POSEIDON MYTHS 1 LOVES - Greek Mythology
He was accordingly a brother of Zeus, Hades, Hera, Hestia and Like his brothers and sisters, he was, after his birth, swallowed by his father Cronus, but In consequence of his connection with the horse, he was regarded. Poseidon was one of the Twelve Olympians in ancient Greek religion and myth. He was god of . Given Poseidon's connection with horses as well as the sea, and the . by Cronus at birth but later saved, with his other brothers and sisters, by Zeus. He was saved by his mother Rhea, who concealed him among a flock of. Cronus was told by his father Uranus and Mother Earth that one of his own sons After releasing his brothers, Zeus led a war against Cronus and the other Titans. Poseidon's relation to the city of Troy is a good display of his character.
As they did so, he pushed them into the depths of the sea to become food for an enormous turtle. Theseus grabbed him by his feet and slung him into the sea.
Kykhreus, king of Salamis. Korkyra and Salamis and lovely Euboia were stolen by father Poseidon. Oldfather Greek historian C1st B. Eurynome, queen Korinthos; 2. Peirene, Naiad nymph; 3. Ornytion's wife, queen Korinthos. Bellerophon, prince of Korinthos; 2. Phokos, prince of Korinthos; 4.
Kromos, Lord of Krommyon. The two sons gave their names to the twin harbors of the city of Corinth. He migrated to Tithorea in what is now called Phokis, but Thoas, the younger son of Ornytion, remained behind at Korinthos.
Khalkinia, princess of Sikyonia. Epopeus, king of Sikyonia; 2. Peratos, king of Sikyonia.
Epopeus king of Sikyonia] by Alcyone, daughter of Atlas. Leukippos had no male issue, only a daughter Kalkhinia. There is a story that this Kalkhinia mated with Poseidon; her child was reared by Leukippos, who at his death handed over to him the kingdom.
His name was Peratos. Pero or Kelousa, Argive nymph; 2. Amymone, princess of Argos; 3. Kelaino, princess of Argos; 4 - 6. Larissa, princess of Argos; 7. Leis, princess of Troizenos; Aithra, princess of Troizenos; Hippothoe, princess of Mykenai. Nauplios, lord of Nauplia; 3. Kelainos, Argive lord; 4 - 6. Althepos, king of Troizenos; 8 - 9.
Theseus, prince of Troizenos; Periphetes, bandit Epidauros; Jones Greek geographer C1st B. These they assert to be sons of Poseidon and of Alkyone, daughter of Atlas, adding that they founded in the country the cities of Hyperea and Anthea; Aetios, however, the son of Anthas, on inheriting the kingdoms of his father and of his uncle, named one of the cities Poseidonias [after his grandfather].
He slew Corynetes [Periphetes], son of Neptunus [Poseidon], by force of arms. Pitane, princess of Lakedaimonia. Euphemos, lord of Psamathos. Arene, queen of Messenia; 4. Lena, princess of Messenia. Neleus, king of Pylos; 2.
Periklymenos, prince of Pylos; 3. Idas, prince of Messenia; 4. Euadne, princess of Messenia. Euadne by Lena, daughter of Leucippus.
Eurykyda, princess of Elis; 3 - 4.
Poseidon | Encyclopedia Mythica
Molione, princess of Olenos; 5. Agamede, princess of Elis; 6. Astydameia, princess of Olenos; 7. Eleios king of Elis; 2. Augeias, king of Elis; 3 - 4. Diktys, Eleian lord; 6. Kaukon, prince of Olenos; 7. It was Eleios who gave the inhabitants their present name of Eleians. Dictys by Agamede, daughter of Augeias. Diktys means "of the nets. Wilson Greek rhetorician C2nd to 3rd A.
Demeter, goddess of agriculture. Areion, immortal horse; 2. Despoine, mystery goddess; 3. Pelasgos, king of Arkadia; 4.
Poseidon - Wikipedia
Euadne, princess of Arkadia. Arethousa, Nereid nymph; 2 - 3. Kelaino, lady of Dirphe in Euboia. Abas, king of the Abantes; 2 - 3. Abas by Arethusa, daughter of Nereus. Kelaino, Euboian lady or Pleiad nymph; 3 - 6.Zeus Family Tree
Alkyone, Pleiad nymph; 8. Europa or Mekionike, lady of Hyria; 9. Oinope, lady of Onkhestos; Themisto, lady of Athamantia. Hyrieus, lord of Hyria; 4. Anthas, lord of Anthedon; 5. Lykos, lord of Thebes; 6. Aithousa, lady of Eleutherai; 7. Orion, giant prince of Hyria; 8. Euphemos, lord of Hyria; 9. Oioklos, lord of Asktra; Aspledon, lord of Aspledon; Onkhestos, lord of Onkhestos; Megareus, lord of Onkhestos; Amphimaros, lord of Helikon; Leukon, prince of Athamantia.
Lycus, son of Neptunus [Poseidon], thought he had perished, he planned to kill his wife Megara. Hercules prevented him and killed Lycus. Euphemus, Lycus and Nycteus by Celaeno daughter of Ergeus. Hyrieus by Alcyone, daughter of Atlas. Their religious beliefs were mixed with the beliefs of the indigenous population.
It is possible that the Greeks did not bring with them other gods except ZeusEosand the Dioskouroi. The horse numina was related with the liquid element, and with the underworld.
Poseidon appears as a beast horsewhich is the river spirit of the underworld, as it usually happens in northern-European folklore, and not unusually in Greece. We do not know if "Posedeia" was a sea-goddess. Homer and Hesiod suggest that Poseidon became lord of the sea following the defeat of his father Kronoswhen the world was divided by lot among his three sons; Zeus was given the sky, Hades the underworld, and Poseidon the sea, with the Earth and Mount Olympus belonging to all three.
However he was originally a god of the waters, and therefore he became the "earth-shaker", because the Greeks believed that the cause of the earthquakes was the erosion of the rocks by the waters, by the rivers who they saw to disappear into the earth and then to burst out again.
This is what the natural philosophers ThalesAnaximenes and Aristotle believed, which could not be different from the folklore belief. In any case, the early importance of Poseidon can still be glimpsed in Homer 's Odysseywhere Poseidon rather than Zeus is the major mover of events. In Homer, Poseidon is the master of the sea.
When offended or ignored, he supposedly struck the ground with his trident and caused chaotic springs, earthquakesdrownings and shipwrecks. Sailors prayed to Poseidon for a safe voyage, sometimes drowning horses as a sacrifice;  in this way, according to a fragmentary papyrusAlexander the Great paused at the Syrian seashore before the climactic battle of Issusand resorted to prayers, "invoking Poseidon the sea-god, for whom he ordered a four-horse chariot to be cast into the waves.
Apollo and Poseidon worked closely in many realms: Xenophon 's Anabasis describes a group of Spartan soldiers in — BC singing to Poseidon a paean —a kind of hymn normally sung for Apollo. Like Dionysuswho inflamed the maenadsPoseidon also caused certain forms of mental disturbance.
Poseidon was known in various guises, denoted by epithets.