Morgan le Fay

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Related to Morgan le Fay: Lady of the Lake, Mordred

Morgan le Fay

 (lə fā′)
In Arthurian legend, the sorceress sister and enemy of King Arthur.

Morgan le Fay

(ˈmɔːɡən lə ˈfeɪ) or

Morgain le Fay

(European Myth & Legend) a wicked sorceress of Arthurian legend, the half-sister of King Arthur

Mor•gan le Fay

(ˈmɔr gən lə ˈfeɪ)

an enchantress in Arthurian legend.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Morgan le Fay - (Arthurian legend) a wicked enchantress who was the half sister and enemy of King ArthurMorgan le Fay - (Arthurian legend) a wicked enchantress who was the half sister and enemy of King Arthur
faerie, faery, fairy, fay, sprite - a small being, human in form, playful and having magical powers
References in classic literature ?
This missionary knight's name was La Cote Male Taile, and he said that this castle was the abode of Morgan le Fay, sister of King Arthur, and wife of King Uriens.
The limited series follows the story of King Arthur and his comrades as they band together to defeat Morgan Le Fay in an overpopulated and apocalyptic version of the world.
They set to dance and song the rich myths of Morgan le Fay, night queen Rhiannon, Morrigan and the dragon king.
Morgan Le Fay is the current retailer in the space (the only retail tenant in the building) and will be moving out in April.
The plot then takes the reader into a brand new Camelot whereby Arthur's arch-enemy, Morgan Le Fay is the new 'super-power' of the day, sweeping across the war-raged lands, determined to crown herself lord of all Bretunia.
Thus Morgan le Fay, whose origins have been traced to the Irish goddesses Macha and Morrighan, becomes, in the medieval Arthurian world, a mere enchantress, at least on the surface.
And although he relied more on science as he grew up and became a feared super-villain, Doctor Doom's mystical powers were enhanced when he was taught and mentored by his romantic interest, Morgan Le Fay.
Morgan le Fay is the half-sister of which figure in legend?
Chapter One investigates the figure of Morgan le Fay and a number of other, mostly female, characters across a variety of texts, quickly establishing the tone of the argument, which focuses more on what the role of fairies is in their respective narratives than on what they are actually like.
The powers of good and evil are represented by Morgan le Fay and Merlin as one would expect and along with Arthur's knights there is a supporting cast of elves, Saxons and dragons.
I've actually been in Doctor Who three times, as the Princess of France and Sarah Kingdom - an evil space spy - with William Hartnell, and Morgan Le Fay in Camelot with Sylvester McCoy.
He also marks page 8 of volume one, which describes the marriages of Arthur's sisters Morgause, Elaine, and Morgan le Fay.