Some articles on psyche:
... father Holidus and is revealed to be the beautiful Psyche ... man (who falls in love with a male companion) instead of Psyche ... Aphrodite jealous of Psyche's beauty, appears and chastises her son Cupid for missing her with the arrow, and he flies away ...
... Librettist Claude-Henri de Fusée de Voisenon Source the myth of Cupid and Psyche Psyche is in love with Cupid (L'Amour) but is punished by the jealous Venus ... Cupid and Psyche are shipwrecked in a storm conjured up by the Fury Tisiphone and Psyche drowns ... journeys to the underworld and rescues Psyche but daylight reveals that her beauty has been destroyed by Tisiphone ...
... USS Psyche V (SP-9) was an armed motorboat that served in the United States Navy as a patrol vessel from 1917 to 1919 ... Psyche V was built in 1911 by Fred S ... She had been renamed Psyche V by the time the U.S ...
... myths except the story of Cupid and Psyche (either indicating that he has forgotten this occurrence, that it has yet to happen, or that he is lying) ... According to the legend of Cupid and Psyche, Psyche had jealous sisters who filled her head with lies about Cupid, which led her to open a box from ... repressed memory of a former lover (explaining his lack of knowledge about Cupid's mythical wife, Psyche) ...
... Cupid and Psyche, a myth 16 Psyche, an asteroid HMS Psyche, one of various British naval ships USS Psyche V (SP-9), a United States patrol vessel Danielle Moonstar, a ...
More definitions of "Psyche":
- (noun): The immaterial part of a person; the actuating cause of an individual life.
- (noun): (Greek mythology) a beautiful princess loved by Cupid who visited her at night and told her she must not try to see him; became the personification of the soul.
Famous quotes containing the word psyche:
“Celestial Cupid her famd son advanct,
Holds his dear Psyche sweet intranct
After her wandring labours long,
Till free consent the gods among
Make her his eternal Bride,
And from her fair unspotted side
Two blissful twins are to be born,
Youth and Joy; so Jove hath sworn,”
—John Milton (16081674)
“The experience of the gangster as an experience of art is universal to Americans. There is almost nothing we understand better or react to more readily or with quicker intelligence.... In ways that we do not easily or willingly define, the gangster speaks for us, expressing that part of the American psyche which rejects the qualities and the demands of modern life, which rejects Americanism itself.”
—Robert Warshow (19171955)