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Leucothʹea [White Goddess]


So Ino was called after she became a seanymph. Her son Palæmon, called by the Romans Portuʹnus, or Portumnus, was the protecting genius of harbours.

By Leucothea’s lovely hands,

And her son who rules the strands!”

Milton: Comus, 896–7.

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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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Letters at the Foot of a Page
Letters of Administration
Letters of Bellerophon
Letters of Horning
Letters of Junius
Letters of the Sepulchre
Lettre de Cachet (French)
Lettre de Jérusalem
Leucadia or Leucas
Leucippus (Greek, Leukippos)
Leucothea [White Goddess]
Levant and Couchant
Levant and Ponent Winds
Level Best
Level Down
Level Up (To)
Levellers. (April, 1649.)