from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Greek Mythology A princess and sorceress of Colchis who helped Jason obtain the Golden Fleece, lived as his consort, and killed their children as revenge for his infidelity.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An enchantress (in Greek mythology) who helped Jason obtain the Golden Fleece
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. (Greek mythology) a princess of Colchis who aided Jason in taking the Golden Fleece from her father
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Interrogation," Jessica Grose misspelled the name Medea Sports Nut," Brian Phillips misidentified F.C. Barcelona player Sergio Busquets as French.
Medea, is an interesting take on the Medea play, with a screenplay based on a scenario by Carl Theodor Dryer, who is most known for his silent film The Passion of Saint Joan, and with whom Von Trier was supposedly in contant telapathic contact with while making the movie.
I split my ticket, voted for Al Gore and wrote in Medea Benjamin for VP.
Medea is dangerous becomes apparent through the poet's careful use of frames.
Medora was a form of the name Medea; Medea, the sorceress who had murdered her own children.
Pasta, in Medea, at that grand moment when she says 'Io!' added La Grange.
Rarely, a parent seeks revenge against a partner by killing their child in what is called "Medea syndrome."
Also, around the time of the Democratic National Convention this summer, Perry suggested that Obama bring onto the ticket "Medea" -- the recurring character played by Perry in
Medea is nothing more than a pathetic media whore.
Medea is wonderful, and I also love his version of Tranströmer’s The Deleted World.