Attic mythology

2017-07-28T14:23:52+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Aglaurus, daughter of Cecrops, Pallantides, Alope, Maera (hound), Metanira, Herse, Talos (inventor), Erysichthon of Attica, Pandrosus, Cephalus, Eurysaces, Ajax (mythology), Medea, Aegeus, Diocles (mythology), Phaedra (mythology), Phytalus, Baubo, Periphas, Aegleis, Procris, Philomela, Rarus, Orneus, Zarex, Immaradus, Pandorus, Eleusis (mythology), Cephissus (Athenian plain), Acratopotes, Anakes, Erigone (daughter of Icarius), Orithyia, Daedalus, Erigone (daughter of Aegisthus), Oedipus at Colonus, Pallas (son of Pandion), Metion, Bouzyges, Perdix (mythology), Megareus of Onchestus, Phalerus, Epochus, Euonymus (mythology), Leos, Oenoe (mythology), Melite (heroine) flashcards Attic mythology
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  • Aglaurus, daughter of Cecrops
    Aglaurus (/əˈɡlɔːrəs/; Ancient Greek: Ἄγλαυρος) or Agraulus was in Greek mythology the daughter of Cecrops and Aglaurus, daughter of Actaeus.
  • Pallantides
    In Greek mythology, the Pallantidai (Ancient Greek: Παλλαντίδαι) were the fifty sons of Pallas, nobles of Attica, and rivals of their uncle Aegeus and his son Theseus over the Athenian throne.
  • Alope
    Alopê (Ancient Greek: Ἀλόπη) was in Greek mythology a mortal woman, the daughter of Cercyon, known for her great beauty.
  • Maera (hound)
    In Greek mythology, Maera was the hound of Erigone, daughter of Icarius of Athens.
  • Metanira
    In Greek mythology, Metanira (Ancient Greek: Μετάνειρα, Metaneira or Metaenira; also Meganeira) was a queen of Eleusis and wife of Celeus.
  • Herse
    Herse (Ancient Greek: Ἕρση "dew") is a figure in Greek mythology, daughter of Cecrops, sister to Aglauros and Pandrosos.
  • Talos (inventor)
    Talos, is probably Perdix and nephew of Daedalus, invented the saw after seeing a fish's jawbone.
  • Erysichthon of Attica
    In Greek mythology, Erysichthon (also spelled Erisichthon) (lit. 'Earth-tearer') was the son of King Cecrops I of Athens and Agraulus.
  • Pandrosus
    Pandrosos (also known as Pandrosus) is known in Greek myth as one of the three daughters of Kekrops, the first king of Athens, along with her sisters Aglauros and Herse.
  • Cephalus
    Cephalus (/ˈsɛfələs/; Ancient Greek: Κέφαλος, Kephalos) is a name, used both for the hero-figure in Greek mythology and carried as a theophoric name by historical persons.
  • Eurysaces
    Eurysaces in Greek mythology was the son of the Ajax and the former-princess captive-slave girl Tecmessa.
  • Ajax (mythology)
    Ajax or Aias (/ˈeɪdʒæks/ or /ˈaɪ.əs/; Ancient Greek: Αἴας [a͜í.aːs], gen. Αἴαντος Aiantos) is a mythological Greek hero, the son of King Telamon and Periboea, and the half-brother of Teucer.
  • Medea
    In Greek mythology, Medea (/mɪˈdiːə/; Greek: Μήδεια, Mēdeia, Georgian: მედეა) is a sorceress who was the daughter of King Aeëtes of Colchis, niece of Circe, granddaughter of the sun god Helios, and later wife to the hero Jason.
  • Aegeus
    In Greek mythology, Aegeus (/ˈɛdʒˌjuːs/; Ancient Greek: Αἰγεύς) or Aegeas (/ˈiːdʒiəs/; Αιγέας), was an archaic figure in the founding myth of Athens.
  • Diocles (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, Diocles (Ancient Greek: Διοκλῆς Dioklēs) may refer to: * Diocles of Pherae, son of Orsilochus, father of the twins Orsilochus and Crethon, and also of Anticleia, the mother of Nicomachus and Gorgasus by Machaon.
  • Phaedra (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, Phaedra /ˈfiːdrə, ˈfɛdrə/ (Ancient Greek: Φαίδρα, Phaidra) is the daughter of Minos and Pasiphaë, wife of Theseus, sister of Ariadne, and the mother of Demophon of Athens and Acamas.
  • Phytalus
    In Greek mythology, Phytalus (Φύταλος) was a hero and king of Attica who gave Demeter hospitality when she was searching for her daughter, Persephone.
  • Baubo
    Baubo (Greek: Βαυβώ) is an old woman in Greek mythology who jested with Demeter, when Demeter was mourning the loss of her daughter, Persephone.
  • Periphas
    Periphas /ˈpɛrᵻfəs/ (Ancient Greek: Περίφᾱς, Períphās) in Greek mythology may refer to: * Periphas, one of the sons of Aegyptus.
  • Aegleis
    Aegleis (Greek: Αἰγληίς) was a daughter of Hyacinthus who had emigrated from Lacedaemon to Athens.
