Anchises


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Related to Anchises: Ascanius

An·chi·ses

 (ăn-kī′sēz′)
n. Greek & Roman Mythology
The father of Aeneas, who was rescued by his son during the sack of Troy.

Anchises

(ˌænˈkaɪsiːz)
n
(Classical Myth & Legend) classical myth a Trojan prince and father of Aeneas. In the Aeneid, he is rescued by his son at the fall of Troy and dies in Sicily
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The Dardanians were led by brave Aeneas, whom Venus bore to Anchises, when she, goddess though she was, had lain with him upon the mountain slopes of Ida.
It had hardly been a dignified escape, in spite of the classic model of Anchises, but Father Brown's face only wore a broad grin.
He will play Aeneas, the Trojan hero who is the son of the prince Anchises and the goddess Aphrodite.
He would not sell the painting, which is described as depicting Aeneas bearing on his back his father Anchises, as they flee the burning city of Troy.
Brague's version can be indicated by the fact that Augustine's City of God all but begins with Virgil's famous passage in book 6 of the Aeneid, in which Anchises casts Rome's historical vocation in terms of a comparison and a contrast with that of the Greeks.
Nick Joaquin's Portrait of the Artist as Filipino: An Elegy in Three Scenes is Joaquin's own interpretation of Aenas carrying Anchises, the son carrying his father from the burning city of Troy.
Virgil even mentions Augustus directly in Book 6 as Anchises describes the future to Aeneas (Aeneid, 6, 788-796):
Journeying through Hades, the hero meets the ghosts of his murdered wife; his slaughtered soldiers; his suicidal lover, Dido; and most poignantly his aged father, Anchises.
After Troy," 2012, particularly foregrounds the iterative nature of Schoolwerth's output: Every picture is based on either Simon Vouet's or Lionello Spada's rendering of Virgil's Aeneas carrying his father, Anchises, from the burning city.
3), which did not use the Latin spelling of Anchises and for its use of a mathematical symbol of implication--the double arrow--.
Volk (2005, 80) considers the doubling of Aeneas and Anchises as a quantitative overcoming, rather than a parody, of the Virgilian model.
8-magnitude star in the feet of Gemini to be occulted by the faint asteroid 1173 Anchises for up to 7 seconds.