Some articles on muses:

Muses In Popular Culture
... The nine Muses of Greek mythology have been portrayed in many different modern fictional works ... way, they cross streets bearing the names of each of the nine Muses ...
Agone - Setting Information
... In the beginning there were Four Muses – eternal beings that had the ability to create substance from nothing ... Working together the Muses created the universe and – primarily – Harmundia ... set several millennia after the Masque was created, the Muses little more than a vague memory to most, and Harmundia is split into several kingdoms ...
Palazzo Ducale, Urbino - Studiolo and Twin Chapels - Chapel of Absolution and Temple of The Muses
... of chapels, joined together with a small separation the one part is sacred to the Muses, the other sacred to God The Temple of the Muses, which may have been used ...
List Of Eponymous Albums - T
... The Three Degrees The Three Degrees Three Dog Night Three Dog Night Throwing Muses Throwing Muses (1986) Throwing Muses Throwing Muses (2003) Tiffany Tiffany The Time The Time Tin Machine Tin ...
Throwing Muses (2003 Album)
... Throwing Muses is the 2003 self-titled record by Throwing Muses ... The album was recorded over three weekends and released simultaneously with Kristin Hersh's solo record The Grotto on 17 March 2003 ...

Famous quotes containing the word muses:

    The Helicon of too many poets is not a hill crowned with sunshine and visited by the Muses and the Graces, but an old, mouldering house, full of gloom and haunted by ghosts.
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807–1882)

    As for the graces of expression, a great thought is never found in a mean dress; but ... the nine Muses and the three Graces will have conspired to clothe it in fit phrase. Its education has always been liberal, and its implied wit can endow a college.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Because the Muses never knew their pains.
    They boast their peasants’ pipes, but peasants now
    Resign their pipes and plod behind the plough;
    George Crabbe (1754–1832)