a tragic or fatal flaw (Ancient Greek: ἁμαρτία). Thank you Ms. Shobe, I knew this.

Hamartia is a word from Greek. It first appears in Aristotle's Poetics. It has the same meaning in Greek and English. A tragic or fatal flaw.

Nepenthe /nɨˈpɛnθiː/ (Ancient Greek: νηπενθές) is a medicine for sorrow, literally an anti-depressant – a "drug of forgetfulness" mentioned in ancient Greek literature and Greek mythology

r.h. Sin on

Oh, Poe! Nepenthe /nɨˈpɛnθiː/ (Ancient Greek: νηπενθές) is a medicine for sorrow, literally an anti-depressant – a "drug of forgetfulness" mentioned in ancient Greek literature and Greek mythology

Learning Greek and Latin -  Benefits Anyone Can Enjoy in Studying Classical Languages

Learning Greek and Latin - Benefits Anyone Can Enjoy in Studying Classical Languages

Agapé is Greek and needs a tilda over the e, but I love this. Reminds me of State 2016

LOVE -- in Greek. Strong's Word 26 -- agapé: love, goodwill Original Word: ἀγάπη, ης, ἡ Part of Speech: Noun, Feminine Transliteration: agapé Phonetic Spelling: (ag-ah'-pay) Short Definition:

interesting quotes of the ancient Greek philosopher Socrates 2

The secret of change is to focus all of your energy, not on fighting the old, but on building the new. - Socrates Life is not about wasting your energy fighting!

a medicine for sorrow, literally an anti-depressant, a "drug of forgetfulness" mentioned in ancient Greek literature

The 2017 Blogging Ideas to Grow your Audience.

Nepenthe /nɨˈpɛnθiː is a medicine for sorrow, literally an anti-depressant, a "drug of forgetfulness" mentioned in ancient Greek literature. "Erasing all sorrow.

Oenomel - 1. something combining strength with sweetness. 2. a drink made of wine mixed with honey. Origin: Oenomel can be traced to the Greek terms oînos meaning "wine" and méli meaning "honey." The potent, sweet drink dates back to Ancient Greece. The term entered English in the mid-1500s.

Word of the Day - Oenomel - something combining strength with sweetness. Origin: Oenomel can be traced to the Greek terms oînos meaning "wine" and méli meaning "honey." The potent, sweet drink dates back to Ancient Greece. The term entered English in the

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