Phasellus tristique, Eros sit amet maximus tincidunt, enim massa congue nibh, non rutrum lorem ante non lectus.
Ambition, Eros, family love and dissolution, fame, depression, resignation, satisfaction.
Eros, the life force, desperately trying to find a foothold in the arid landscape of Ordinary Life.
If Eros had the final decision, her choice might perhaps fall on one of the artists.
Odd, that the visit of Eros should a second time be succeeded by a motor-jaunt!
As mischievous Eros played one day with his bow and arrows, Apollo beheld him and spoke to him mockingly.
Carefully, then, did Eros choose two arrows from his quiver.
We turn to the extraordinary fluctuations in the light of Eros, and the equally extraordinary conclusions drawn from them.
The story of the raising of Eros and AntEros may be found in his life by Eunapius.
Charming and lovely divinities, as Aphrodite, Eros, and Persephone.
god of love, late 14c., from Greek eros (plural erates), literally "love," related to eran "to love," erasthai "to love, desire," of uncertain origin.
Freudian sense of "urge to self-preservation and sexual pleasure" is from 1922. Ancient Greek distinguished four ways of love: erao "to be in love with, to desire passionately or sexually;" phileo "have affection for;" agapao "have regard for, be contented with;" and stergo, used especially of the love of parents and children or a ruler and his subjects.
Eros E·ros or e·ros (ěr'ŏs, ēr'-)
In psychoanalytic theory, the sum of all instincts for self-preservation.
Sexual drive; libido.