from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Greek Mythology The Muse of lyric poetry and music.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A taxonomic genus within the subtribe Euterpeinae — the açai palms.
- proper n. The Muse of music and lyric poetry, specifically of flute playing, joy and pleasure.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- The Muse who presided over music.
- A genus of palms, some species of which are elegant trees.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In classic myth., one of the Muses, a divinity of joy and pleasure, inventress of the double flute, favoring rather the wild and simple melodies of primitive peoples than the move finished art of music, and associated more with Bacchus than with Apollo; the patroness of flute-players.
- n. [NL.] A genus of palms, having slender cylindrical stems, sometimes nearly 100 feet in height, crowned by a tuft of pinnate leaves, with the leaflets narrow, regular, and close together.
- n. [NL.] In zoology: A genus of butterflies. Also called Archonias.
- n. A genus of crustaceans.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. (Greek mythology) the Muse of music (or the flute)
- n. a monocotyledonous genus of graceful palm trees in tropical America
Palm exploitation is a major problem in some areas, and commercially used species such as Euterpe oleraceae and Mauritia flexuosa are often heavily exploited in the more accessible regions.
I opened it; and as if it, too, were a link in the chain of influences which I half felt was being forged around me, it opened at the first part of "Euterpe," where
[In one of the "Euterpe" concerts, under Bronsart's conducting, at which Schnorr of Carolsfeld sang the tenor solo.]
He bases all his arguments on the book "Euterpe," of
That noble songstress, Vittoria Archilei, known as "Euterpe" among her
She was called "Euterpe" by her Italian contemporaries because her superb voice, artistic skill, musical fire and intelligence fitted her to be the muse of music.
Herodotus tells us ( "Euterpe," cxlii.) that, according to the information he received from the Egyptian priests, their written history dated back 11,340 years before his era, or nearly 14,000 years prior to this time.
I opened it; and as if it, too, were a link in the chain of influences which I half felt was being forged around me, it opened at the first part of "Euterpe," where Herodotus is speculating upon the phenomena of the Nile.
He made a little money by writing the words for a cantata, "Euterpe", sung at the opening of the
Before this I had already introduced it at a concert given by a private musical society called 'Euterpe', when