Odeon



n.

1902, from Greek oideion “building for musical performance.”

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  • Ode-on-a-grecian-urn

    noun 1. a poem (1819) by Keats. (1819) A poem by John Keats. It contains the famous lines “‘Beauty is truth, truth beauty’ — that is all / Ye know on Earth, and all ye need to know.”

  • Oder

    [oh-der] /ˈoʊ dər/ noun 1. a river in central Europe, flowing from the NE Czech Republic, N through SW Poland and along the border between Germany and Poland into the Baltic. 562 miles (905 km) long. /ˈəʊdə/ noun 1. a river in central Europe, rising in the NE Czech Republic and flowing north and west, […]



  • Oder-Neisse Line

    [oh-der-nahy-suh] /ˈoʊ dərˈnaɪ sə/ noun 1. the boundary between Poland and East Germany after World War II. /ˈəʊdəˈnaɪsə/ noun 1. the present-day boundary between Germany and Poland along the Rivers Oder and Neisse. Established in 1945, it originally separated the Soviet Zone of Germany from the regions under Polish administration

  • Odes

    [ohd] /oʊd/ noun 1. a lyric poem typically of elaborate or irregular metrical form and expressive of exalted or enthusiastic emotion. 2. (originally) a poem intended to be sung. /əʊd/ noun 1. a lyric poem, typically addressed to a particular subject, with lines of varying lengths and complex rhythms See also Horatian ode, Pindaric ode […]



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