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- Dia, a goddess venerated at Phlius and Sicyon. She was seen by the locals as identical to Hebe and/or Ganymeda.
- Dia, daughter of the king Lycaon (thus sister of Callisto), mother of Dryops by Apollo. She concealed her new-born infant in a hollow oak tree.
- Dia, daughter of Porthaon and mother of Thersites by Agrius.
- Dia, daughter of Deioneus or Eioneus, wife of Ixion (who killed her father so as to not pay the bride price) and with her husband, she became mother of the Lapith Pirithous, whose marriage to Hippodameia was the occasion of the Lapiths' battle with the Centaurs. According to Homer, after having sex with Zeus, who was disguised as a stallion, she gave birth to Pirithous; a folk etymology derived Pirithous' name from peritheein (περιθεῖν "to run around"), because that was what Zeus did to seduce Dia.
- Dia, alternate name for Hippodamia the wife of Pirithous (thus daughter-in-law of another Dia).
- Dia, mother of Pittheus by Pelops. She may have been identical with another Hippodamia, daughter of Oenomaus.
- Dia, a daughter of Aeolus.
- Strabo, Geographica 8. 6. 24, cf. Pausanias, Description of Greece, 2. 13. 3 for Ganymeda
- "Only another name for Hebe, the daughter of Hera", according to Karl Kerenyi (The Gods of the Greeks, 1951, p.159), who adds "and indeed was probably the name for Hera herself, as 'she who belongs to Zeus' or 'the heavenly one'—for this is the meaning of the word."
- Tzetzes on Lycophron 480; scholia on Apollonius Rhodius, Argonautica, 1. 1213; Etymologicum Magnum, 288. 33 (under Dryops)
- Scholia on Iliad, 2. 212
- Tzetzes, Chiliades, 7. 888
- Diodorus Siculus. Bibliotheca Historica, Book 4.69; Scholia. ad Apollonius of Rhodes. Argonautica, 3.62.
- Scholia. ad Pindar. Pythian Ode, 2.39.
- Homer, Iliad 14.317; scholia on Iliad, 1. 268; on Odyssey, 11. 631; Eustathius on Homer, § 101.3; Hyginus. Fabulae, 155; Nonnus, Dionysiaca 7. 110-128;
- Robert Graves, The Greek Myths 1960 §63a
- Scholia on Shield of Heracles, 178
- Scholia. ad Pindar. Olympian Ode, 1.144
- Scholia on Odyssey, 10. 6
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