Daphnis and Chloë

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Daphnis and Chloë:

see LongusLongus
, fl. 3d cent. A.D., Greek writer. The pastoral romance Daphnis and Chloë is attributed to him. Idyllic in nature, the poem tells the charming story of the love of a goatherd and a shepherdess.
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Daphnis and Chloë

their idyll reconciles naïveté and sexual fulfillment. [Gk. Lit.: Magill I, 184]

Daphnis and Chloë

innocent though passionate love of two children. [Gk. Lit.: Daphnis and Chloë, Magill I, 184]
References in periodicals archive ?
The Myrtales is "wood anatomically a fairly closely knit assemblage" with the "high probability of parallel specialization lines in individual families" (van Vliet & Baas, 1984: 794).
Leaf impressions of Cuphea antiqua Britton (Britton, 1892; Berry, 1917, 1939a) from the Miocene or Pliocene of Potosi, Bolivia (Graham, 2010a: 391) could represent Cuphea or Diplusodon in the Lythraceae, or possibly some other member of the Myrtales.
The minimal information provided about Heterocolpites could apply equally to pollen of other lythraceous genera or other families of the Myrtales (cf.
Pollen characters in relation to the delimitation of Myrtales.
This is also true for the newly here positioned orders Myrtales and Geraniales.
from Myrtales in numerous morphological and anatomical characters
Gunneraceae, formerly often placed with Haloragaceae and Myrtales, came Out as sister of Myrothamnaceae in a combined morphological and molecular analysis by Drinnan et al.
This work was to begin with volume 5, on Myrtales, and he himself was to write an account of the wood of Thymelaeaceae, now included in the Malvales (Alverson et al.
Aluminum hyperaccumulators are especially common in the families Proteaceae, Anisophylleaceae, Polygalaceae, Cunoniaceae, Rubiaceae, and several representatives within the Laurales, Malpighiales, Myrtales, Ericales and Aquifoliales sensu APG (1998).
The order Myrtales appears to be sister to the eurosid I clade (Soltis et al.
The impact of receptacular growth on polyandry in the Myrtales.
The architecture of inflorescences in the Myrtales.