mythologic


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Related to mythologic: Mythological creatures

myth·o·log·i·cal

 (mĭth′ə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) also myth·o·log·ic (-ĭk)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or recorded in myths or mythology.
2. Fabulous; imaginary.

myth′o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.mythologic - based on or told of in traditional stories; lacking factual basis or historical validity; "mythical centaurs"; "the fabulous unicorn"
unreal - lacking in reality or substance or genuineness; not corresponding to acknowledged facts or criteria; "ghosts and other unreal entities"; "unreal propaganda serving as news"

mythologic

adjective
Of or existing only in myths:
References in periodicals archive ?
On that occasion Royal County Down edged another tight finish when he saw off his stablemate Mythologic by a neck.
NAAS: 1.35 Mythologic, 2.10 Punita Arora, 2.45 Little Clarinet, 3.20 Arabeska, 3.55 Empire State, 4.30 Finding Nemo, 5.05 Spelga.
The Joseph O'Brien-trained Mythologic and Never Before have shown enough ability to win maidens.
Ridden by Ronan Whelan, the son of Siyouni stayed towards the inner and really quickened smartly in the last furlong to draw clear for a three-and-aquarter-length success over the Ballydoyle favourite Mythologic.
Former IMFs mission chief for Cyprus Delia Velculescu has likened Cyprus to Icarus the mythologic figure, who flew too close to the sun, burnt his wings, fell in the sea and drowned, sources say.
Historical and mythologic scenes, also used heavily, provided the opportunity to inject life scenes with life lessons.
Durand, "La religion amorrite en Syrie a l'epoque des archives de Mari," in Mythologic, et religion des semites occidentaux, vol.
(21.) "De la mythologic particuliere a chaque type de
200 years ago, poet Lord Byron swam across Canakkale Strait in honor of the love between mythologic characters Leander and Hero.
Then after skirting the Bosphorus for a further distance they arrive at the 'mythologic ground' of Bebek where 'the Argonauts drew their legendary barque ashore and near the ruins of a temple of Diana'.
I would so state facts that they shall be significant[,] shall be myths or mythologic. (170) Mythology, for Thoreau, is a literary device to convey "facts" that resist immediate interpretation and challenge the social conventions of "common sense." Thus, Thoreau's history of John Brown, although addressing the larger social issue of slavery, serves by no means as popular history: Thoreau's John Brown remains a mythological sketch defined by the radical individualism of both its protagonist and its author.
Whether or not the gold production was more substantial in prehistory than in the more recent past, the notion of gold or a golden land seems to be part of the mythologic or symbolic geography of the Kailash as a representative of Sumeru (these concepts may have been transferred to this area with all other spiritual concepts concerning the cosmic function of the axis mundis).