Dardanus


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Dardanus

(där`dənəs), in Greek mythology, founder of Troy; son of Zeus and the Pleiad Electra. His descendants, the Trojans, were sometimes called the Dardani.
References in periodicals archive ?
(79.) Jerome Epistle to Dardanus 129.4, quoted in Jerusalem Pilgrims before the Crusade, ed.
For example, the performance of Rameau's Dardanus at the Polignac salon featured a harpsichord that had belonged to the father of Prince Edmond de Polignac (Sylvia Kahan, Music's Modern Muse: A Life of Winnaretta Singer Princesse de Polignac [Rochester NY: Rochester University Press, 2003], 92).
Functional morphology of the mouthparts and gastric mill in the hermit crabs Clibanarius taenitua (Milne Edwards), Clibanarius virescens (Krauss), Paguristes squamousus McCulloch and Dardanus setifer (Milne-Edwards) (Anomura: Paguridea).
And with the champion jockey booked again by trainer Lawrence Wells, he looks nailed on to oblige at the expense of Charlie Mann's Dardanus.
A pillar to post victory was also recorded in the Mantis Collection Handicap in which Abyssinian Wolf, trained by James Fanshawe and ridden by Richard Hills' brother Michael readily held Dardanus and the favourite Bid For Fame.
Dardanus can follow up a facile success in a Southwell by taking the Casey Jones Handicap.
Other examples of mutualism are cleaner organisms, very common among fish, and the well-known association between hermit crabs (Dardanus arrossor) and some anemones (Calliactis parasitica).
The concert opens with a real rarity, Vincent D'Indy's arrangement of a suite from Rameau's Dardanus. D'Indy's well-tempered romanticizing of Rameau's dances would not withstand the musicologically correct scrutiny of today's Baroque specialists, but this is a greatly enjoyable confection, given a refined performance.
The previous six years had witnessed such masterpieces as Hippolyte et Aricie, Les Indes galantes and Castor et Pollux, while Dardanus was to follow within a few months.