In Greek mythology, Titias (Τιτίας) or Titius (Τίτιος) was one of the Idaean Dactyls.
Titias and his brother Cyllenus were said to have been venerated in Phrygia as companions of Cybele and "guides of fate of cities". The two, as well as the other Idaean Dactyls of Crete, were sons of the nymph Anchiale.As to the father, Titias was said to have been either a son of Zeus or the eldest of the sons of Mariandynus. Some sources spoke of him as a local hero of the Mariandyni tribe in Northern Anatolia under whose leadership the population increased and was brought to prosperity, and who was eventually deified by the Mariandynians. A city was named Titios after him.
Titias' sons were Priolaus, Lycus and Mariandynus;some authors named Bormus instead of Priolaus, as both were noted for having mourning songs performed in memory of them. Priolaus was said to have been killed in a battle against the Bebrycians, which the Mariandynians won thanks to the assistance of Heracles, who also won a competition against a local man during the funeral games of Priolaus.
In Greek mythology, Proetus may refer to the following personages:
Chalciope, in Greek mythology, is a name that may refer to several characters.
In Greek mythology, Phineus was a king of Salmydessus in Thrace and seer who appears in accounts of the Argonauts' voyage. Some accounts make him a king in Paphlagonia or in Arcadia.
In Greek mythology, Euphemus was counted among the Calydonian hunters and the Argonauts, and was connected with the legend of the foundation of Cyrene.
In Greek mythology, Amykos, Latinized as Amycus, was the king of the Bebryces, a mythical people in Bithynia.
In Greek mythology, Minyas was the founder of Orchomenus, Boeotia.
In Greek mythology, Porthaon, sometimes referred to as Parthaon or Portheus, was the king of Calydon and son of Agenor or Ares by Epicaste and thus brother of Demonice and possibly Thestius. He was the husband of Euryte, daughter of Hippodamas, who became the mother of his children, Oeneus, Agrius, Alcathous, Melas, Leucopeus and Sterope. In some account, his wife Laothoe bore him three daughters, Sterope, Eurythemiste and Stratonice, wife of King Melaneus of Oechalia. By an unnamed servant, Porthaon was the father of the Argonaut Laocoön. Dia, the consort of his son Agrius was also called his daughter.
In Greek mythology, Phylacus was the name of the following figures:
Dia, in ancient Greek religion and folklore, may refer to:
Stilbe in Greek mythology may refer to the following personages:
Lycus is the name of multiple people in Greek mythology:
Bormus or Borimus (Βώριμος), in a Greek mythology of North Anatolian origin, was a Mariandynian, son of a rich and illustrious man named Upius or Titias or Tityos, and was distinguished for his extraordinary beauty. Once during the time of harvest, when he went to a well to fetch water for the reapers, he was drawn into the well by the nymphs, and never appeared again. For this reason, the country people in Bithynia celebrated his memory every year at the time of harvest with plaintive songs with the accompaniment of their flutes. The harvest-song for Phrygian Lityerses was, according to one tradition, a comic version of the lament sung by the Mariandyni for Bormos. The myth of him is parallel to, and is connected with the same location as that of Hylas.
In Greek mythology, Myrmidon was the eponymous ancestor of the Myrmidons in one version of the myth.
In Greek mythology, the name Naubolus may refer to:
In Greek mythology, Polyphemus was a Greek hero and also an Argonaut.
In Greek mythology, Mariandynus was the eponymous hero of the Mariandyni tribe in Northern Anatolia. He was an Aeolian, a son of either Cimmerius, or Phrixus, or Phineus. He had several sons, of whom the eldest may have been Titias.
In Greek mythology, Eurypylus was a son of Poseidon and the Pleiad Celaeno, and together with his brother Lycus, they ruled over the Fortunate Islands. Others state that Eurypylus was a king of Cyrene, and note that the brothers were also referred to as Eurytus and Lycaon. Eurypylus married Sterope, a daughter of Helios and had two sons, Lycaon and Leucippus. Triton assumed his shape when he encountered the Argonauts in Libya. This Eurypylus must not be confused with another son of Poseidon named Eurypylus, king of Cos.
In Greek mythology, Anchiale or Ankhiale was the name of the following personages:
In Greek mythology, Antiope or Antiopa may refer to the following
In Greek mythology, Aeolus was the ruler of Aeolia and held to be the founder of the Aeolic branch of the Greek nation.