[ US /məˈdiə/ ]
  1. (Greek mythology) a princess of Colchis who aided Jason in taking the Golden Fleece from her father
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How To Use Medea In A Sentence

  • She looked ravaged, an Antigone, with perhaps a pinch of Medea underneath. INSIDERS
  • But in the earliest battles for blood's dominance, one thing is nonetheless certain...Medea would have been proud.
  • Medea turns impatiently to the king's daughters, who hover in a trance, drugged by the witch's herbs and humbled by her otherworldly powers. "Why do you hesitate and do nothing?
  • Medea's next encounter with Jason sees her in remissive attitude, as she asks her former husband to let her have her two children back. Opera Today
  • The robe that Euripides's Medea sends as a gift glues together the flesh and the bones of her rival; but the sense that perceives the progress of this deadly confusion is sight.
  • Since Descarted, there has appeared in the western philosophy a new trend: to secure self - evidence in the inner consciousness and make it the " Archimedean Point" for philosophical construction.
  • We might think that we are no better off in understanding Medea after learning of the Stoic - Platonic dispute over the right way to interpret what is going on in her.
  • The Archimedean screw turns as falling water from the top of the dam flows through it, activating a turbine and generating power.
  • Even as her parents wept over her defiled body, Medea stirred and came to life! SOMEWHERE EAST OF LIFE
  • But it very much is a revivification that needs to occur and the work that needs doing is in fact archimedean level work. On Thursday, the Legg report will be published along with...
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