Tril"o*gy(?), n. [Gr. trilogi`a; pref. tri- (see Tri-) + lo`gos speech, discourse: cf. F. trilogie.] A series of three dramas which, although each of them is in one sense complete, have a close mutual relation, and form one historical and poetical picture. Shakespeare's " Henry VI." is an example.
On the Greek stage, a drama, or acted story, consisted in reality of three dramas, called together a trilogy, and performed consecutively in the course of one day.Coleridge.
Tri*lu"mi*nous(?), } a. [Pref. tri- + L. lumen, luminis, light.] Having three lights [R.]
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