The method in which the newspaper, called the Argus, was published, is an extraordinary proof of this fact.
But the Argus is not the only beautiful pheasant of these regions.
Here he kept an Argus guard while Zaleski, in one deep unbroken slumber of a night and a day, reposed before him.
The "Argus" replied with spirit, and a sharp cannonade began.
The affair of the Argus and the Pelican was not calculated to inflate Yankee pride.
It is also stated that the powder used by the "Argus" was bad.
What would be done by Bernadette, whose every movement was watched by the Argus eyes of Jacomet and of his agents?
On their heads they wore a mass of feathers of the Argus pheasant.
Some spiteful remarks by opposite partisans were made in the Melbourne Argus on this very natural and complimentary resolution.
It may be to all the world beside; but to its own object it is as watchful as Argus.
hundred-eyed giant of Greek mythology, late 14c., from Latin, from Greek Argos, literally "the bright one," from argos "shining, bright" (see argent). His epithet was Panoptes "all-eyes." After his death, Hera transferred his eyes to the peacock's tail. Used in figurative sense of "very vigilant person."
name of the ship in which Jason and his companions sought the Fleece in Colchis, in Greek, literally "The Swift," from argos "swift" (adj.), an epithet, literally "shining, bright" (see argent; cf. also Sanskrit cognate rjrah "shining, glowing, bright," also "swift"), "because all swift motion causes a kind of glancing or flickering light" [Liddell and Scott].
A creature in classical mythology who had a hundred eyes. Hera set him to watch over Io, a girl who had been seduced by Zeus and then turned into a cow; with Argus on guard, Zeus could not come to rescue Io, for only some of Argus' eyes would be closed in sleep at any one time. Hermes, working on Zeus' behalf, played music that put all the eyes to sleep and then killed Argus. Hera put his eyes in the tail of the peacock.