Argonauts

2017-07-28T14:22:09+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Peneleos, Phineus, Cepheus, King of Tegea, Heracles, Meleager, Autolycus, Periclymenus, Erginus, Theseus, Ialmenus, Poeas, Tiphys, Laertes, Idmon, Orpheus, Peleus, Castor and Pollux, Atalanta, Admetus, Nestor (mythology), Philoctetes, Argus (son of Arestor), Leitus, Polyphemus (Argonaut), Aethalides, Medea (play), Asclepius, Oileus, Lynceus (Argonaut), Caeneus, Idas, Amphiaraus, Hylas, Talaus, Argonautica Orphica, Eurydamas, Phalerus, Eribotes, Jason, Laodocus, Canthus (mythology), Hippalcimus flashcards Argonauts
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  • Peneleos
    In Greek mythology, Peneleos (Ancient Greek: Πηνελέως, Pēneléōs) or, less commonly, Peneleus (Πηνέλεος, Pēnéleos), son of Hippalcimus and Asterope, was an Achaean soldier in the Trojan War.
  • Phineus
    In Greek mythology, Phineus (/ˈfɪniəs, ˈfɪnjuːs/; Greek: Φινεύς, Ancient Greek: [pʰiː.neǔs]) was a king of Thrace and seer who appears in accounts of the Argonauts' voyage.
  • Cepheus, King of Tegea
    In Greek mythology, Cepheus (/ˈsiːfiəs, -fjuːs/; Greek: Κηφεύς CP-hus) was the son of Aleus and Neaera or Cleobule, and brother of Amphidamas, Lycurgus of Arcadia, Auge and Alcidice.
  • Heracles
    Heracles (/ˈhɛrəkliːz/ HERR-ə-kleez; Ancient Greek: Ἡρακλῆς, Hēraklēs, from Hēra, "Hera". Born Alcaeus (Ἀλκαῖος, Alkaios) or Alcides (Ἀλκείδης, Alkeidēs), was a divine hero in Greek mythology, the son of Zeus and Alcmene, foster son of Amphitryon and great-grandson/half-brother (as they are both sired by the god Zeus) of Perseus. He was the greatest of the Greek heroes, a paragon of masculinity, the ancestor of royal clans who claimed to be Heracleidae (Ἡρακλεῖδαι) and a champion of the Olympian order against chthonic monsters. In Rome and the modern West, he is known as Hercules, with whom the later Roman emperors, in particular Commodus and Maximian, often identified themselves. The Romans adopted the Greek version of his life and works essentially unchanged, but added anecdotal detail o
  • Meleager
    In Greek mythology, Meleager (/ˌmɛliˈeɪɡər/, Greek: Μελέαγρος Meléagros) was a hero venerated in his temenos at Calydon in Aetolia.
  • Autolycus
    In Greek mythology, Autolycus (/ɔːˈtɒlɪkəs/; Greek: Αὐτόλυκος Autolykos, "The Wolf Itself", or very wolf ) was a son of the Olympian god Hermes and Chione.
  • Periclymenus
    In Greek mythology, the name Periclymenus /ˌpɛrᵻˈklɪmᵻnəs/ (Ancient Greek: Περικλύμενος Periklymenos) may refer to: * A son of Neleus (the son of Poseidon) and Chloris.
  • Erginus
    In Greek mythology, Erginus /ˈɜːrdʒᵻnəs/ (Ancient Greek: Ἐργῖνος) was king of Minyan Orchomenus in Boeotia.
  • Theseus
    Theseus (/ˈθiːsiːəs/; Ancient Greek: Θησεύς [tʰɛːsěu̯s]) was the mythical king of Athens and was the son of Aethra by two fathers: Aegeus and Poseidon.
  • Ialmenus
    In Greek mythology, Ialmenus was a son of Ares and Astyoche, and twin brother of Ascalaphus.
  • Poeas
    In Greek mythology, Poeas, or Poias was one of the Argonauts and a friend of Heracles.
  • Tiphys
    In Greek mythology, Tiphys (Τῖφυς), son of Hagnias (or of Phorbas and Hyrmine), was the helmsman of the Argonauts.
  • Laertes
    In Greek mythology, Laërtes (/leɪˈɜːrtiːz/; Greek: Λαέρτης, Laértēs) was the son of Arcesius and Chalcomedusa.
  • Idmon
    In Greek mythology, Idmon was an Argonaut seer.
  • Orpheus
    Orpheus (/ˈɔːrfiəs, ˈɔːrfjuːs/; Greek: Ὀρφεύς) was a legendary musician, poet, and prophet in ancient Greek religion and myth.
  • Peleus
    In Greek mythology, Peleus (/ˈpiːliəs, ˈpiːljuːs, ˈpɛliəs, ˈpɛljuːs/; Greek: Πηλεύς, Pēleus) was a hero whose myth was already known to the hearers of Homer in the late 8th century BC.
