from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun The world of the dead; Hades.
- noun Pluto, the god of the underworld.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- proper noun The god of the underworld; counterpart of Greek Pluto.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun the Etruscan and Roman god of the underworld
- proper noun a large
trans-Neptunian objectand plutino, sometimes referred to as the 'anti-Pluto'
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun god of the underworld; counterpart of Greek Pluto
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They supposed that there was, in the centre of the earth, a vast, gloomy, and impenetrably dark cavity called Orcus, which formed a place of eternal rest for the dead.
She is the newest Birth of Nature's waste inorganic Deep, which men name Orcus, Chaos, primeval Night; and knows one law, that of self-preservation.
_ Literally, and called Orcus, the god of oaths, to witness.
For an epic-level solo, especially named threats such as Orcus, I recommend that this state change also involve disengagement and/or environmental change, as well as something that removes all effects on the solo when it "died."
The rites of this goddess were disgraced by great indecencies.] [Footnote 682: Otherwise called Orcus, Pluto, Jupiter Infernus, and
It is set in a distant part of the Realm of Myst, and features Orcus, a demon king, and his queen, an evil goddess who is also scantily clad and blessed with perfectly drawn curves.
Why is Orcus watching from the shadows, and how is he connected to the others?
The story strikes a chord with Orcus, who had been watching from the shadows, and we the readers are treated to another tale, this one from his memory.
Although if you play your cards right you can fight Orcus!
Clark Peterson (Orcus) seems to be pushing/cheerleading pretty hard for the new GSL in that thread.