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Results for: ancient god with two faces who was the guardian of doorways and beginnings (Roman Mythology), Roman god shown with two faces, satellite of SaturnTranslations: 130 / 1224
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ancient god with two faces who was the guardian of doorways and beginnings (Roman Mythology), Roman god shown with two faces, satellite of SaturnJanus
(65-8 BC) Roman poet and satirist; male first nameHorace
(AD c110-c180) Roman writer and juristGaius
(also Minthe) nymph that was changed into a mint plant (Greek Mythology)Menthe
(Ancient Rome) portraits of ancestors made of waximagines
(Arabian Mythology) genius or demon; genie, jinn, spirit which is often contained in a bottle and can grant wishes (Arabian Folklore)jinnee
(c.495 BC - c.429 BC) ancient Athenian statesman and generalPericles
(c480-c406 BC) ancient Greek playwrightEuripides
(Catholicism) short hooded cape worn which is worn by Roman Catholic prelates over the rochet, mozetta, short capemozzetta
(Classical Mythology) one who is partly human and partly god; human who has been made into a god, human with powers of a god, minor god, somebody treated like goddemigod
(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 wallgraffito
(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
(Egyptian mythology) goddess of truth and justice, Egyptian goddess of the underworldMaat
(Egyptian mythology) patron goddess of ThebesMut
(Geology) fold shown on a map as concentrically arranged contour patterns whose amplitude decreases to zero in a regular fashion in two directions, dome-shaped, parallel to outside wallpericlinal
(Geology) fold shown on a map as concentrically arranged contour patterns whose amplitude decreases to zero in a regular fashion in two directions, fold in rock, mineral with long white crystalspericline
(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 GalateaPygmalion
(Greek Mythology) goddess of darkness and witchcraft, Greek goddess of darkness, HekateHecate
(Greek Mythology) goddess of youth and spring who married Hercules and was the daughter of Zeus and HeraHebe
(Greek Mythology) goddesses of destiny, Greek goddesses of destiny, Moirai (Roman equivalent), ParcaeFates
(Greek Mythology) king of Elis, one of the Argonauts (wagered Hercules that his cattle stables could not be cleaned in one day and was killed for refusing to honor the bet)Augeas
(Greek Mythology) of Prometheus, pertaining to Prometheus (Titan who stole fire from heaven and was punished by the gods), boldly creativePromethean
(Greek Mythology) of the Hyperboreans (people who live in a country located beyond the north wind where there is perpetual sunshine and plenty), member of a people who live in a country located beyond the north wind where there is perpetual sunshine an...Hyperborean
(Greek Mythology) one who killed the minotaur, husband of Phaedra, legendary hero of ancient GreeceTheseus
(Greek Mythology) only spot which is vulnerable (taken from the story in which Achilles is dipped in the river), small but fatal weaknessAchilles heel
(Greek Mythology) princess bride of the god Eros; name of a Canadian Gothic music band, beloved of CupidPsyche
(Greek mythology) son of Poseidon and GaeaAntaeus
(Greek Mythology) sun god and patron of music and poetry, son of Zeus and Leto, brother of Artemis (commonly known as Apollo)Apollon
(Greek Mythology) the Fates (three sister gods), Fates (npl.}:)Moirai
(Greek mythology) the mother of the Muses, Greek goddess of memoryMnemosyne
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About Eudict

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. More information

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Total number of language pairs: 414
Total number of translations (in millions): 11.6

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