OTHER WORDS FROM OvidO·vid·i·an [oh-vid-ee-uhn], /oʊˈvɪd i ən/, adjective
Words nearby Ovid
How to use Ovid in a sentence
The notion expanded to denote a personal spirit and protector by the time Horace and Ovid wrote in the first century BC.
It was essentially two Roman poets, Ovid and Virgil, who gave us this tragic and terrible story.
Poets, from Virgil and Ovid to Mallarme and Rilke, have written his story.
In his case it was Ovid, Colorado, with a population that hovers around 300.
Roman poets such as Catullus and Ovid celebrated the kiss and members of the populace were avid mouth-to-mouth practitioners.
But the fact is that we have further evidence; Chaucer himself, elsewhere, plainly names Ovid as his authority.
Ainsworth gives authority for "hospes" meaning host as well as guest, and quotes Ovid's Metamorphoses in support of it.
Jupiter is mentioned in Ovid's Metamorphoses immediately after the description of the golden, silver, brazen, and iron ages.
He was regarding, speculatively, the back of young Ovid Nixon, the assistant cashier.
Ovid looked a bit doubtful, but Scattergood's voice was so interested, so bland, that any suspicion of irony was allayed.
British Dictionary definitions for Ovid
Derived forms of OvidOvidian (ɒˈvɪdɪən), adjective
Cultural definitions for Ovid
An ancient Roman poet; author of the Metamorphoses and The Art of Love.