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A selection of articles related to epithets.

Feeding the Muse: Creative Epithets: What Would YOUR Epithet Say? Paul and Storm » Epithets Epithet Cartoons and Comics Distinctive Names of Countries & Towns - Geographical Epithets ...

Original articles from our library related to the Epithets. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Epithets.

(light, brightness). Irish. Considered the chief Lord of the Tuatha De Danaan, the Celtic Zeus. His archetype appears to derive from an early solar deity, and he has many epithets and sobriquets, among which: Lamhfhada, Long-arm, refering to his skill with...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
Polyamory: Loving Unlimited
Unconditional loving, loving "without limits and without restrictions" in all areas and in all interactions, is one of the basic aims and guiding principles of the Aluna network of communities for the New- Partnership Era to come. Let's get really...
Paganism & Wicca >> Daily Life
Body Mysteries >> Sexuality
The great god of the Nile was called Hapi. In sacred art, he was depicted as a man, somewhat overweight to symbolize abundance, and with female breasts to symbolize the river’s fertile properties. He is an ancient god, to the Egyptians as well as modern man,...
Deities & Heros >> Egyptian
Daghda, The
(lord of skill). Irish. An important figure associated with a sacred well, and water in general. Also a fertility God. Various names and epithets (Eochaid Ollathair, all-father; Ruadh Rofhessa, master of knowledge; Deirgderc, redeye, the sun) of his seem to...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish

Epithets is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Epithets books and related discussion.

Suggested Pdf Resources

Epithet phrases in Lebanese Arabic can occur as resumptive elements and as into assuming that epithets phrases cannot be used as resumptive elements. 0.
1 The Semantics of Racial Epithets* Christopher Hom I. Introduction
The Rationale of Epithets and The Irrational of Patronymics
Rivers Viewed through Names and Epithets
There is something fascinating about river names and epithets. (characterizing Such names roll melodiously off the tongue, and epithets, like.
Bad Words Remarks on Mark Richard “Epithets and Attitudes”
Apr 18, 2005 Remarks on Mark Richard “Epithets and Attitudes”. Robert May. University of California, Irvine.

Suggested News Resources

Steve Jobs and holy cool
Let's start with "guru" or "visionary," religious epithets that precede his name so often he could have signed checks with them. (Checks? How quaint in this era of iPhone commerce.
The Perry problem
It demeans them and coarsens our public debate when they hurl epithets at opponents and government itself. Second, it is a substitute, a verbal crutch, for smart discussion.
Overnight Fire Believed To Be Arson
Police were dispatched at 3:30 am to 1203 N. First Avenue to the fire and noticed racial epithets spray painted on the house. The house was vacant and no damges occurred to other buildings.
Richmond city workers complain of racism
Their allegations include open use of racial epithets by white employees and supervisors, as well as favoritism toward whites in hiring and promotion.
Our flip-flop-flip government

Suggested Web Resources

Epithet - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
An epithet or byname is a descriptive term (word or phrase) accompanying or occurring in place of a name and having entered common usage.
Epithet | Define Epithet at
noun. 1. any word or phrase applied to a person or thing to describe an actual or attributed quality: “Richard the Lion-Hearted” is an epithet of Richard I.
Epithet - Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster
epithet - definition and examples of epithets
Using an appropriate adjective (often habitually) to characterize a person or thing .
Epithets - definition of Epithets by the Free Online Dictionary
a. A term used to characterize a person or thing, such as rosy-fingered in rosy- fingered dawn or the Great in Catherine the Great. b.

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