Classical Mythology. one of a class of woodland deities, attendant on Bacchus, represented as part human, part horse, and sometimes part goat and noted for riotousness and lasciviousness.
a lascivious man; lecher.
a man who has satyriasis.
[sey-ter-id, sat-er-, suh-tahy-rid] /ˈseɪ tər ɪd, ˈsæt ər-, səˈtaɪ rɪd/ (Show IPA). Also called satyr butterfly. any of several butterflies of the family Satyridae, having gray or brown wings marked with eyespots.
any butterfly of the family Satyridae, having typically brown or dark wings with paler markings: includes the graylings, satyrs, browns, ringlets, and gatekeepers
(Greek myth) one of a class of sylvan deities, represented as goatlike men who drank and danced in the train of Dionysus and chased the nymphs
a man who has strong sexual desires
a man who has satyriasis
any of various butterflies of the genus Satyrus and related genera, having dark wings often marked with eyespots: family Satyridae
[Roman name faun]
A creature in classical mythology who was part man and part goat. Satyrs were famous for being constantly drunk and for chasing nymphs. They were companions of Dionysus.
Note: By extension, a “satyr” is a lecherous male.
hairy one. Mentioned in Greek mythology as a creature composed of a man and a goat, supposed to inhabit wild and desolate regions. The Hebrew word is rendered also “goat” (Lev. 4:24) and “devil”, i.e., an idol in the form of a goat (17:7; 2 Chr. 11:15). When it is said (Isa. 13:21; comp. 34:14) “the satyrs shall dance there,” the meaning is that the place referred to shall become a desolate waste. Some render the Hebrew word “baboon,” a species of which is found in Babylonia.
noun a passion or excessive desire for sex by a male; also called satyriasis Word Origin Greek satyros ‘satyr’
[sey-tuh-roh-mey-nee-ak, sat-uh-] /ˌseɪ tə roʊˈmeɪ niˌæk, ˌsæt ə-/ noun 1. a lascivious man; lecher. noun a male who has an excessive desire for sex Word Origin Greek satyros ‘satyr’
noun 1. a burlesque or ribald drama having a chorus of satyrs, usually written by a poet to follow the poet’s trilogy of tragedies presented at the Dionysian festival in ancient Greece. noun 1. (in ancient Greek drama) a ribald play with a chorus of satyrs, presented at the Dionysian festival
noun 1. German name of Sava.