Theatr Pena's production, Woman of Flowers tells the story of warrior prince Llew who has been living with a curse from his mother, Arianrhod
, which denies him the ability to do various things.
The curse was placed on him by his mother, Arianrhod
, and she takes a prominent role in Eirian's version of the tale, overseeing events with god-like omniscience as an opposing force to her brother Gwydion, the magician who raised Llew but who also conceived him through rape.
(2003) states that when you think in terms of mathematical symbols as well as words: thought itself is economised because "the symbolism enables you to see at a glance patterns and generalities, similarities and differences, which may not be obvious if you think only in words" (ibid).
Somerville biographer Robyn Arianrhod
speculates that Mary may have wanted to escape Burntisland in the hopes of finding more intellectually-minded people (2012, 171).
Talking about her midwife, Arianrhod
said, "And if, to her, it wasn't clearly my call, she made it.
One is between the two main child characters from Blest, Ambrose Temple (Grundo) and Arianrhod
Hyde (Roddy): Grundo exerts coercive power over Roddy by emotional and magical manipulation in order to keep her as a protective older friend.
(2003) states that the symbolism of the language of mathematics is an extremely important and integral part of its content.
EINSTEIN'S HEROES: Imagining the World through the Language of Mathematics ROBYN ARIANRHOD
Priod arbennig a chariadus Barbara, a Thad amhrisiadwy Ann a Jonny, Joyce, a Michael a STEVIE; Taid caredig Aaron a BeThan, Daniel, STIAN ac Arianrhod
, a brawd annwyl Wil Roj a'r diweddar Robin Ken a'u Teuluoedd.
In particular the work and views of two mathematicians, Kurt Godel (1931) and Ian Stewart (1996), mathematician and professor Reuben Hersh (1998) and university lecturer, researcher and writer Robyn Arianrhod
(2003) are used to illustrate different views of mathematics.
Mae Rhys wedi sylwi ar yr adar trawiadol yma ers sawl blwyddyn bellach, weithiau gymaint hanner cant ar y tro, a hynny'n aml yng nghyffiniau Caer Arianrhod
In Moonwise, "Ariane" evokes a complex of ideas: Ariadne, with her labyrinth and clew; Arachne, the weaver turned to a spider; and Arianrhod
of the Silver Wheel, the Spiral Castle where the dead go, in among the mazy stars; as well as "arain," which is Yorkshire dialect for "spider.