Deidamia


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Deidamia

(dēĭdā`mēə): see AchillesAchilles
, in Greek mythology, foremost Greek hero of the Trojan War, son of Peleus and Thetis. He was a formidable warrior, possessing fierce and uncontrollable anger. Thetis, knowing that Achilles was fated to die at Troy, disguised him as a girl and hid him among the women at
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References in periodicals archive ?
The original story lines, their adaptation, and, in the case of Brown, what knowledge the audience supposedly brought to the performances are examined in detail, with Graham Cummings and Sarah McCleave delving into Poro (1731) and Deidamia (1741), respectively.
Fuerunt aliae fere innumerae ut Pasiphae, Berenice, Hermione, Penelope, Deidamia, Ersilia, uxor Romuli, Ero, Virginia, Anaxarete, Antigone, Arachne, Arethus, Arsinoe, Polixena, Pelagia, Lycaste, Iocasta, Hecuba, Cassandra, Hesperia, Cleopatra, Caelia, Ilia, heroinae et aliae prope infinitae, quarum aliae sola corporis pulchritudine, aliae vero non sola corporis forma sed etiam morum concinnitate ab historicis sunt decantatae.
Notas sobre la biologia de Morpho deidamia Hubner, 1819 (Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae).
Apart from the two altarpieces from San Benedetto Po, other divided pendants have been reunited, such as the early full-length portraits of Iseppo da Porto and his Son Leonida from the Uffizi and his wife Livia da Porto Thiene and her Daughter Deidamia (both 1552) from Baltimore.
He enjoys a love affair with the king's daughter, Deidamia, until Ulysses penetrates his disguise with a trick.
(17) Here amor not only describes the poet's inspired desire for his subject; it is also a textual pointer towards the "amorous" contaminatio of the epic tradition that Statius introduces into Achilles' story, with its account of the elegiac wooing of Deidamia. (18)