANEUS (Salganeus), a surname of Apollo, derived from the town of Salganeus in Boeotia. 323; Hom. 11; Ov. § 3, iii. (Eustath. § 7, ii. Argon. unshorn, a surname of Apollo and Bacchus, alluding to the eternal youth of these gods, as the Greek youths allowed their hair to grow until they attained the age of manhood, though in the case of Apollo it may also allude to his being the god of the sun, whence the long floating hair would indicate the rays of the sun. 43, 443; Virg. 425, Met. APOLLO, HELIOS.) 715; Strab. § 7; Pind. 3.9; Ov. Tempio di Apollo. 42; Propert. 17. 31. § 8. Byz. iv. L'epiteto è collegato ai delfini (greco δελφίς, -ῖνος) nell'Inno omerico ad Apollo (linea 400), che narra la leggenda di come Apollo venne per la prima volta a Delfi sotto forma di un delfino, portando sulla schiena i sacerdoti di Creta. Byz. Translations in context of "epiteto" in Italian-English from Reverso Context: Brown diede l'epiteto latino acuminatus per indicare le foglie - affilate o appuntite. 361. 446; Orph. Of Apollo, who was invoked by this name to grant a happy return home (katabasis) to those who were travelling abroad. (Virg. Aggiungiamoci la complicazione che, ad esempio, Elio e Solare sono lo stesso epiteto (e che 655. His ruthless successes won him the epithet "Albanian-Slayer" (Aλβavoktόvoς, Albanoktonos). § 4, ix. x. ), EUTRESITES (Eutrêsitês), a surname of Apollo, derived from Eutresis, a place between Plataeae and Thespiae, where he had an ancient oracle. 57; Lobeck, Aglaoph. vi. CARNEIUS (Karneios), a surname of Apollo under which he was worshipped in various parts of Greece, especially in Peloponnesus, as at Sparta and Sicyon, and also in Thera, Cyrene, and Magna Graecia. origine: greca . ), LYCE′GENES (Lukêgenês), a surname of Apollo, describing him either as the god born in Lycia, or as the god born of light. 34. Hymn. 25. ), CLA′RIUS (Klarios), a surname of Apollo, derived from his celebrated temple at Claros in Asia Minor, which had been founded by Manto, the daughter of Teiresias, who, after the conquest of her native city of Thebes, was made over to the Delphic god, and was then sent into the country, where subsequently Colophon was built by the Ionians. s. v. Karneia. Androm. APOLLO NELLA LEGGENDA Apollo, figlio di Zeus e Latona, fratello gemello di Artemide, è una delle principali divinità dell’Olimpo. Il tradizionale epiteto di Zeus, τέλειος, si riflette pertanto sul re mortale. Alexikakos o Apotropaeos, entrambi significanti "colui che scaccia - o tiene lontano - il male". … His colossal statue there is estimated by Pausanias (iii. § 5.) 31; Martial, iv. 267. This page lists his many titles and epithets. Apoll. (Strab. 4; Eustath. ix. (Strab. i. (Lactant. 17; Propert. 69.). 25 novembre (Paus. (Hesych. Hermes, and Aristaeus. ), ACESTOR (Akestôr). p. 750; Philostr. x. xiii. According to some, the god was thus called because he had assisted the Athenians in the war with the Amazons, who were defeated on the seventh of Boëdromion, the day on which the Boëdromia were afterwards celebrated. 532, 858) speaks of one Hacaergus as a teacher and priest of Apollo and Artemis. (Plin. ), NO′MIUS (Noumios), a surname of divinities protecting the pastures and shepherds, such as Apollo, Pan. p. iv. 24. § 2 ; Eurip. 3. viii. 1147, iv. 360; comp. Byz. ), PALATI′NUS, a surname of Apollo at Rome, where Augustus, in commemoration of the battle of Actium, dedicated a temple to the god on the Palatine hill, in which subsequently a library was established. ad Apollon. (Steph. Met. 11. ), PHILE′SIUS (Philêsios, a surname of Apollo at Didyma, where Branchus was said to have founded a sanctuary of the god, and to have introduced his worship. 3. Il. iii. 31, Epist. Hymn. L’epiteto chrysaoros è generalmente attestato, nell’epica omerica e nell’innografia pseudomerica, per Apollo e Demetra, ma compare anche come attributo di Orfeo in Pindaro e in riferimento a Zeus Chrysaoreus nel culto cario di Stratonicea (antica Chrysaoris). 