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Timandra may refer to:

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Psyche is the Greek term for "soul".

Aon or AON may refer to:

Clymene or Klymenê may refer to:

Hermione most commonly refers to:

Deidamia may refer to:

Nestor may refer to:

Neaera, Neæra, or Neaira are different transliterations of an Ancient Greek name Νέαιρα. They may refer to:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Geometer moth</span> Family of insects

The geometer moths are moths belonging to the family Geometridae of the insect order Lepidoptera, the moths and butterflies. Their scientific name derives from the Ancient Greek geo γεω, and metron μέτρον "measure" in reference to the way their larvae, or inchworms, appear to measure the earth as they move along in a looping fashion. A very large family, it has around 23,000 species of moths described, and over 1400 species from six subfamilies indigenous to North America alone. A well-known member is the peppered moth, Biston betularia, which has been subject of numerous studies in population genetics. Several other geometer moths are notorious pests.

Porrima may refer to:

Vestal may refer to:

Acacallis is a figure in Greek mythology, and the namesake of two genera of organisms:

Xanthippe or Xantippe was the wife of Socrates.

Scotia is an ancient name for Scotland.

Aegle may refer to:

<i>Timandra</i> (moth) Genus of moths

Timandra is a genus of moths in the family Geometridae first described by Philogène Auguste Joseph Duponchel in 1829.

Amphion is the name of several characters in Greek mythology.

<i>Timandra amaturaria</i> Species of moth

Timandra amaturaria, the cross-lined wave moth or cobra inchworm, is a species of moth of the family Geometridae. The species was first described by Francis Walker in 1866. It is found in the US from Massachusetts to Florida, west to Texas and north to Wisconsin.

Polyphemus is a Cyclops in Greek mythology. The name "Polyphemus" may also refer to:

A number of ships have been named Timandra for the mythological Timandra:

In Greek mythology, Neophron is a minor mythological character, who, in order to take revenge against Aegypius seducing his mother Timandra, seduced Aegypius's own mother Bulis. His myth is preserved in the works of Antoninus Liberalis.