|Name of a god worshipped by the ancient Philistines, literally 'Lord of the Flies'.|
In Christian tradition the name denotes a prince of Hell, or Satan himself.
|Arabic for 'in the name of God', this word introduces every chapter of the Qur'an but one.|
Also sometimes used as a blessing or an exclamation.
|Adjective originally referring to a region of today's Czech Republic,|
in 19th-century Paris it came to be associated with a romantic, 'starving artist' lifestyle.
|A lively Spanish dance in triple meter, typically accompanied by castanets and guitars.|
Also an online seller of movie tickets and a ZZ Top album.
|Main character in three plays by Beaumarchais, two of which were made into|
operas by Mozart and Rossini. Also the name of a major French newspaper.
|Renowned scientist of the Italian Renaissance. For championing the heliocentric|
model of the solar system, he was investigated by the Inquisition.
|From an Italian word meaning splendid or grand, a fancy name for|
a Venetian nobleman or for any gentleman of great distinction.
|Literally 'my mother', an Italian exclamation of amazement, nowadays heard more|
in caricature than in earnest. Also the name of an ABBA-based musical.
|The name of a Roman god, a chemical element, a planet, and an American|
auto brand. Adopted by Farrokh Bulsara as part of his stage name.
|From a classical Greek word for a reciter of epic poetry, this term suggests|
a long, free-form musical or literary work in an exalted, impassioned style.
|A stock character from commedia dell'arte, usually portrayed as a boastful coward|
and often trounced by Harlequin. From an Italian word meaning 'skirmish'.
|A style of portrait that uses contrast of dark and light to show only the outline|
of a person's features. Named for an 18th-century French finance minister.