Song of Solomon, The


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Song′ of Sol′omon, The


n.
a book of the Bible, consisting of a series of love poems. Also called Song′ of Songs′.
References in periodicals archive ?
In fact, the first time Pilate appears in Song of Solomon, the opening scene in which Robert Smith is perched on top of the hospital determined to fly of his own volition, she is singing: "O Sugarman done fly away / Sugarman done gone" (5).
In contrast, in Song of Solomon, The North is the land of materialistic pursuits where inner fulfillment is dwarfed and communal ties are severed.
He discusses aspects of shared humanity, such as the search for identity, rites of passage, quests, heroes and anti-heroes, women's roles, loss, dreams, morality, and love, in Cyrano de Bergerac, The Stranger, A Lesson Before Dying, The Odyssey, Heart of Darkness, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Siddhartha, Medea, Song of Solomon, The Canterbury Tales, Beowulf, Hamlet, A Doll's House, Pride and Prejudice, Of Mice and Men, The Piano Lesson, The Kite Runner, Death of a Salesman, Wuthering Heights, The Iliad, and others.