1. an inferior imitator of some distinguished writer, artist, or musician
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How To Use epigone In A Sentence

  • During the mid-Tang and night-Tang dynasty, the aesthetic theme tradition of landscape poetry and pastoral poetry were innovated by Yaohe, Jiadao and their epigone.
  • To be sure, American writers and entertainers didn't all suddenly begin reading him and decide to become his epigones.
  • Those born in the eighties of the nineteenth century and later were merely epigones of the university and parlor Socialists of the late Victorian period.
  • Three of the newcomers seem to be promising epigones in need of additional grooming.
  • I'll bet you didn't know that, after reading Bérubé's latest post about thought,I now aspire to be referred to as an "epigone" of some yet-to-be-determined person. Archive 2006-06-01
  • You are vogue and beautiful epigone, yearn for the perfect outline of cap-a-pie , blossom a glorious of unapproachable evil spirit be puzzled.
  • I would be an epigone and no artist if I only used the experiences of others without developing them any further.
  • At a time when the theater is besieged by phony avant-gardists from the left and vapid epigones from the right, let us give thanks for him.
  • He is no longer just the arch mannerist, the etiolated epigone of Michelangelo, perverse and stylised in equal measure. Bronzino's Medici portraits – review
  • But what ‘light’ is cast by the epigones of today's cinema?
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