4th century bc, Greek navigator. He was the first Greek to visit and describe the coasts of Spain, France, and the British Isles and may have reached Iceland
[pith-ee-uh] /ˈpɪθ i ə/ noun, Greek Mythology. 1. the priestess of Apollo at Delphi who delivered the oracles. /ˈpɪθɪə/ noun 1. (Greek myth) the priestess of Apollo at Delphi, who transmitted the oracles n. “priestess of Apollo at Delphi,” 1842, from Greek pythia (hiereia) “(Priestess) of Pythian Apollo, from a variant form of Pythios, an […]
[pith-ee-ad] /ˈpɪθ iˌæd/ noun 1. the four-year period between two celebrations of the Pythian Games.
[pith-ee-uh n] /ˈpɪθ i ən/ adjective 1. Also, Pythic. of or relating to Delphi, in ancient Greece. 2. of or relating to Apollo, with reference to his oracle at Delphi. noun 3. a Pythian priestess. /ˈpɪθɪən/ adjective 1. of or relating to Delphi or its oracle noun 2. the priestess of Apollo at the oracle […]
plural noun 1. one of the great national festivals of ancient Greece, held every four years at Delphi in honor of Apollo. plural noun 1. (in ancient Greece) the second most important Panhellenic festival, celebrated in the third year of each Olympiad near Delphi. The four-year period between celebrations was known as a Pythiad (ˈpɪθɪˌæd)