In Greek mythology, Tisander (Ancient Greek: Τίσανδρος) or Tisandrus (Ancient Greek: Τίσανδρον) was a son of Jason and Medea and the younger brother of Alcimenes and Thessalus.
Tisander and Alcimenes were murdered in Medea's revenge plot against Jason, after he had abandoned her and gone to marry Glauce, the daughter of King Creon of Corinth.
Sources differ over the number and names of Medea's children, varying between one son, Argos, and fourteen (seven daughters and seven sons):
In Greek mythology, Medea is the daughter of King Aeëtes of Colchis, a niece of Circe and the granddaughter of the sun god Helios. Medea figures in the myth of Jason and the Argonauts, appearing in Hesiod's Theogony around 700 BC, but best known from Euripides's tragedy Medea and Apollonius of Rhodes' epic Argonautica. Medea is known in most stories as a sorceress and is often depicted as a priestess of the goddess Hecate.
Pelias was king of Iolcus in Greek mythology. He was the one who sent Jason on the quest for the Golden Fleece.
In Greek mythology, Aeson was a king of Iolcus in Thessaly.
In Greek mythology, the name Thessalus is attributed to the following individuals, all of whom were considered possible eponyms of Thessaly.
In Greek mythology, Ochimus was the eldest of the Heliadae, sons of Helios and Rhodos.
In Greek mythology, Medus or Medeus was an Athenian prince as the son of King Aegeus, thus a half-brother of the hero Theseus.
In Greek mythology, Absyrtus or Apsyrtus, was a Colchian prince and the younger brother of medea. he was involved in jason's escape with the golden fleece from Colchis
In Greek mythology, Thespius or Thestius was a legendary founder and king of Thespiae, Boeotia. His life account is considered part of Greek mythology.
In Greek mythology, Perses is the brother of Aeëtes, Aloeus, Circe and Pasiphaë, which makes him a son of Helios, the god of the sun, by Perse, an Oceanid nymph.
Hippotes may refer to a number of people from Greek mythology:
In Greek mythology, Mermerus and Pheres were the sons of Jason and Medea. They were killed either by the Corinthians or by Medea, for reasons that vary depending on the rendition. In one account, Mermerus was killed by a lioness while hunting.
In Greek mythology, Eurydice was the daughter of Pelops and was married to Electryon, king of Mycenae and son of Perseus. She bore him Alcmena, mother of Heracles. In other versions of the myth, Eurydice's place was taken by Anaxo, Electryon's niece.
Alcimenes can refer to a number of people in Greek mythology and history:
In Greek mythology, Lapithes may refer to the following figures:
In Greek mythology, Hypermnestra was an 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.
In Greek mythology, Aegialeus also Aegealeus, Aigialeus, Egialeus, was the name of several individuals:
In Greek mythology, Orsinome was the daughter of Eurynomus, son of Magnes and Phylodice. She married Lapithes, son of Apollo and Stilbe, by whom she became the mother of Phorbas, Periphas, Triopas (possibly) and Diomede.
In Greek mythology, Alcimedes may refer to the following two characters:
In Greek mythology, Megamede was the daughter of Arneus who became the wife of King Thespius of Thespiae and mothered his 50 daughters who consorted with Heracles. Otherwise, these maidens were born from numerous concubines of Thespius.
In Greek mythology, Canes was a king of Phocis during the voyage of the Argonauts. His father was Cephalus, son of King Deion and Diomede. Canes married Evadne, daughter of King Pelias of Iolcus. Their marriage was arranged by the hero Jason in compensation for the death of the bride's father.