from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- Greek lyric poet remembered especially for his odes celebrating victorious athletes.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Same as
- noun Same as
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun A great Ancient Greek lyric poet from
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun Greek lyric poet remembered for his odes (518?-438? BC)
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
I don't think anyone would argue that Pindar is one of Long Island's top, quality-focused producers.
To suggest that I have a "vendetta" against Pindar is ludicrous.
The reason that Pindar is such a popular destination is the great variety of quality wines.
I think leaving the strollers in the lobby on a very crowded weekend at Pindar is not something that anyone should find offensive.
Second, he keeps the focus on his victim’s grotesquely debased desires, admitting none of his own, but also observes a certain decorum: Peter Pindar is "a prodigy of drunkenness and lust" (line 98) with an added measure of sacrilege, deviating in recognizable ways from recognizable norms. [
It is grown in Jamaica, and there called Pindar nut.
The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom Considered in Their Various Uses to Man and in Their Relation to the Arts and Manufactures; Forming a Practical Treatise & Handbook of Reference for the Colonist, Manufacturer, Merchant, and Consumer, on the Cultivation, Preparation for Shipment, and Commercial Value, &c. of the Various Substances Obtained From Trees and Plants, Entering into the Husbandry of Tropical and Sub-tropical Regions, &c.
Theodulfe was called Pindar; the abbot Adelard was called Augustine;
The early fifth century was also marked by poets such as Pindar and AEschylus, who raised the religious ideals of the nation on to a higher plane, who consciously rejected the less worthy conceptions of the gods, and, whether in accordance with the popular beliefs or not, gave expression to a higher truth in religion than had hitherto been dreamed of.
Milton's first notable poem, written in college days, was the "Ode on the Morning of Christ's Nativity," a chant of victory and praise such as Pindar might have written had he known the meaning of
In his translations from "Pindar" he found the art of reaching all the obscurity of the Theban bard, however he may fall below his sublimity; he will be allowed, if he has less fire, to have more smoke.