[pahr-thuh-non, -nuh n] /ˈpɑr θəˌnɒn, -nən/
the temple of Athena Parthenos on the Acropolis at Athens, completed c438 b.c. by Ictinus and Callicrates and decorated by Phidias: regarded as the finest Doric temple.
the temple on the Acropolis in Athens built in the 5th century bc and regarded as the finest example of the Greek Doric order
name of the temple of Athena on the Acropolis in Athens, Greek, literally “temple of the virgin goddess” (Athene), from parthenos “virgin, maiden, girl,” of unknown origin.
The central building on the Acropolis in Athens, now partly in ruins. Built in ancient times as a temple, it served as a model for much of Greek and Roman architecture.
[pahr-thuh-nuh-pee-uh s] /ˌpɑr θə nəˈpi əs/ noun, Classical Mythology. 1. a son of Hippomenes and Atalanta, and one of the Seven against Thebes. /ˌpɑːθənəʊˈpiːəs/ noun 1. (Greek myth) one of the Seven against Thebes, son of Atalanta
/pɑːˈθɛnəpɪ/ noun 1. (Greek myth) a siren, who drowned herself when Odysseus evaded the lure of the sirens’ singing. Her body was said to have been cast ashore at what became Naples
noun a fear of young girls Word Origin Greek parthenos ‘virgin’
[pahr-then-uh s, pahr-thuh-nos] /pɑrˈθɛn əs, ˈpɑr θəˌnɒs/ noun 1. an epithet of Athena, meaning “virgin.”. /ˈpɑːθɪˌnɒs/ noun 1. an epithet meaning “Virgin”, applied by the Greeks to several goddesses, esp Athena