noun, plural eu·ri·pi [yoo-rahy-pahy, yuh-] /yʊˈraɪ paɪ, yə-/.
Origin of euripus
Examples from the Web for euripus
Riches are incertayne, and therefore Eschines compares them to Euripus, which ebbes and flowes oftentymes in a day.Diary of John Manningham|John Manningham
A body of infantry passed the Euripus, entered Thessaly, and encamped amid the delights of the vale of Tempe.Athens: Its Rise and Fall, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton
It is said that he threw himself into the Euripus because he could not satisfactorily explain the cause of the tides.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
Opposite Bœotia, from which it is separated by the strait named Euripus, Eubœa, the most extensive of all; 76 geog.A Manual of Ancient History|A. H. L. (Arnold Hermann Ludwig) Heeren
I wonder much at the Error concerning the flux and reflux of Euripus; and I assure you that opinion is false.The Works of Sir Thomas Browne|Thomas Browne