Definition of Apollonian. Meaning of Apollonian. Synonyms of Apollonian

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Apollonian. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Apollonian and, of course, Apollonian synonyms and on the right images related to the word Apollonian.

Definition of Apollonian

Apollonian
Apollonian Ap`ol*lo"ni*an, Apollonic Ap`ol*lon"ic, a. Of, pertaining to, or resembling, Apollo.

Meaning of Apollonian from wikipedia

- The Apollonian and the Dionysian are philosophical and literary concepts represented by a dichotomy, or dialectic, between the figures of Apollo and Dionysus...
- In mathematics, an Apollonian gasket or Apollonian net is a fractal generated starting from a triple of circles, each tangent to the other two, and successively...
- an Apollonian network is an undirected graph formed by a process of recursively subdividing a triangle into three smaller triangles. Apollonian networks...
- Apollonian circles are two families of circles such that every circle in the first family intersects every circle in the second family orthogonally, and...
- Apollonian sphere ****ng is the three-dimensional equivalent of the Apollonian gasket. The principle of construction is very similar: with any four spheres...
- and introduces an intellectual dichotomy between the Dionysian and the Apollonian (very loosely: reality as disordered and undifferentiated by forms versus...
- Nietzsche's theory of the Apollonian versus Dionysian spirit is evident. The polarization of Narcissus's individualist Apollonian character stands in contrast...
- the "death of God" and the profound crisis of nihilism; the notion of Apollonian and Dionysian forces; and a characterization of the human subject as the...
- Apollonius on the Moon is named in his honor. Apollonian circles Apollonian gasket Apollonius point Apollonian network Apollonius' theorem Circles of Apollonius...
- This Apollonian circle is the basis of the Apollonius pursuit problem. It is a particular case of the first family described in #2. The Apollonian circles...
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