Thronia

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In Greek mythology, the name Thronia (Θρωνία) or Thronie (Θρωνίη) may refer to:

Greek mythology body of myths originally told by the ancient Greeks

Greek mythology is the body of myths originally told by the ancient Greeks. These stories concern the origin and the nature of the world, the lives and activities of deities, heroes, and mythological creatures, and the origins and significance of the ancient Greeks' own cult and ritual practices. Modern scholars study the myths in an attempt to shed light on the religious and political institutions of ancient Greece and its civilization, and to gain understanding of the nature of myth-making itself.

In Greek mythology, Belus was a king of Egypt and father of Aegyptus and Danaus and (usually) brother to Agenor. The wife of Belus has been named as Achiroe, or Side.

Hermes ancient Greek god of roads, travelers, and thieves

Hermes is the god of trade, heraldry, merchants, commerce, roads, thieves, trickery, sports, travelers, and athletes in Ancient Greek religion and mythology; the son of Zeus and the Pleiad Maia, he was the second youngest of the Olympian gods.

Naiad nymph presiding over fresh waters

In Greek mythology, the Naiads are a type of female spirit, or nymph, presiding over fountains, wells, springs, streams, brooks and other bodies of fresh water.

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In Greek mythology, Creusa may refer to the following figures:

In Greek mythology, Euryale was the name of the following characters:

Deidamia of Scyros

In Greek mythology, Deidamia was a princess of Scyros as the daughter of King Lycomedes.

In Greek mythology, Abderus or Abderos was a divine hero, reputed by some to be one of Heracles' lovers (eromenoi), and reputedly a son of Hermes by some accounts, and eponym of Abdera, Thrace.

In Greek mythology, the name Toxeus refers to the following individuals:

In Greek mythology, Deioneus or Deion is a name attributed to the following individuals:

In Greek mythology, Pisidice or Peisidice, was one of the following individuals:

Clytius, also spelled Klythios, Klytios, Clytios, and Klytius, is the name of multiple people in Greek mythology:

Actor is a very common name in Greek mythology. Here is a selection of characters that share this name :

Cassiopeia, also Cassiepeia (Κασσιέπεια), is the name of three different figures in Greek mythology:

In Greek mythology, Calyce or Calycia is the name of several characters.

In Greek mythology, Boeotus was the eponym of Boeotia in Greece. Poseidon fathered both Aeolus and Boeotus with Arne (Melanippe). It was then through Boeotus that Arne became the ancestress of the Boeotians. In some traditions Boeotus is the father of Ogyges.

Alector refers to more than one person in classical mythology and history:

In Greek mythology, the name Perimede refers to:

In Greek mythology, the name Polymela or Polymele may refer to the following figures:

Crete (mythology) name of several figures in Greek mythology

In Greek mythology, the name Crete may refer to several figures, all of whom are associated with the homonymous island of Crete, and may have been considered its eponyms:

In Greek mythology, Hypermnestra was a Aetolian princess as the daughter of King Thestius of Pleuron and Eurythemis. She was the sister of Althaea, Leda, Iphiclus, Evippus, Plexippus and Eurypylus. Hypermnestra married Oicles and bore him a son Amphiaraus, who later took part in the war of the Seven Against Thebes, and also two daughters, Polyboea and Iphianeira.

Thebe is a feminine name mentioned several times in Greek mythology, in accounts that imply multiple female characters, four of whom are said to have had three cities named Thebes after them:

In Greek mythology, Magnes was the eponym and first king of Magnesia.

In Greek mythology, Alcyone was the name of the following personages.

References

  1. Hesiod, Catalogue of Womenfr.137 Translated by Evelyn-White, H G. Loeb Classical Library Volume 57. London: William Heinemann, 1914.
  2. Strabo, Geography, 1.2.34.. Translated by Horace Leonard Jones. Loeb Classical Library. 1917.
  3. Pindar, Paean 2.1–2 (fr. 52b S–M). The Bibliotheca (2.5.8) says that Abderus was the son of Hermes.
  4. Scholia on Homer, Iliad 2.533