"My God, My Glock, and my Gallant" Above hardpan deserts, red dawns chased away Orion, the Hunter, day after night.
Orion will orbit Earth twice before splashing down off the California coast.
I got busy with another film and gave the rights back to—Orion, I think it was.
Orion represents the first step towards human exploration of other planets, like Mars.
Along with Lewis, Orion is one of the few minority escorts to be seen.
Orion still kept his mouth very firmly shut, but he opened his sweet, dark eyes and looked full at his sister.
Printing was a step downward, for it was a trade, and Orion felt it keenly.
In these, Fortune had given a most accurate description of little black-eyed Diana and Orion.
Orion Clemens in the mean time had married and removed to Keokuk.
She bent down now and kissed Orion, and tried to take one of his very dirty little hands in hers.
bright constellation, late 14c., from Greek Oarion, name of a giant in Greek mythology, loved by Aurora, slain by Artemis, of unknown origin, though some speculate on Akkadian Uru-anna "the Light of Heaven." Another Greek name for the constellation was Kandaon, a title of Ares, god of war, and the star pattern is represented in many cultures as a giant (e.g. Old Irish Caomai "the Armed King," Old Norse Orwandil, Old Saxon Ebuðrung).
Heb. Kesil; i.e., "the fool", the name of a constellation (Job 9:9; 38:31; Amos 5:8) consisting of about eighty stars. The Vulgate renders thus, but the LXX. renders by Hesperus, i.e., "the evening-star," Venus. The Orientals "appear to have conceived of this constellation under the figure of an impious giant bound upon the sky." This giant was, according to tradition, Nimrod, the type of the folly that contends against God. In Isa. 13:10 the plural form of the Hebrew word is rendered "constellations."