Castalia



noun
a spring on Mount Parnassus: in ancient Greece sacred to Apollo and the Muses and believed to be a source of inspiration
Historical Examples

And what have you been doing with yourself all day, castalia dear?
A Charming Fellow, Volume III (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

castalia, who had been listening intently, looked prouder than all the rest.
Monday or Tuesday Virginia Woolf

castalia and her mother-in-law did not grow more attached to each other the more intimate their acquaintance became.
A Charming Fellow, Volume II (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

To the right, at the other, could be seen the faint lamps of castalia, three miles away.
The Harbor of Doubt Frank Williams

I was awakened at twelve P. M. the previous night at castalia by two villainous imps, who seemed determined to make an impression.
Ocean to Ocean on Horseback Willard Glazier

The steamship castalia was an ambitious attempt in this direction.
Man on the Ocean R.M. Ballantyne

“castalia, take Ancram’s arm, and do let us get to dinner before the soup is cold,” said Lady Seely.
A Charming Fellow, Volume I (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

Good Heavens, castalia—but you really have no conception of these things.
A Charming Fellow, Volume III (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

But before the departure of the evening mail that night, he had completed and despatched a letter to castalia.
A Charming Fellow, Volume III (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

castalia pounced on the cover, and thrust it into her pocket.
A Charming Fellow, Volume III (of 3) Frances Eleanor Trollope

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