Cupid

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Cupid,

in Roman mythology, the god of love.
arch of Cupid
Cupid bow
Cupid bow peak
Medical Eponyms © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Among those who snapped up a prize were Stirling Observer deputy editor Donald Morton and his wife Catherine who are set to enjoy a free meal for two at Pizza Express after being stopped by the phone box cupids.
Paul Gregson, who bids to win his third such event in Manchester, trains Cupids Arrow while Kath Harris, whose kennel is in top form right now, handles fastest heat winner Sinatra Princess.
There were hearts on the rosettes and showjumping rounds were accompanied by songs such as Cupid."
(Flux/Llewellyn, 2009), The Cupid War leaves readers wondering what message, if any, Carter is attempting to convey.
Cupids' tricentennial is marked by the flying of the second-largest Union Jack in the British Empire.
Cupids said it had a two-year noncompete agreement with Adam Longstreth, who was the general manager, Stephanie Frakes, who worked in corporate accounting and human resources, and Dustin Bean, a store manager.
News of the World columnist Anvar Khan on Cupids: "People were just sitting there eating pop corn, wearing nipple clamps and fishnet tights, barely speaking."
MARKS & Spencer is flying in dozens of "Cupid's Beaus" to help men buy the perfect Valentine's Day lingerie.
This book has the worthwhile goal of examining the multiple meanings of the deities Venus and Cupid in medieval mythography and mythographic poets, and thus of exploring the "multiple and shifting points of view on sexual love and desire," which are "conditioned by .
Mythography, that popular medieval exercise in flexible hermeneutics, offers the reader, Professor Tinkle asserts, a fly's-eye view (75) of the 'motley horde' (1) of medieval Venuses and Cupids. The fly's large and prominent compound eye (comprised of up to 4,000 separate hexagonal lenses) has a remarkably broad field of vision which distinguishes a mosaic-like complex of contrasting shapes and patterns: the fly sees not one, highly resolved image, but rather an unresolved, prismatic picture.
Paul Gregson's Cupids Arrow, who was the 10-1 headliner in the morning column and available at 3-1 for her heat, was equally impressive when justifying an even-money SP, storming to success in heat two (28.54sec).
When Fawn accidentally releases four not-so-clever cupids from ancient Greece, she and her girls get busy trying to set their teacher up with a studly TV anchorman.