myth.

myth.

abbreviation for
1. (Classical Myth & Legend) mythological
2. (Classical Myth & Legend) mythology
References in classic literature ?
Listen, Conrart, this is the morality of Epicurus, whom, besides, I consider, if I must tell you so, as a myth.
I have always thought," she said, "that Penelope was a myth.
For the moment her fears had been allayed by the sight of the camp, which she had come to look upon as more or less a myth.
Scholars of English literature examine Anglophone diasporic literature from the perspectives of myths of nation-building, dis/locations: clashes and conflicts, and imaginary dislocations: from mythopoeia to the relocation of myth.
To be more precise, an ethical judgment is not adequate for a myth.
A myth can create, as if in a chain reaction, another myth.
Looking at the myth of Boreas near the beginning of the dialogue, he highlights Socrates' own rejection of allegorical interpretations of myth.
Epic means agility and rapidness and brevity and it is rooted in myth.
Montoya announced that he will be implementing new changes within Dark Myth.
Thus myth as a fiction has also its religious appeal responsible for enabling the addressee (listener/interpreter) for sharing with the speaker in comprehension and active and cognitive interpretation of the speech or discourse that is called a myth.
Inclusive of grammar and comprehension questions, discussion questions, cultural in-fluences of each myth in art, music, ballet, and literature, ten original black and white illustrations, map of place names mentioned in the myths, genealogical charts, list of ancient sources cited, bibliography, and an end vocabulary, Latina Mythica is a superb learning tool, and very strongly recommended for all students of the Latin language, as well as Roman culture and myth.
As meaning is derived from myth, history becomes the acting out of myth.