Alexander McQueen's muse Daphne Guinness recalls private moments with the late British designer and pays tribute to his genius.
Readers are invited to muse about the parenting style of members of their most-disliked political groups.
The dancer—and Balanchine's wife and muse—broke barriers for Native Americans at the barre and graced stages all over the world.
muse will be available sometime later this year for around $200.
My muse is also capable of connecting two or three completely unrelated concepts, and combining the elements in unexpected ways.
Sometimes I muse and rave; and walking up and down I indite and enregister these my humours, these my conceits.
The next production of his muse was the Sea-piece, in two odes.
Clio, the muse of history and epic poetry, represented as seated with a half-opened scroll in her hand.
And again you find me wooing the muse, in, I fear, hesitating numbers.
Chalmers wrote respectable verses on a number of subjects, but his muse was especially of a humorous tendency.
"to reflect, to be absorbed in thought," mid-14c., from Old French muser (12c.) "to ponder, dream, wonder; loiter, waste time," literally "to stand with one's nose in the air" (or, possibly, "to sniff about" like a dog who has lost the scent), from muse "muzzle," from Gallo-Romance *musa "snout," of unknown origin. Probably influenced in sense by muse (n.). Related: Mused; musing.
late 14c., protectors of the arts, from Old French Muse and directly from Latin Musa, from Greek Mousa, "the Muse," also "music, song," from PIE root *men- "to think, remember" (see mind (n.)). Meaning "inspiring goddess of a particular poet" is from late 14c. The traditional names and specialties of the nine Muses, daughters of Zeus and Mnemosyne, are: Calliope (epic poetry), Clio (history), Erato (love poetry, lyric art), Euterpe (music, especially flute), Melpomene (tragedy), Polymnia (hymns), Terpsichore (dance), Thalia (comedy), Urania (astronomy).