[heer-uh, her-uh] /ˈhɪər ə, ˈhɛr ə/
the ancient Greek queen of heaven, a daughter of Cronus and Rhea and the wife and sister of Zeus.
(Greek myth) the queen of the Olympian gods and sister and wife of Zeus Roman counterpart Juno
sister and wife of Zeus, from Greek Hera, literally “protectress,” related to heros “hero,” originally “defender, protector.”
[Roman name Juno]
The Greek and Roman goddess who protected marriage; she was the wife of Zeus. Hera is best known for her jealousy and for her animosity toward the many mortal women with whom her husband fell in love. (See Judgment of Paris.)
An electron-proton collider at DESY, W. Germany.
[her-uh-klee-uh] /ˌhɛr əˈkli ə/ noun 1. an ancient city in S Italy, near the Gulf of Taranto: Roman defeat 280 b.c. /ˌhɛrəˈkliːə/ noun 1. any of several ancient Greek colonies. The most famous is the S Italian site where Pyrrhus of Epirus defeated the Romans (280 bc)
/ˌhɛrəˈklaɪdiːz; ˈpɒntəs/ noun 1. ?390–?322 bc, Greek astronomer and philosopher: the first to state that the earth rotates on its axis
[her-uh-kleez] /ˈhɛr əˌkliz/ noun 1. (def 1). 2. Also called Heracles Furens [fyoo r-uh ns] /ˈfyʊər əns/ (Show IPA). (italics) a tragedy (420? b.c.) by Euripides. /ˈhɛrəˌkliːz/ noun 1. the usual name (in Greek) for Hercules1 also Herakles, alternate (more classically correct) forms of Hercules.
[her-uh-klid] /ˈhɛr ə klɪd/ noun, plural Heraclidae [her-uh-klahy-dee] /ˌhɛr əˈklaɪ di/ (Show IPA) 1. a person claiming descent from Hercules, especially one of the Dorian aristocracy of Sparta. /ˈhɛrəklɪd/ noun (pl) Heraclidae, Heraklidae (ˌhɛrəˈklaɪdiː) 1. any person claiming descent from Hercules, esp one of the Dorian aristocrats of Sparta