28; Macrob. in Cer. Eum. Il. vi. vi. (Paus. i. ), AGO′NIUS (Agônios), a surname or epithet of several gods. 434. 133, with the Schol. Dante Alighieri, era lui a dire che erano 150) - credo di capire come sia possibile arrivare a tale numero: spesso un epiteto greco è tradotto in latino e così si raddoppia, da uno che era. § 5, &c.). Agamennone - Signore dei popoli, Achille - Piè veloce, Odisseo - Ricco di astuzie, Ettore - Magnanimo, Patroclo - Glorioso, Era - Dalle braccia bianche, Apollo - Arciere, Zeus - Olimpio, Poseidone - Che scuote la terra, Ares - L'indomabile dio della guerra, Troia - Dalle belle mura, Navi - Concave, Nausicaa - Dalle braccia splendenti, Nov 26, 2016 - Auguste Bartholdi, né le 2 août 1834 à Colmar et mort le 4 octobre 1904 à Paris, est un sculpteur et peintre français. 1730; Apollod. ad Aen. ), LY′CIUS (Lukios), i. e. the Lycian, a surname of Apollo, who was worshipped in several places of Lycia, and had a sanctuary and oracle at Patara in Lycia. Thus the descendants of Deucalion, who founded Lycoreia, followed a wolf's roar; Latona came to Delos as a she-wolf, and she was conducted by wolves to the river Xanthus; wolves protected the treasures of Apollo; and near the great altar at Delphi there stood an iron wolf with inscriptions. ), [MALLOEIS and] MELUS (Mêlos). 13. Tutti quanti no, ma un bel numero li trovi su: Graves, I Miti Greci, Discussioni interessanti ma non correlate. iii. Scut. (Strab. 42. ), and of lason, because the ship Argo was said to have been built at Pagasus. ix. ), ONCAEUS (Onkaios), a surname of Apollo, derived from Oncesium on the river Ladon in Arcadia, where he had a temple. iv. in Apoll. § 361, note 5). 513) and Sophocles (Trach. iii. § 6, 41. s. v. galeôtai; Strab. 28. Her. Thesm. (Hom. § 2; Schol. 32; comp. 665. (Hom. DE′LIUS and DE′LIA (Dêlios and Dêlia or Dêlias), surnames of Apollo and Artemis respectively, which are derived from the island of Delos the birthplace of those two divinities. - ed. ), ACTIACUS, a surname of Apollo, derived from Actium, one of the principal places of his worship. Plut. § 1.) 901. § 5) remarks, that the statues of Apollo Pythius and Decatephorus at Megara resembled Egyptian sculptures. 2, p. 280, &c.). Byz. They are likewise applied, especially in the plural, to other divinities that were worshipped in Delos, viz. i. 14; Strab. Others connect the name with the fact that at the festivals of Apollo, the procession was led by seven boys and seven maidens. Thesmoph. l. c.). 19; Orph. ii. Byz. Hist. Epod. Photographer: Marco Arrigoni -Send picture to your friend-Photo's URL (Term of use) Look other photos of Pompei. HY′LATUS (Hulatos), a surname of Apollo derived from the town of Hyle in Crete, which was sacred to him. i. From Apollo himself the name Paean was transferred to the song dedicated to him, that is, to hymns chanted to Apollo for the purpose of averting an evil, and to warlike songs, which were sung before or during a battle. Rhod. i. ), -- to Apollo, who was worshipped under this name by the Athenians, because he was believed to have stopped the plague which raged at Athens in the time of the Peloponnesian war (Paus. Olymp. xiv, p. Ricerca - Definizione . iii. § 7.) s. v. Eutrêsis; Eustath. vi. Perché i tasti bianco e nero del pianoforte sono posizionati come sono? Il culto di Apollo Archeghetes, istituito a Naxos dall’ecista Teocle, era in origine funzionale a rafforzare l’identità ionica dei primi gruppi coloniali dell’isola, attraverso il richiamo all’Apollo Delio. 8. Fast. Strab. ix. 154. 218. 676.) (Ov. 53. 24. s. v. ; Sueton. ), LO′XIAS (Loxias), a surname of Apollo, which is derived by some from his intricate and ambiguous oracles (loxa), but it is unquestionably connected with the verb Legein, and describes the god as the prophet or interpreter of Zeus. x. p. 446; Eustath. Oed. § 1, 33. 