  • Castor and Pollux
    In Greek and Roman mythology, Castor and Pollux or Polydeuces were twin brothers, together known as the Dioskouroi or Dioscuri.
  • Atalanta
    Atalanta (/ˌætəˈlæntə/; Greek: Ἀταλάντη Atalantē) is a character in Greek mythology, a virgin huntress, unwilling to marry, and loved by the hero Meleager.
  • Admetus
    In Greek mythology, Admetus (/ædˈmiːtəs/; Greek: Ἄδμητος Admetos, "untamed", "untameable") was a king of Pherae in Thessaly, succeeding his father Pheres after whom the city was named.
  • Nestor (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, Nestor of Gerenia (Ancient Greek: Νέστωρ Γερήνιος, Nestōr Gerēnios) was the son of Neleus and Chloris and the King of Pylos.
  • Philoctetes
    Philoctetes (Greek: Φιλοκτήτης, Philoktētēs; English pronunciation: /ˌfɪləkˈtiːtiːz/, stressed on the third syllable, -tet-), or Philocthetes, according to Greek mythology, was the son of King Poeas of Meliboea in Thessaly.
  • Argus (son of Arestor)
    In Greek mythology, Argus (/ˈɑːrɡəs/; Greek: Ἄργος Argos) was the builder and eponym of the ship Argo, and consequently one of the Argonauts; he was said to have constructed the ship under Athena's guidance.
  • Leitus
    In Greek mythology, Leitus (Λήιτος) was the son of Alector (Alectryon) and Polybule or of Lacritus and Cleobule, brother of Clonius, from Boeotia.
  • Polyphemus (Argonaut)
    In Greek mythology, Polyphemus (Πολύφημος) was the son of Elatus (or Poseidon) and Hippea.
  • Aethalides
    Aethalides (Ancient Greek: Αἰθαλίδης) was a son of Hermes and Eupolemeia, a daughter of Myrmidon.
  • Medea (play)
    Medea (Ancient Greek: Μήδεια, Mēdeia) is an ancient Greek tragedy written by Euripides, based upon the myth of Jason and Medea and first produced in 431 BC.
  • Asclepius
    Asclepius (/æsˈkliːpiəs/; Greek: Ἀσκληπιός, Asklēpiós [asklɛːpiós]; Latin: Aesculapius) was a hero and god of medicine in ancient Greek religion and mythology.
  • Oileus
    In Greek mythology, Oileus or Oïleus /oʊˈɪlˌjuːs/ (Ancient Greek: Ὀϊλεύς, Oī̈leús) was the king of Locris, and an Argonaut.
  • Lynceus (Argonaut)
    Lynceus (in Greek, Lynkeus) was the jealous murderer of Castor, along with his brother, Idas.
  • Caeneus
    In Greek mythology, Caeneus (Ancient Greek: Καινεύς, Kaineus) was a Lapith hero of Thessaly.
  • Idas
    In Greek mythology, Idas (pr: ee-das) (Ancient Greek: Ἴδας Ídas), a mortal, was one of the Argonauts in Homer's Odyssey, hunter and contender with the gods.
  • Amphiaraus
    In Greek mythology, Amphiaraus (/ˌæmfiəˈreɪəs/; Greek: Ἀμφιάραος Amphiaraos, "doubly cursed" or "twice Ares-like") was the son of Oecles and Hypermnestra, and husband of Eriphyle.
  • Hylas
    In classical mythology, Hylas (Greek: Ὕλας') was a youth who served as Heracles' companion and lover (Roman Hercules).
  • Talaus
    In Greek mythology, Talaus /ˈtæliəs/ (Ancient Greek: Ταλαός) was the king of Argos and one of the Argonauts.
  • Argonautica Orphica
    Argonautica Orphica (Greek: Ὀρφέως Ἀργοναυτικά) is a Greek epic poem dating from the 5th–6th centuries CE.
  • Eurydamas
    In Greek mythology, the name Eurydamas may refer to: * Son of Pelias (not the same as Pelias of Iolcus).
  • Phalerus
    In Greek mythology, Phalerus was the son of Alcon and grandson of Erechtheus, from Athens.
  • Eribotes
    In Greek mythology, Eribotes, son of Teleon, was counted among the Argonauts.
  • Jason
    Jason (/ˈdʒeɪsən/; Greek: Ἰάσων Iásōn) was an ancient Greek mythological hero who was famous for his role as the leader of the Argonauts and their quest for the Golden Fleece.
  • Laodocus
    In Greek mythology, the name Laodocus (/leɪˈɒdəkəs/; Greek: Λαόδοκος/Λαοδόκος) or Leodocus (Λεωδόκος) may refer to: * An illegitimate son of Priam.
  • Canthus (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, the name Canthus (Κάνθος) may refer to: * Canthus, one of the Argonauts, son of Canethus and grandson of Abas (alternately, son of Abas).
  • Hippalcimus
    In Greek mythology, the name Hippalcimus may refer to: * Hippalcimus or Hippalcus, son of Pelops and Hippodamia.