Esopian

E`so´pi`an


a.1.Same as Æsopian, Æsopic.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
"The reflexological pattern" of the reputed academician includes an exam of conscience for the establishment of the Romanian identity in Bessarabia: "We witness and are still witnessing a time of fight and resistance, in all its specific forms: inner exile, intellectual disidence, rhysomic cultivation of tradition (accompanied by a constant tendency of returning to origins, to roots, "to Ithaka"), Esopian language, as well as firm attitudes in the assertion of truth.
("[I]n the context of the shipper who is arranging for the transportation of a product, `disposal' excludes accidental spillage because you do not arrange for an accident except in the Esopian sense illustrated by the staged accident.").