American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The queen of the fairies and wife of Oberon in medieval folklore.
- n. The satellite of Uranus that is 14th in distance from the planet.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The queen of Fairyland, and consort of Oberon.
- n. A genus of lepidopterous insects.
- n. Character in Shakespeare's play A Midsummer-Night's Dream, the queen of the fairies.
- n. astronomy : The fourteenth and largest satellite of the planet Uranus.
- n. a white powder used as a pigment for its high covering power and durability
- n. (Middle Ages) the queen of the fairies in medieval folklore
- From Latin Tītānia, the goddess Diana, sister to the sun, from feminine of Tītānius, of the Titans, from Tītān, Titan; see Titan. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Shakespeare appears to have taken the name Titania from Ovid,  who uses it as an epithet of Diana, as being the sister of Sol or Helios, the”
“The name Titania may have been derived from Ovid's 'Metamorphoses.”
“King Oberon, played with wonderful, campy flamboyance by Kris Joseph (Rufus Wainwright could not have done better), doesn’t believe his beautiful Queen Titania is pregnant by him and so tasks two mortal/morons ‘Restes and Pomme Frites (Abbot and Costello, Estragon and Vladimir, Bob McKenzie-Inspector Clouseau) with deep-sixing the newborn.”
“Aleneil bit her lips at the notion of Titania playing the Mother of God, but that was clearly what she was doing.”
“Herschel in 1787, and now called Titania and Oberon.”
“Oberon, as it were, calls Titania to the woodland when stars are torch and candle to the sleeping world.”
“In the brief days of her happiness those who toasted her had called her Titania for her fairy slightness and delicate beauty, but then her fair, wavy locks had been of a length that touched the ground when her woman unbound them, and she had had the color of a wild rose and the eyes of a tender little fawn.”
“In the brief days of her happiness those who toasted her had called her Titania for her fairy slightness and delicate beauty, but then her fair wavy locks had been of a length that touched the ground when her woman unbound them, and she had had the colour of a wild rose and the eyes of a tender little fawn.”
“I call her "Titania" because I can't pronounce her real name.”
“Lane and the President apparently were much amused at her verdancy, and, after a few initiative malapropisms, some pirouettes by "Titania" and our maid from the Orient, done to the shuffling of our little fortune-teller's cards, we departed, our zest stimulated, for the Gwin residence.”
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