bucolic


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bucolic

a pastoral poem, often in the form of a dialogue
References in periodicals archive ?
Only, it wasn't bucolic for very long, what with the drug addicts and class snobbery and corporate corruption and rebellious teenagers.
explores the intersection of poetry and philosophy in Vergil's (70-19 BC) Eclogues, based on the assumption that the poet employs the bucolic apparatus partly as a means of exploring philosophical issues relating to the subject of human felicity, issues that were subject to robust debate in contemporary philosophical schools.
Please have a day with us bucolic huntin', shootin' and fishin' types with an egalitarian ethos to jump racing.
The bucolic setting provides for magnificent views of the Hudson River and is conveniently located in close proximity to Midtown Manhattan.
The changing rooms are now called the Changing Village, which gives the whole experience a bucolic flavour.
Under his ministrations, the Philharmonic conjured a real sense of the bucolic.
To explore further, you'll want to rent a car: a 12-mile drive through some of Britain's most bucolic countryside leads to the famed Roman city of Bath, noted for its hot springs and the Roman Baths Museum.
Fair Trade's pioneers sought the one best way to reform this culture of abuse, and they settled on a bucolic vision of small farms working for the collective good.
Is this just a blip on an otherwise bucolic screen, or a promise of more, and darker, gardens to come?
Accompanied by his Greek slave, Homer, Aulus leaves his bucolic home for the bustling city of Rome.
Botanical specimens of various seasons often appeared together in bucolic Eden-like scenes that earned him another name, "Paradise" Brueghel.
Packaged in colorful half-gallon paperboard cartons featuring a bucolic vista of the New Hampshire countryside, Stonyfield Farm Organic Milk is available in whole, reduced-fat, low-fat and fat-free varieties.