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Etʹna

.

Virgil ascribes its eruption to the restlessness of Encelădus, a hundred-headed giant, who lies buried under the mountain. (Æn. iii. 578, etc.) In Etna the Greek and Latin poets place the forges of Vulcan and the smithy of the Cyclops.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Estrildis
Estuary
Eternal City (The)
Eternal Fitness of Things
Eternal Tables
Etesian Wind (An)
Ethnic Plot
Ethnophronēs
Ethon
Etiquette
Etna
Etrennes
Ettrick Shepherd
Etzel
Eucharis
Eucharist
Euclio
Eucratēs
Eudoxians
Eugenius
Eugubine Tables

See Also:

Etna