mythological

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Related to mythologically: mythically

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.

mythological

(ˌmɪθəˈlɒdʒɪkəl) or

mythologic

adj
1. (Classical Myth & Legend) of or relating to mythology
2. (Classical Myth & Legend) mythical
ˌmythoˈlogically adv

myth•o•log•i•cal

(ˌmɪθ əˈlɒdʒ ɪ kəl)

also myth`o•log′ic,



adj.
1. of or pertaining to mythology.
2. imaginary; fictitious.
[1605–15; < Late Latin mȳthologic(us) < Greek mȳthologikós]
myth`o•log′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.mythological - 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"

mythological

adjective legendary, fabulous, fabled, traditional, invented, heroic, imaginary, mythical, mythic, folkloric the mythological beast that was part lion, part goat

mythological

adjective
Of or existing only in myths:
Translations
أسْطوري
mytologický
mytologisk
mitološki
mitológiai
goîsagnalegur, goîfræîilegur
mytologický

mythological

[ˌmɪθəˈlɒdʒɪkəl] ADJmitológico

mythological

[ˌmɪθəˈlɒdʒɪkəl] adjmythologique

mythological

adjmythologisch

mythological

[ˌmɪθəˈlɒdʒɪkl] adjmitologico/a

myth

(miθ) noun
an ancient, fictional story, especially one dealing with gods, heroes etc.
ˈmythical adjective
ˈmythically adverb
mythology (miˈθolədʒi) noun
(a collection of) myths.
ˌmythoˈlogical (-ˈlo-) adjective
References in periodicals archive ?
While on the subject of the development economics of Wakanda, Africa's future is mythologically configured as a version of a smart city disregarding the rurality of the continent, thus evoking this linear notion of development centred on urbanisation.
crescent of fingernail and then mythologically as the paring of a
In short, a mandala is a kingdom defined by a strong urban centre, ritually and symbolically reinforced as well as mythologically enhanced, and ruled by a god-king (dharmaraja; cakravartin).
Similarly, in Buffy, one could watch a stand-alone episode or get caught up in the mythologically based storyworld.
The reasons for defending the exam are mythologically illustrative.
Our next paper, by returning author Weronika taszkiewicz, is a survey of trees and forests in fantasy literature, paying particular attention to works by Charles de Lint and Robert Holdstock and their evocations of the sacred, the numinous, and the mythologically potent through arboreal imagery.
This alchemical as well as psychic action is mythologically represented in a fight with the dragon; opposites are consummated in the symbols of the moon with the sun, the silver with the gold, and the female with the male.
Coming out of the Vestals' tradition, Claudia Quinta's story connected the Magna Mater mythologically to the larger tradition of Roman mythic identity, while the contemporary political aspects of the legend lent the story immediacy so that it was instantly relevant to the mid-Republican audience.
In this sense ethnic conflict has discursively, imaginatively and mythologically drawn Indonesian Tidung further into the aggressive assertions of "Dayak" autochthony that characterize contemporary Dayak ethnopolitics (as noted in Acciaioli and Reuter [forthcoming]).
That means astrologers disagree on who the victor will be.&nbsp;Aleksandar Imsiragic, for example,&nbsp;(https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/oct/12/astrologers-predict-us-election-trump-clinton-zodiac) told the Guardian Trump could win because&nbsp;"mythologically he's Orion," a constellation that "represents giants." Shelley Ackerman, meanwhile, favored Clinton's ticket based on the&nbsp;position of the moon as it relates to running mate Tim Kaine's sun on Nov.