Songs that the Hyades shall sing, Where flap the tatters of the King, Must die unheard in Dim Carcosa.
Note two pretty pairs in the Hyades, one south of Aldebaran, the other northwest of it.
Spenser's term for the Hyades, a group of seven stars in the head of the Bull.
He was peculiarly named Hues, and his priests were the Hyades and Hyautes.
Both the Pleiades and the Hyades are celestial constellations.
He was peculiarly named Ὑης; and his priests were the Hyades, and Hyantes.
The name Aldebaran seems to have been originally applied to the whole of the Hyades group.
Here also are the great moving star clusters such as the Pleiades and the Hyades and all of the brilliant "Orion" stars.
These figures, as well as those relating to the pulse, are borrowed for the Fuegians from Hyades and Deniker, loc.
The group of the Hyades occupies the "head" of the Bull, and is much more spread out than that of the Pleiades.
star cluster in constellation Taurus, late 14c., from Greek Hyades, popularly explained as "rain-bringers" (from hyein "to rain"), because wet weather supposedly began coincidentally with their heliacal rising, but in fact probably from hys "swine" (the popular Latin word for them was Suculae "little pigs"). Grimm ("Teutonic Mythology") lists the Anglo-Saxon glosses of Hyades as Raedgastran, Raedgasnan, Redgaesrum.