Winged Horse


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Winged Horse

[′wiŋd ′hȯrs]
(astronomy)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a loose grouping easily seen through binoculars which appropriate displays perhaps a minor winged horse.
This reference to life-size toys, reminds us of the creative transformations capable through childhood worlds of fantasy and magic, of a child's fantasy of riding winged horses while playing with a wooden rocking horse.
You're gonna see a winged horse put my bondage to bed.
At its heart stands the Mercat Cross, marked by a column topped by a winged horse - the emblem of the Dukes of Queensberry.
Many newcomers to astronomy find it difficult to relate the stars of Pegasus to any sort of animal, let alone a winged horse, but it is much easier to visualise once you realize that it is only half a horse, that it is upside down with its feet in the air (for northern observers) and that the great square forms its body with its head lying to the west and its nose marked by Enif (epsilon Pegasi).
Obie must guard and protect the Moonriders Gabrielle and her "windlord" a winged horse named Mara on their quest to retrieve the Dark Crystal from the moon.
ASUS comes from the last four letters of Pegasus, the winged horse in Greek mythology that represents the inspiration of art and learning.
e) Donald O'Connor (Francis was a talking mule in movies); (f) Perseus and Bellerophon in mythology (the winged horse also became the First Airborne Division's insignia); (g) an anonymous Australian hero of Gallipoli (the "Man with the Donkey" rescued many ANZACs under heavy fire); (h) an unknown trooper of the 7th Cavalry (the horse was the only survivor of Little Big Horn.
When we say that the winged horse does not exist, do we really mean to speak of a non-existing individual?
One night he was awakened by the angel Gabriel who led him outside to a splendid winged horse with a human face, known as a l - Burak .