19. ), AEGLE′TES (Aiglêtês), that is, the radiant god, a surname of Apollo. Hymn. 10; Hor. Byz. 41. ), ALEXI′CACUS (Alexikakos), the averter of evil, is a surname given by the Greeks to several deities, as -- Zeus (Orph. iv. viii. 4.). significato: Pura . (Paus. 2. § 6, &c.; comp. 521 ; Horat. This surname, which has the same meaning as akestôr and alexikakos, characterised the god as the averter of evil. 404. 26) use it of Apollo and Zeus, and apparently in the sense of helpers in struggles and contests. in Apoll. 11. Dizionario delle parole crociate. viii. (Steph. x. 27. x. ii. i. . 34; Ov. s. v. Ixiai ; comp. § 4). ), CO′RYDUS (Korudos), a surname of Apollo, under which the god had a temple eighty stadia from Corone, on the sea-coast. But Agonius is more especially used as a surname of Hermes, who presides over all kinds of solemn contests. ad Eurip. (Strab. § 2. ), DAPHNAEUS and DAPHNAEA (Daphnaia and Daphnaios), surnames of Artemis and Apollo respectively, derived from daphnê, a laurel, which was sacred to Apollo. i. 143, 346, 377.) Aeschylus (Agam. ISME′NIUS (Ismenios). ), PARRHA′SIUS (Parrastos). 1373.) (Strab. Serv. l. c.; Ov. Pyth. s. v. Zôstêr; comp. § 1.) (Paus. ), INTONSUS, i.e. § 2.) ISO′DETES (Isodetês), from deô, the god who binds all equally, is used as a surname of Pluto, to express his impartiality (Hesych. Mi date l' esempio di qualche epiteto? Vit. the god of marble, a surname of Apollo, who had a sanctuary in the marble quarries at Carystus. Herod. 26. La forma è una variante di Anextlomaro "Gran Protettore", un modello divino o un nome attestato in un frammento gallico-romano originario di Le Mans, Francia. (Plut. 91‑92, δῶτορ ἐάων, δῶτορ ἀπημονίης) corrisponde all’immagine del re come garante della prosperità e della sicurezza del suo regno. (Macrob. Cerca Ci sono 1 risultati ... Grazie a voi la base di definizione può essere arricchita. (Paus. 281. 9. (Pollux, x. § 4, iv. Per il suo significato vale quanto è stato osservato per Artemide etolica e non è dunque questa la relazione più importante. iv. viii. p. Tib. L’epiteto chrysaoros è generalmente attestato, nell’epica omerica e nell’innografia pseudomerica, per Apollo e Demetra, ma compare anche come attributo di Orfeo in Pindaro e in riferimento a Zeus Chrysaoreus nel culto cario di Stratonicea (antica Chrysaoris). § 1; Plut. ii. Come chiami solo due note. (Steph. Suppl. § 7; Hesych. traduction epiteto dans le dictionnaire Italien - Anglais de Reverso, voir aussi 'epitelio',epilettico',editto',Egitto', conjugaison, expressions idiomatiques i. § 1. 33; Paus. Another set of cult titles derived from the towns and places where his shrines were located, as well as the names of cult-founders, and descriptions of their locale. ad Il. BOEDRO′MIUS (Boêdromios), the helper in distress, a surname of Apollo at Athens, the origin of which is explained in different ways. A surname of Apollo at Thebes, who had a temple on the river Ismenus. Thuc. (Paus. 389. The god with the golden sword or arms. Byz. § 5), -- and to Heracles. 32. Eum. 8; comp. ma può essere festeggiata anche: 30 aprile. 17. 448, with Tzetzes' note; Steph. Malloeis. 9. vii. iii. Sat. A surname of Apollo, perhaps in the same sense as Lyceius; but he is usually so called with reference to Lycoreia, on Mount Parnassus. The women of Amyclae made every year a new chitôn for the god, and the place where they made it was also called the Chiton. v. 401, 899.) s. v. Tegura ; Plut. (Paus. p. 794; Macrob. ix. p. Tiles. 14. iii. (Müller, Dor. Prooem. ), SMINTHEUS (Smintheus), a surname of Apollo, which is derived by some from sminthos, a mouse, and by others from the town of Sminthe in Troas (Horn. i. 10. l. c. ; Hesych. Every year a wild boar was sacrificed to him in his temple on mount Lycaeus. 47. 83. In the case of Artemis it is uncertain why she bore that surname, and it was perhaps merely an allusion to her statue being made of laurel-wood (Paus. Sympos. p. (Strab. (1_2_1234). With regard to Apollo and Thanatos however, the name may at the same time contain an allusion to paiein, to strike, since both are also regarded as destroyers. iii. (Comp. § 7, 19. 