In Greek mythology, Melanthus (Ancient Greek: Μέλανθος) was a king of Messenia.
Codrus (Greek: Κόδρος) was the last of the semi-mythical Kings of Athens (r. ca 1089–1068 BC).
Theseus (/ˈθiːsiːəs/; Ancient Greek: Θησεύς [tʰɛːsěu̯s]) was the mythical king of Athens and was the son of Aethra by two fathers: Aegeus and Poseidon.
Erichthonius of Athens
King Erichthonius (/ərɪkˈθoʊnɪəs/; Greek: Ἐριχθόνιος Erichthonios) was a legendary early ruler of ancient Athens, Greece.
In Greek mythology, Aegeus (/ˈɛdʒˌjuːs/; Ancient Greek: Αἰγεύς) or Aegeas (/ˈiːdʒiəs/; Αιγέας), was an archaic figure in the founding myth of Athens.
Periphas /ˈpɛrᵻfəs/ (Ancient Greek: Περίφᾱς, Períphās) in Greek mythology may refer to:
* Periphas, one of the sons of Aegyptus.
Oxyntes (Ancient Greek: Οξύντης) was a mythical king of Athens, son of Demophon (and therefore grandson of Theseus).
Menestheus (Greek: Μενεσθεύς), the son of Peteus, son of Orneus, son of Erechtheus, and either Polyxene or Mnesimache, was a legendary King of Athens during the Trojan War.
Cecrops /ˈsiːˌkrɒps/ (Ancient Greek: Κέκροψ, Kékrops; gen.: Κέκροπος) was a mythical king of Athens who, according to Eusebius reigned for fifty years.
In Greek mythology, the name Apheidas (/əˈfaɪdəs/; Ancient Greek: Ἀφείδας) may refer to:
* Apheidas, son of Arcas
* Son of Polypemon, from Alybas.
In Greek mythology, Munichus /ˈmjunᵻkəs/ (Μούνιχος) may refer to:
* Munichus or Munychus, son of Panteucles or Pantacles and a king of Athens.
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