noun, plural Cli·os for 2.
Origin of Clio
Examples from the Web for clio
Contemporary Examples of clio
Clio was named “Best New Restaurant” in Esquire magazine and “Best Restaurant in Boston” by Food & Wine.Fresh Picks
The Daily Beast
June 22, 2010
Historical Examples of clio
Their names were as follows: Clio, who presided over history.Roman Antiquities, and Ancient Mythology
Charles K. Dillaway
"You are wrong, Conway; all wrong," Clio was saying, very seriously.
"They probably won't fight us, at that," Clio first understood the situation.
Then only did Costigan turn and look down, directly into Clio's eyes.
Sometimes, as in the figured specimen, one spine is greater than the other; this form may be called Sphrostylus clio.
Word Origin for Clio
"muse of history, muse who sings of glorious actions," usually represented with a scroll and manuscript case, from Latin Clio, from Greek Kleio, literally "the proclaimer," from kleiein "to tell of, celebrate, make famous," from kleos "rumor, report, news; good report, fame, glory," from PIE *klew-yo-, from root *kleu- "to hear" (see listen). Related to the -kles in Damocles, etc.