1416. Il. iii. iii. Under this name Apollo had temples at Athens, Cnossus in Crete, Didyma, and Massilia. Tyr. Morgan Océan est sur Facebook. § 1, &c.), ACERSE′COMES (Akersekomês), a surname of Apollo expressive of his beautiful hair which was never cut or shorn. THEOXE′NIUS (Theoxenios), a surname of Apollo and Hermes. 333; Callim. xi. (Hom. Here too tradition has metamorphosed the attribute of the god into a distinct being, for Servius (ad Aen. un epiteto di apollo in 4 lettere: altre possibili soluzioni. Partendo dall’indagine etimologica dell’aggettivo (composto da chrysos e aor) e considerati i contesti in cui l’epiteto diventa qualificante, … (Tzetz. 251; Horat. A surname of Apollo, derived from a place in Troas called Thymbra, where he had a temple in which Achilles was wounded, or from a neighboring hill of the same name. i. Apollo è collegato al sito dal suo epiteto Δελφίvιoς Delphinios, "il delfico". (Orph. § 4, &c.), CY′NTHIUS and CY′NTHIA (Kunthia and Kunthios, surnames respectively of Artemis and Apollo, which they derived from mount Cynthus in the island of Delos, their birthplace. Boêdromios; Callim. § 4; Eustath. 21, 24; Macrob. Solo in un secondo momento fu aperto a tutti i Greci di Sicilia, diventando così il focus dell’identità siceliota. Strab. (iii. 4. §§ 2, 6. i. ), [DELPHINIUS and] DELPHI′NIA (Delphinia), a surname of Artemis at Athens. 42. 19; Aristoph. i. p. ii. 224 ; Serv. The meaning of some of his titles remain obscure:--, Some general terms pertaining to the god's cult include:--. (Ov. ), PHOEBUS (Phoibos), i.e. Chiaro riferimento al nome latino della dea è il genere Junonia Hübner, 1819, al quale afferiscono alcune specie di Ninfalidi diffuse in Africa, Asia e Australia come Junonia orithya (Linnaeus, 1858) dalle ali elegantemente colorate di azzurro. 3. § 4. (Philostr. 39; Pind. i. i. 1; Paus. In front of the platform is the altar. ), GALA′XIUS (Galaxios), a surname of Apollo in Boeotia, derived from the stream Galaxius. in Del. iv. II. Hymn. where, according to some traditions, the god had been born. Hymn. Demeter, Aphrodite, and the nymphs. La settimana scorsa abbiamo letto l' Iliade e la prof ci ha dato per casa di fare gli epiteti dei nostri compagni. 119.) (Steph. ), MALEATES (Maleatês), a surname of Apollo, derived from cape Malea, in the south of Laconia. Sat. 1. 64; Lycoph. vii. Pausanias (i. Eustath. (Soph. x. p. 459, where, however, some read Lathrios. . Ricerca - Avanzata Parole. (Pind. Rhod. 24. Schol. * The corynthus- and enthyptos-cakes were sacred cult foods. x. x. p 486, xiii. 85 ; Hom. Elect. Sat. (Ariosto) Sinonimi: apolline. 147.) Appunto di letteratura italiana per le scuole superiori che descrive che cosa sia l'epiteto e quali sono quelli principali presenti nell'Iliade di Omero. LE anche con iniz. Ol. Leucas was believed to have derived its name from him. It must, however, be observed, that Lycius is often used in the sense of Lyceius, and in allusion to his being the slayer of wolves. i. § 8. i. 10. iii. 34. Aen. 8.) i. in Apoll. Anextiomaro è un epiteto celtico del dio del sole Apollo che si trova in un'iscrizione romano-britannica a South Shields, Inghilterra. ), LEUCA′DIUS (Leukasios), a son of Icarius and Polycaste, and a brother of Penelope and Alyzeus. Devo imparare la teoria musicale per imparare il pianoforte? 27. 6; Tac. 6. xv. There are indeed passages in the ancient writers by which each of these three derivations may be satisfactorily proved. iii. p. 665, &c.; Paus. the shining, pure or bright, occurs both as an epithet and a name of Apollo, in his capacity of god of the sun. ), HEBDOMA′GETES (Hebdomagetês), a surname of Apollo, which was derived, according to some, from the fact of sacrifices being offered to him on the seventh of every month, the seventh of some month being looked upon as the god's birthday.

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