Didyma


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Related to Didyma: Miletus, Priene

Didyma:

see oracleoracle,
in Greek religion, priest or priestess who imparted the response of a god to a human questioner. The word is also used to refer to the response itself and to the shrine of a god. Every oracular shrine had a fixed method of divination.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Monarda didyma with fragrant mint-like leaves and red hooded flowers must have moisture but also loves sun.
The fate of oracles in late Antiquity: Didyma and Delphi.
didyma (Selys in Sagra, 1857) Midy - 1 - Macrothemis inacuta Calvert, 1898 Main - - 7 M.
The resort town of Bodrum is one of the most attractive enclaves on TurkeyOs South Aegean coast and is within a few hours of such ancient ruined cities as Didyma, Miletus, Priene and Ephesus.
Didim, home of the antique city of Didyma with its ruined Temple of Apollo, is a small town, popular seaside holiday resort and district of Aydin Province on the Aegean coast of western Turkey, 123 km (76 mi) from the city of Aydin.
In earlier chapters, the unknown hands behind the Temple of Apollo at Didyma, the church of Saints Sergius and Bacchus in Istanbul, or the west front at Reims Cathedral, all receive approval.
You could have gone to the one at Siwa in Egypt, for example, or the one at Didyma in Turkey was thought to be good, and then you had oracles at Antioch in the Middle East, or there was another in Judea which was meant to be specially helpful to those wondering if they were going to have a child or not.
Adams, 1850) Eulimastoma didyma (Verrill & Bush, 1900) Eulimastoma sp.
Price includes return flight, return airport to hotel transfers, seven nights half-board - four nights in Dalyan, two nights in Kusadasi and one near Pamukkale, visits to Ephesus, Didyma, Miletus, Aphrodisias and Pamukkale.
Robinson, "The Theological Oracles of Didyma and Klaros" (PhD diss.
orientale, Eruca sativa, Stellaria media, Veronica didyma, Malva parviflora, M.
The second site was Didyma, where a vast temple housed an oracle which continued to attract believers long after the chattering classes of the ancient world ceased to believe that neurotic priestesses could reveal the will of the gods.