• Phyllis

    Phyllis (Ancient Greek: Φυλλίς) is a character in Greek mythology, daughter of a Thracian king (according to some, of Sithon; most other accounts do not give her father's name at all, but one informs that he was named either Philander, Ciasus, or Thelus ). She married Demophon, King of Athens and son of Theseus, while he stopped in Thrace on his journey home from the Trojan War.

  • Robert and Phyllis Scott House

    Robert and Phyllis Scott House

    The Robert and Phyllis Scott House is a historic home located at Westminster, Carroll County, Maryland, United States. It is situated atop a ridge on a heavily wooded lot and is a two-story, "butterfly roof", five-bay by two-bay rectangular International Style building set on piers, with several rooms on grade in the center of the house. The house was constructed in 1953-54 to the design of architect Henry Hebbeln of New York.

  • Phyllis Mudford King

    Phyllis Mudford King (née Mudford; 23 August 1905 – 27 January 2006) was an English female tennis player and the oldest living Wimbledon champion when she died at age 100.

  • Phyllis Bottome

    Phyllis Forbes Dennis (née Bottome /bəˈtoʊm/ bə-TOHM; 31 May 1884 – 22 August 1963) was a British novelist and short story writer.

  • Phyllis Nelson

    Phyllis Nelson (October 3, 1950 – January 12, 1998) was an American singer, most famous for her 1985 song "Move Closer ", which topped the chart in the United Kingdom. Her son is the singer and record producer, Marc Nelson.

  • Phyllis Bramson

    Phyllis Bramson

    Phyllis Bramson (born 1941) is an American artist, based in Chicago and known for "richly ornamental, excessive and decadent" paintings described as walking a tightrope between "edginess and eroticism." She combines eclectic influences, such as kitsch culture, Rococo art and Orientalism, in complex juxtapositions of fantastical figures, decorative patterns and objects, and pastoral landscapes that affirm the pleasures and follies of romantic desire, imagination and looking. Although not a Chicago Imagist, Bramson shares tendencies with them and the broader Chicago tradition of surreal representation in her use of expressionist figuration, vernacular culture, bright color, and sexual imagery. For Bramson's 30-year retrospective at the Chicago Cultural Center, curator Lynne Warren wrote, "Bramson passionately paints from her center, so uniquely shaped in her formative years […] her lovely colors, fluttery, vignette compositions, and flowery and cartoony imagery create works that are really like no one else's. Writer Miranda McClintic said that Bramson's works "incorporate the passionate complexity of eastern mythology, the sexual innuendos of soap operas and sometimes the happy endings of cartoons."

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