Or·phic  (ôrfk) adj. 1. Greek Mythology Of or ascribed to Orpheus: the Orphic poems; Orphic mysteries. 2. Of, relating to, or characteristic of the dogmas, mysteries, and philosophical principles set forth in the poems ascribed to Orpheus. 3. Capable of casting a charm or spell; entrancing. 4. often orphic Mystic or occult. [Greek Orphikos, from Orpheus, Orpheus.]

“ Or·phic (ôrfk) adj. Greek Mythology Of or ascribed to Orpheus: the Orphic poems; Of, relating to, or characteristic of the dogmas, mysteries, and philosophical principles set forth in the poems ascribed to Orpheus.

Orpheus and Eurydice Greek Mythology Original by EmilyBalivet Had he stayed true, his love would've been allowed to follow. Life lesson - the more you look back, the more you muddle up the path and distort the outcome from its original manifestation.

"Orpheus and Eurydice" An original painting by Emily Balivet. Oil on canvas, After the death of his beloved wife, Eurydice, Orpheus traveled to the underworld to save her. Armed only with his lyre, his song enchanted Hades and Persephone.

EVERYTHING you need to teach Greek mythology to advanced middle school and high school students. Click HERE!

GREEK MYTHOLOGY Unit Plan for Teens, Five-Week Myth Unit, Multimedia & CCSS

Orpheus trying to rescue Eurydice: 'oh well, we gave it our best, try to love again'

Orpheus Rescuing Eurydice, In Order of Rescuing

Orpheus losing Eurydice forever to the underworld: one of the inspirations for The Descent File:Kratzenstein orpheus.

In Greek mythology, Calliope was the muse who presides over eloquence and epic poetry; so called from the ecstatic harmony of her voice and is believed to be Homer’s muse for the Iliad and the Odyssey.

"In Greek mythology, Calliope was the muse who presides over eloquence and epic poetry; so called from the ecstatic harmony of her voice and is believed to be Homer’s muse for the Iliad and the Odyssey.

In Greek mythology, Eurydice (/jʊˈrɪdᵻsiː/; Greek: Εὐρυδίκη, Eurydikē) was an oak nymph or one of the daughters of Apollo (the god of music, prophecy, and light, who also drove the sun chariot, "adopting" the power as god of the Sun from the primordial god Helios). She was the wife of Orpheus, who tried to bring her back from the dead with his enchanting

She stared straight into Ben's eyes, "If you break anymore hearts, you won't have anymore of that silky white hair.

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