statue


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statue

a wooden, stone, metal, plaster, or other kind of sculpture of a human or animal figure, usually life-size or larger

Statue

A form of likeness sculpted, modeled, carved, or cast in material such as stone, clay, wood, or bronze.

What does it mean when you dream about a statue?

People that we know who appear in dreams as statues may indicate that relationships are inflexible and that communication has reached a standstill. If the dreamer is a statue it may mean that the true self has become far removed from reality.

References in classic literature ?
When I was alive and had a human heart," answered the statue, "I did not know what tears were, for I lived in the Palace of Sans- Souci, where sorrow is not allowed to enter.
Far away," continued the statue in a low musical voice, "far away in a little street there is a poor house.
At that moment a curious crack sounded inside the statue, as if something had broken.
Aside from the marble statues of Unc Nunkie and Margolotte, the Glass Cat was there, curled up on a rug; and the Woozy was there, sitting on its square hind legs and looking on the scene with solemn interest; and there was the Shaggy Man, in a suit of shaggy pea-green satin, and at a table sat the little Wizard, looking quite important and as if he knew much more than he cared to tell.
Could he have thrown down the statue after he'd stripped the corpse?
I suppose the brute threw in the statue, by way of giving him a public funeral.
I had every reason for haste; but I fled without looking back at the statue and the.
Men are not well pleased with the figure they make in their own imaginations, and they flee to art, and convey their better sense in an oratorio, a statue, or a picture.
Now men do not see nature to be beautiful, and they go to make a statue which shall be.
The traveller who visits the Vatican, and passes from chamber to chamber through galleries of statues, vases, sarcophagi and candelabra, through all forms of beauty cut in the richest materials, is in danger of forgetting the simplicity of the principles out of which they all sprung, and that they had their origin from thoughts and laws in his own breast.
Nothing was to be heard but imprecations on the Flemish, the provost of the merchants, the Cardinal de Bourbon, the bailiff of the courts, Madame Marguerite of Austria, the sergeants with their rods, the cold, the heat, the bad weather, the Bishop of Paris, the Pope of the Fools, the pillars, the statues, that closed door, that open window; all to the vast amusement of a band of scholars and lackeys scattered through the mass, who mingled with all this discontent their teasing remarks, and their malicious suggestions, and pricked the general bad temper with a pin, so to speak.
The bailiff's four sergeants were still there, stiff, motionless, as painted statues.