Antichthon

An`tich´thon


n.1.A hypothetical earth counter to ours, or on the opposite side of the sun.
2.Inhabitants of opposite hemispheres.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Immortality and Procreation in Plato's Symposium," Antichthon 20 (1986): 59-72; Elizabeth Pender, "Spiritual Pregnancy in Plato's Symposium," Classical Quarterly 42 (1992): 72-86.
Croix: the value of Old Comedy as evidence for Athenian popular culture.' Antichthon 46:14-51.
Lateiner, "Early Greek Medical Writers and Herodotus," Antichthon 20 (1986): 1-20, or R.
They were usually envisaged as necessary counterweight to the great known northern land masses but, after the Portuguese capture of Malacca in 1511, the southern Antipodes, or Antichthon, became an ambiguous, shifting European fact.
Clarke, "Some Observations on the Persecution of Decius," Antichthon 3 (1969): 63-76; Sage, Cyprian, 165-265; Maurice Bevenot, "Cyprian and His Recognition of Cornelius," Journal of Theological Studies, n.s.
Pritchard, `Fool's gold and silver: reflections on the evidentiary status of finely painted Attic pottery', Antichthon 33 (1999); I.G.
"Catullus 8: The Lover's Conflict." Antichthon 8 (1974) 93-96.
Comparing Euripides' Hippolytus and Theonoe." Antichthon 38:
'Vespasian's reorganization of the north-east frontier.' Antichthon 10:63-78.