from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Greek Mythology The god of the waters, earthquakes, and horses, and brother of Zeus.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. The god of the sea and other waters, earthquakes and horses.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In Greek myth, one of the chief Olympians, brother of Zeus, and supreme lord of the sea, sometimes looked upon as a benignant promoter of calm and prosperous navigation, but more often as a terrible god of storm.
- n. In zoology: A genus of worms.
- n. A genus of hemipterous insects of the family Scutelleridæ.
- n. A genus of crustaceans.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. (Greek mythology) the god of the sea and earthquakes in ancient mythology; brother of Zeus and Hades and Hera; identified with Roman Neptune
Poseidon is fighting the Titan Oceanus (underwater, of course) but tells Percy it is time for him to hear the prophecy. (more …)
Argo and Umbrelo, and not sure if Poseidon is still alive.
Yet Russell doesn't need this, he's just been seen in Poseidon, and although it wasn't a huge smash, he's not viewed as the oldie in the back of the cast.
Poseidon is a remake of the 1972 adventure classic The Poseidon Adventure.
The Duman Oceanarium will be part of a huge entertainment complex known as Poseidon Park, each of which will have its own particular theme.
The pipeline bypasses Russia and could be connected to the proposed Greece-Italy pipeline (also known as the Poseidon pipeline).
"Poseidon" - Boyd Shermis, Kim Libreri, Chaz Jarrett and John Frazier
Convinced that the Persians were ruined, the Greeks said a prayer of thanksgiving to the god of the sea, Poseidon, whom they now dubbed Poseidon the Savior.
[Greek name Poseidon] The Roman and Greek god who ruled the sea.
We had learned by now every chance that can happen to bull-dancers, whom the Cretans call Poseidon's little calves.