Laius

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Laius

(lā`əs): see OedipusOedipus
, in Greek legend, son of Laius, king of Thebes, and his wife, Jocasta. Laius had been warned by an oracle that he was fated to be killed by his own son; he therefore abandoned Oedipus on a mountainside.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In this context, "non-coaching related" means that the reported qualifications are not directly related to sport practice and talent development, but may nevertheless be relevant to the job of a coach as explained earlier (Inoue et al., 2012; Laios, 1995; Martens, 1990).
The only person who recognizes the murderer in the new king of Thebes is the servant of Laios, who survived the murdering of his master and became a shepherd again--the same shepherd that originally saved Oedipus when he was a baby.
(8) Les interdictions totemiques quant au meurtre de l'animal totem et au mariage endogame sont une autre modalite d'expression de ces deux crimes commis par OUdipe : le meurtre de Laios et son mariage avec sa mere, Jocaste.
For serve type, three categories were considered (Laios and Kountouris, 2004; Lirola, 2006; Palao et al., 2004 and 2005): float serve (serve with unpredictable changes in the path of the ball due to a firm and quick hit with no follow-through of the arm); jump float serve (performed with jump, preceded or not by displacement; the trajectory of the ball is not uniform along its route); and tennis jump serve (strong, attack-like movement).
Seo, H.S., DeNardo, D.G., Jacguot, Y., Laios, I., Vidal, D.S., Zambrana, C.R., Leclercg, G., Brown, P.H., 2006.
In his Barbering and Other Occupations, Laios Nagy (1883-1954) gives us stories in a naturalistic style written "through the window of the cafe - his second home, actually and metaphorically-as he informs us.
Vangelis Laios, aged 31, from Kings Norton, said: "My mum took me on my birthday to buy one of his records.
Uncertainty in the sourcing context has been addressed mainly in the literature on organizational buying behavior (OBB) (e.g., Robinson, Farris and Wind 1967; Webster and Wind 1972; McQuiston 1989; Laios and Moschuris 2001; Lewin and Donthy 2005).
We have seen a development of men as fathers--from the mythological fatherhood of Abraham, King Laios, and Oedipus to the absent fathers in folktales to contemporary men--who might get mood disorders related to being a parent.
755), where as Gerald Else points out, we are given the genealogy of the ate that has struck the house of Labdacus, and to which Antigone refers in the opening lines of Sophocles' play: Laios transgressed Apollo's warning and begat Oedipus, the parricide, and "'he dared in sowing (dared to sow) the holy plowland of his mother, where he was nurtured: a bloody root ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]).' Out of this root, the womb of Iokaste which bore the blood-shedding brothers, has grown Sophokles' strange and poignant figure of 'the last root in Oidipus's house,' Antigone" (Else 17).