Definition of Titans

1. Noun. (plural of Titan) ¹



2. Noun. (plural of titan) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Titans

1. titan [n] - See also: titan

Titans Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Titans

titanocene
titanomagnetite
titanomagnetites
titanosaur
titanosaurian
titanosaurs
titanosilicate
titanosilicates
titanothere
titanotheres
titanotherium
titanotheriums
titanous
titanowodginite
titanowodginites
titans (current term)
titantaramellite
titanyl
titbit
titbits
titch
titches
titchier
titchiest
titchy
tite
titely
titer
titered
titering

Literary usage of Titans

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series by Samuel Johnson (1810)
"THE BATTLE OF THE GODS AND titans. ... rush to arms : Here stalk the titans of portentous size, Burst from their dungeons, and assault the skies ! ..."

2. Greek and Roman [mythology] by William Sherwood Fox (1916)
"They established themselves on Mount Olympos, which stood directly opposite Mount Othrys, the seat of the titans, who, being the older race (with the ..."

3. The Progress of the Intellect: As Exemplified in the Religious Development by Robert William Mackay (1850)
"The conflict of Zeus with the titans is said to be as the conflict of " Heaven with Earth." v. 702. 1 Plut. Isis and Osiris, ch. 25. Strabo, x. 474. ..."

4. The American Cyclopaedia: A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge by Charles Anderson Dana (1876)
"The titans, with the exception of Oceanus, were confined for ever in a subterranean dungeon, ... The name of titans was also given to their descendants. ..."

5. Orpheus by George Robert Stow Mead (1896)
"And these are the titans. It is difficult to thread one's way through the legends of the Builders and titans, and their correspondences, the Curetes and ..."

6. The Classic Myths in English Literature: Based Chiefly on Bulfinch's "Age of by Charles Mills Gayley, Thomas Bulfinch (1893)
"With the gleam of the lightning the titans were blinded, by the earthquake they were laid low, with the flames they were well-nigh consumed : overpowered ..."

7. The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series by Samuel Johnson (1810)
"Here stalk the titans of portentous size, Burst from their dungeons, ... And hurls an hundred rocks from hundred hands: The titans rush'd with fury ..."

8. The Progress of the Intellect: As Exemplified in the Religious Development by Robert William Mackay (1850)
"THE GIANTS AND titans. The Giants and titans belong to the same order of physical beings, ... and they at last became identified with their brother titans, ..."

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