The sorrows of the heros, Guineveres, and Francescas of romance are not greater than hers were.
It is a poem of the heros development, his spiritual progress.
The pain was so severe that he could scarcely respond to his heros greeting.
Well, I guess I can manage to row both of us, was our heros reply.
In the main, everything is worked by floats and strings or by hydraulic or pneumatic forces, as in heros devices.
Greater and more magnificent conflicts awaited those who did not find a heros grave.
The name of the locality itself was derived from this "heros eponymos."
In that historic charge was Armistead, who achieved a momentary victory and met a heros death.
I already knew that heros name, as I had often heard the person I presumed to be his master use it.
The loyal soldier of a Stuart king—he was that stately Granville who lived a heros life and died a warriors death!
late 14c., "man of superhuman strength or physical courage," from Latin heros "hero," from Greek heros "demi-god" (a variant singular of which was heroe), originally "defender, protector," from PIE root *ser- "to watch over, protect" (cf. Latin servare "to save, deliver, preserve, protect;" see observe). Meaning "man who exhibits great bravery" in any course of action is from 1660s. Sense of "chief male character in a play, story, etc." first recorded 1690s. First record of hero-worship is from 1774.
1955, the New York term for a sandwich elsewhere called submarine, grinder, poor boy (New Orleans), or hoagie (Philadelphia); origin unknown, perhaps so called for its great size, or a folk etymology alteration of Greek gyro as a type of sandwich.