goddess

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Related to Goddes: Greek Goddess

god·dess

 (gŏd′ĭs)
n.
1. A female being of supernatural powers or attributes, believed in and worshiped by a people.
2. often Goddess A female being believed to be the source of life and being and worshiped as the principal deity in various religions. Used with the.
3. An image of a female supernatural being; an idol.
4. Something, such as fame or wealth, that is worshiped or idealized.
5. A woman of great beauty or grace.

goddess

(ˈɡɒdɪs)
n
1. (Other Non-Christian Religions) a female divinity
2. a woman who is adored or idealized, esp by a man
ˈgoddessˌhood, ˈgoddess-ˌship n

god•dess

(ˈgɒd ɪs)

n.
1. a female god or deity.
2. a greatly admired or adored woman.
3. a woman of great beauty.
[1300–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.goddess - a female deitygoddess - a female deity      
deity, divinity, god, immortal - any supernatural being worshipped as controlling some part of the world or some aspect of life or who is the personification of a force
earth goddess, earth-goddess - a goddess of fertility and vegetation
Translations
jumalatar
Istennő
女神
Dea
Dumnezeiţă
bohyňa
boginja
gudinna

goddess

[ˈgɒdɪs] Ndiosa f

goddess

[ˈgɒdɛs] n
(= female god) → déesse f
the moon goddess → la déesse de la lune sex goddess

goddess

nGöttin f

goddess

[ˈgɒdɪs] ndea
References in periodicals archive ?
Sought for clarification, Transportation Director Goddes Hope O.
This reach means the total number of people who tweeted and posted on social media platforms using the hashtag #MMShakeDrill, said MMDA spokesperson Goddes Hope Libiran.
13) C: In crist lai pat folk to lern; G: In cristes lai pat folk to larn; F: In goddes name that folk to lern (Cursor 19028)
Miller's prologue foreshadows Alisoun's subversive use of the domestic space and the miller warns the audience about the outcomes of intervening her space," An housbonde shal nat been inquisitive/Of Goddes pryvetee, nor of his wyf' (I 3163-3164).
En este sentido, Fragile Goddes (Diosa fragil, 2002), figura biomorfica donde la diosa presenta un cuerpo femenino lleno de costuras con una forma peniana por cabeza, da un paso mas al exteriorizar la misma dualidad que atraviesa al personaje Vicente-Vera.
1542 that 'In Prynces hartes Goddes scourge yprinted depe | Myght them awake out of their synfull slepe', showing that representations or invocations of sleep continued to be used as a form of admonition about both sociopolitical and spiritual conduct into the early modern period.
During the English Renaissance, at least some of Cartari's subject matter was reprinted in Steven Batman's Golden Booke of the Leaden Goddes (London, 1577) and Abraham Fraunce's The Third part of the Countesse of Pembrokes Ivy church (London 1592); yet since many early English poets such as Phillip Sidney, the Countess of Pembroke, Edmund Spenser, and their circle, as well as later poets such as Phineas Fletcher, Abraham Cowley, John Milton, Andrew Marvell, and John Dryden, doubtless had access to original or at least fuller versions of the Italian mythographers, scholars in this field can hardly afford not to have a copy of Cartari at hand.
I shal hym seke by wey and eek by strete, I make avow to Goddes digne bones
Sidney Sussex of Goddes College, Cambridge, Chyldern Bb.
His aptly chosen epigraph is Julian's postscript: "This boke is begonne by Goddes gifte and his grace, but it is not yet performed, as to my sight.
charge wth you to send youe the booke, wch wyll inform youe better then I can, having noted the names of the Ladyes applyed to eche Goddes.
During Edward's reign, civil strife reigns, with Mars Ultor (in Stephen Batman's words) "inuad[ing]" so that "all thinges are lefte desolate, & destroyed" (63, quoting The Golden Booke of the Leaden Goddes [1577], sig.