  • Procris
    In Greek mythology, Procris /ˈproʊkrᵻs/ (Ancient Greek: Πρόκρις, gen.: Πρόκριδος) was the daughter of Erechtheus, king of Athens and his wife, Praxithea.
  • Philomela
    Philomela (/ˌfɪləˈmiːlə/) or Philomel (/ˈfɪləˌmɛl/; Greek: Φιλομήλη, Philomēlē) is a minor figure in Greek mythology and is frequently invoked as a direct and figurative symbol in literary, artistic, and musical works in the Western canon.
  • Rarus
    In Greek mythology, Rarus (Ρᾶρος) or Rar (Ρᾶρ) was a son of Cranaus, eponym of the Rharian Field near Eleusis, and a possible father of Triptolemus by an unnamed daughter of Amphictyon.
  • Orneus
    In Greek mythology, Orneus (Ὀρνεύς) was the son of King Erechtheus and Praxithea and the father of Peteus.
  • Zarex
    Zarex (Ζάρηξ) is the name of a hero of Ancient Greek mythology, son of Carystus or Carycus, grandson of Chiron.
  • Immaradus
    In Greek mythology, Immaradus (Ancient Greek: Ἰμμάραδος - Immarados) was a son of King Eumolpus of Thrace.
  • Pandorus
    In Greek mythology, Pandorus /ˌpænˈdɔːrəs/ (Ancient Greek: Πάνδωρος) was a son of Erichthonius II of Athens and Praxithea.
  • Eleusis (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, Eleusis was the eponymous hero of the town of Eleusis.
  • Cephissus (Athenian plain)
    Cephissus (Greek: Κηφισός, Kifisos) is a river flowing through the Athens agglomeration, Greece.
  • Acratopotes
    In Greek mythology, Acratopotes (Greek: Ἀκρατοπότης), the drinker of unmixed wine, was a hero worshiped in Munychia in Attica.
  • Anakes
    Anakes were ancestral spirits worshipped for their government or religious service in Attica and/or Argos.
  • Erigone (daughter of Icarius)
    In Greek mythology, Erigone was the daughter of Icarius of Athens.
  • Orithyia
    Orithyia (/ɒrᵻˈθaɪ.ə/; Greek: Ὠρείθυια Ōreithuia; Latin: Ōrīthyia) was the daughter of King Erechtheus of Athens and his wife, Praxithea, in Greek mythology.
  • Daedalus
    In Greek mythology, Daedalus (/ˈdɛdələs ˈdiːdələs/; Ancient Greek: Δαίδαλος Daidalos, perhaps related to δαιδάλλω "to work artfully"; Latin: Daedalus; Etruscan: Taitale) was a skillful craftsman and artist.
  • Erigone (daughter of Aegisthus)
    In Greek mythology, Erigone was the daughter of Aegisthus and Clytemnestra, rulers of Mycenae.
  • Oedipus at Colonus
    Oedipus at Colonus (also Oedipus Coloneus, Ancient Greek: Οἰδίπους ἐπὶ Κολωνῷ, Oidipous epi Kolōnō) is one of the three Theban plays of the Athenian tragedian Sophocles.
  • Pallas (son of Pandion)
    In Greek mythology, Pallas (Ancient Greek: Πάλλας) was one of the four sons of Pandion II and Pylia.
  • Metion
    In Greek mythology, Metion (/ˈmiːʃən/; Greek: Μητίων, gen. Μητίονος) was a son of King Erechtheus of Athens or of Eupalamus, son of King Erechtheus.
  • Bouzyges
    Bouzyges is a culture hero from Greek mythology, credited with the invention of many agricultural practices; most notably, he was the first man to yoke oxen to a plough.
  • Perdix (mythology)
    Perdix (Ancient Greek: Πέρδιξ) was a nephew and student of Daedalus in Greek mythology.
  • Megareus of Onchestus
    In Greek mythology, Megareus of Onchestus was king of Onchestus in Boeotia.
  • Phalerus
    In Greek mythology, Phalerus was the son of Alcon and grandson of Erechtheus, from Athens.
  • Epochus
    In Greek mythology, the name Epochus (Ἔποχος) may refer to: * Epochus, a son of Lycurgus of Arcadia.
  • Euonymus (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, Euonymus (Εὐώνυμος "well-named", an euphemistic epithet) was the son of Gaia by either Uranus or Cephissus.
  • Leos
    In Greek mythology, the name Leos (Λεώς) may refer to: * Leos, one of the ten or twelve Eponyms of the Attic phylae whose statues were at the Athenian agora near the Tholos.
  • Oenoe (mythology)
    In Greek mythology, the name Oenoe or Oinoe (Οἰνόη) may refer to: * Oenoe, an impious Pygmy woman, wife of Nicodamas and mother of Mopsus.
  • Melite (heroine)
    In Greek mythology, Melite /ˈmɛlᵻtiː/ (Ancient Greek: Μελίτη), daughter of Myrmex or Dius the son of Apollo, was the eponym of the deme Melite in Attica.