Clytie

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"Klytia" and "Clytia" redirect here. For other uses, see Clytia (disambiguation).

In Greek mythology, the name Clytie (Κλυτίη, Ionic) or Clytia (Κλυτία, Attic and other dialects) may refer to:

  • Clytie (Oceanid), known for her unrequited love for Helios.
  • Clytie or Phthia, concubine of Amyntor, the cause of a conflict between him and his son Phoenix.[1][2]
  • Clytie, possible mother of Myrtilus by Hermes.[3]
  • Clytie, daughter of Pandareus and sister of Cameiro. Cameiro and Clytie lost their parents to the wrath of gods and were reared by Aphrodite. They received gifts from other Olympic goddesses as well: wisdom and beauty from Hera, high stature from Artemis, skill in handiwork from Athena. When Aphrodite left for Olympus to arrange for the sisters to get happily married in the future, the girls, left without supervision, were abducted by the Harpies and given by them to the Erinyes.[4][5]
  • Clytie, one of the Niobids.[6]
  • Clytie, daughter of Amphidamas and possible mother of Pelops by Tantalus.[7]
  • Clytie, daughter of Merops, wife of Eurypylus of Cos, mother of Chalcon and Antagoras. She received Demeter as guest.[8]
  • Clytie, in one source called mother of Thalpius by Eurytus[9] instead of Theraiphone.

Also:

References[edit]

  1. ^ Tzetzes on Lycophron, 412
  2. ^ Scholia on Iliad, 9. 448
  3. ^ Hyginus, Poetical Astronomy, 2. 13
  4. ^ Homer, Odyssey, 20. 66 - 79
  5. ^ Pausanias, Description of Greece, 10. 30. 1 - 2
  6. ^ Scholia on Euripides, Phoenician Women, 159
  7. ^ Scholia on Euripides, Orestes, 11
  8. ^ Theocritus, Idyll 8. 5 with scholia
  9. ^ Tzetzes, Homeric Allegories, Prologue, 570