from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In Greek antiquity, the priestess who held communion with Apollo and received his oracles in the inner sanctuary of the great temple at Delphi, throughout historic antiquity. See
- noun In conchology: A genus of gastropods of the family Auriculidæ, generally called
- noun A genus of bulimiform shells, comprising species of Achatina, Bulimus, Glandina, etc.
from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun The priestess of
Pythian Apollo, the Oracle of Delphi
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun (Greek mythology) the priestess of Apollo at Delphi who transmitted the oracles
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
“Not high enough to give me the title of Pythia, no matter how hard I worked.”
And she’d made no secret of the fact she wanted the title of Pythia.
“She thinks you’re competition for the title of Pythia.”
Like you said, the Pythia is a pretty determined bitch.
Tara appreciated the fire aspect of it the Pythia wa✨s a pyromancer, after all, but thoug🎉ht the small, tippy chair looked terribly uncomfortable.
Young woman called Pythia 𒐪sniffed these vapors a𒆙nd uttered sheer gibberish, which the priests then interpreted to answer the questions of visitors.
Young woman called Pythia sniffed these vapors and uttered sheer gibberish, which the priests then interpreted to an🏅swer the questions of visitors.
The Pythia waౠs a stu꧟pid old woman, saving when she sat upon the tripod.
The priestess who delivered the oracles was called the Pythia, after the serpent Python, whic𝔉h was killed by Apollo.
The Castalian fountain still gushes out at the bottom, into a large square enclosure, called the Pythia's Bath, and now choked up with mud, weeds, an🥃d stones.