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Results for: ancient Greek covered exercise area, ancient Roman path, xyst Translations: 1 – 30 / 2682 English English ancient Greek covered exercise area, ancient Roman path, xyst xystus (287?-212 BC) Greek mathematician and inventer Archimedes (384-322 BC) Greek philosopher who studied under Plato Aristotle (427 BC-347 BC), Greek philosopher, student of Socrates and teacher of Aristotle (famous for his work "The Republic"), a distinctive dark-floored large crater on the Moon just north of Mare Imbrium, approximately 100 km/60 mi in diameter Plato (470?-399 B.C.) Greek philosopher who developed a question-and-answer method of teaching Socrates (65-8 BC) Roman poet and satirist; male first name Horace (about an area of land or a source of information) able to be mined (excavated, searched) minable (AD c110-c180) Roman writer and jurist Gaius (also Minthe) nymph that was changed into a mint plant (Greek Mythology) Menthe (Ancient Rome) portraits of ancestors made of wax imagines (Biology) of a centromere, relating to a centromere (area of a chromosome) centromeric (British) area painted in a building, painted surfaces paintwork (British) excercise machine on which one can perform various excercises; workout room having more than one excercise machine, exercise equipment multigym (c.495 BC - c.429 BC) ancient Athenian statesman and general Pericles (c.495-c.406 BC) Greek dramatist, author of "Oedipus Rex" Sophocles (c.582-c.507 BC) Greek philosopher and mathematician, founder of the Pythagorean school Pythagoras (c300 B.C.), Greek mathematician, father of Euclidean geometry Euclid (c412-323 BC) Greek philosopher Diogenes (c480-c406 BC) ancient Greek playwright Euripides (c540-470 BC) Greek philosopher who stated that reason is the only constant in an ever-changing world Heraclitus (Catholicism) short hooded cape worn which is worn by Roman Catholic prelates over the rochet, mozetta, short cape mozzetta (commonly used in its plural form: graffiti) drawing or writing which has been written or painted on a wall or other surface (usually in a public area), ancient inscription, written mark on wall graffito (Computers) virtual "chalkboard", area on a display screen on which multiple users can write or draw (widely used in video conferencing), writing board for presentations whiteboard (died c.355 BC) Persian ruler of the ancient Asian region of Caria (after his death, his wife built him a huge tomb, named the Mausoleum) Mausolus (Football) defensive or offensive players who are positioned behind the line or behind the linebackers; area in which the backfield are positioned, area of field, positions backfield (French) farinaceous; resembling or yielding flour; (Biology) covered with mealy powder or dust, floury in appearance, yielding starch farinose (Greek Mythology) Cypriot king who fell in love with the statue he had carved of a woman (who later was brought to life by Aphrodite); play written by George Bernard Shaw (1912), Cypriot king who sculpted Galatea Pygmalion (Greek Mythology) goddess of darkness and witchcraft, Greek goddess of darkness, Hekate Hecate (Greek Mythology) goddess of youth and spring who married Hercules and was the daughter of Zeus and Hera Hebe (Greek Mythology) goddesses of destiny, Greek goddesses of destiny, Moirai (Roman equivalent), Parcae Fates
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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