Autolycus

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Related to Autolykos: Tydeus

Autolycus

(ɔːˈtɒlɪkəs)
n
(Celestial Objects) a crater in the NW quadrant of the moon about 38 km in diameter and 3000 m deep

Autolycus

(ɔːˈtɒlɪkəs)
n
(Classical Myth & Legend) Greek myth a thief who stole cattle from his neighbour Sisyphus and prevented him from recognizing them by making them invisible
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The platform uses the Autolykos consensus protocol, which solves many of the problems in Bitcoin's blockchain regarding security and scalability and returns to the fundamental principle: 'one graphics processor - one voice.'
Wenden wir uns Xenophons Symposion zu, so werden wir Zeuge eines Gastmahls, das Kallias (ca 450-370), der Sohn des Hyponikos seinem Liebling Autolykos als einem der Preistrager der Panathenischen Spiele des Jahres 421 v.
Dieser Zug fehlt, wie wir im Folgenden zu zeigen gedenken, auch seinem Symposion nicht, in dem sprachlich ein uberaus weites Feld abgedeckt wird, das von dem Verlauf des Gastmahls mit seinen Darbietungen, nicht zu vergessen dem zu andachtigem Schweigen notigenden Zauber, den die Schonheit des Knaben Autolykos, Sohn des Lykon, ausstrahlte, uber athletisches Training bis zu den Bemuhungen um die Erhaltung bzw.
Synopsis: As a young boy in Ithaca, Odysseus listens in wonder to his grandfather Autolykos, a man feared by many across the land as a ruthless fighter.
Other desires could certainly be discussed (as in Clouds, by both Arguments) and our image of comic objects of desire might perhaps change if we had more of Eupolis's Autolykos I and II, but visual representation of male sexual desire remains largely consistent in Aristophanes.
(23.) Pax 520; the statue is mocked by Eupolis, Autolykos, fr.
Other instances of Odysseus's evident interest in material possessions are (1) his reference at 23.357-58 to both additional plundering on his part and to getting gifts from the Achaians, and (2), within the very passage under consideration in book 24, his reference (24.331-35) to visiting Autolykos so as to get gifts which his grandfather had promised him.
Two minor groups who moved in the same circles are young men of exceptional good looks (like Lykon's son Autolykos, or Demos son of Pyrilampes) and society hangers-on known for their witty conversation (like Lysistratos and Thouphrastos).
15.41), but baby Hermes brazenly swears outright to Apollo that he never stole his cows, and a second time even more vehemently before Zeus himself (Hymn to Hermes 274 ff.; 378 ff.), eliciting only amusement both times.(15) Hermes is also credited with granting Odysseus' grandfather Autolykos excellence in 'thievery and the oath' (Od.
Homer, Socrates notes, is especially fond of Odysseus' grandfather, a man named Autolykos (roughly, "Lone Wolf").