a wonderful being of antiquity said to have had a hundred eyes who has got put by Juno to shield Io His eyes were transplanted on peacocks end
- (Greek mythology) a giant with 100 eyes; had been guardian regarding the heifer Io and was slain by Hermes
- big brilliantly patterned East Indian pheasant
- the perfect being of antiquity, thought to experienced 100 eyes, who may have placed by Juno to shield Io. His eyes had been transplanted to the peacock's tail.
- One extremely vigilant; a guardian constantly watchful.
- A genus of East Indian pheasants. The typical species (A. giganteus) is remarkable when it comes to great length and beauty for the wing and tail feathers of male. The species A. Grayi inhabits Borneo.
Name Origin: Greek
Name Gender: Male
hundred-eyed monster of Greek mythology, belated 14c., from Latin, from Greek Argos, literally "the bright one," from argos "shining, bright" (see argent). His epithet ended up being Panoptes "all-eyes." After his death, Hera transferred their eyes towards peacock's tail. Utilized in figurative sense of "very vigilant individual."
The Cutting Room [Jilliane Hoffman]
green hairstreak [butterfly]
(letter.) The perfect being of antiquity, believed to experienced a hundred eyes, having put by Juno to shield Io. Their eyes had been transplanted towards the peacock's tail.
- (letter.) One extremely aware; a guardian always watchful.
- (n.) A genus of East Indian pheasants. The common species (A. giganteus) is remarkable the great length and beauty associated with wing and tail feathers of male. The species A. Grayi inhabits Borneo.
Previously to their holding office, Daniel Manning (1831-1887), secretary of the treasury in President Cleveland's cabinet, was president of the Argus company, and Daniel Scott Lamont (1851-1905), secretary of war during President Cleveland's second administration, was managing editor of the newspaper.