Pelops


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Related to Pelops: Atreus, Thyestes

Pe·lops

 (pē′lŏps′)
n. Greek Mythology
The son of Tantalus and father of Atreus.

[Latin, from Greek : pelios, dark; see pel- in Indo-European roots + ōps, face, eye; see okw- in Indo-European roots.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Pelops

(ˈpiːlɒps)
n
(Classical Myth & Legend) Greek myth the son of Tantalus, who as a child was killed by his father and served up as a meal for the gods
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

Pel•ops

(ˈpi lɒps, ˈpɛl ɒps)

n.
(in Greek myth) a son of Tantalus slaughtered by his father and served to the gods as food but later restored to life by Hermes.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
King Mercury gave it to Pelops, the mighty charioteer, and Pelops to Atreus, shepherd of his people.
Porthos ate like old Pelops. Their talk was of war, finance, the arts, and love.
11-20) But Electyron married the all-beauteous daughter of Pelops and, going up into one bed with her, the son of Perses begat....
2) And here there grows, unpruned, untamed, Terror to foemen's spear, A tree in Asian soil unnamed, By Pelops' Dorian isle unclaimed, Self-nurtured year by year;
Cristofer Damianos and Pelops Damianos; sisters Bonnie Lee Rampone, Elektra Gaebelein, and Beth Ann Damianos; sisters-in-law Helayne and Marilyn Damianos and brothers-in-law Chuck Rampone and Thad Gaebelein.
The story follows that of the Greek myth, with the following titles: The Courtship of Pelops (Op.
[6] (2000) achieved a hybrid model which combined PELOPS microscopic model and macroscopic models SIMONE.
Genealogia Localizacao nas Historias Io 1.1 (Paris) Alexan- 1.3, 2.120 (nesta ocorrencia aparece junto com dre seu irmao, Heitor) Midas 1.14, 8.138 Minos 1.173 (nesta ocorrencia aparece junto com seu irmao, Sarpedao), 3.122, 7.169-7.171 Heracles 2.43-2.45, 2.145-2.146, 6.53-6.54 Castor e Poli- 2.43, 2.50, 4.145, 5.75, 6.127, 9.73 deuces Melampo 2.49 Perseu 2.91, 6.53-6.54, 7.61, 7.150 Helena 2.112 Targitau 4.5 Edipo 5.59-5.60 Danae 6.53-6.54 Pelops 7.11, 7.159 Medeia 7.62 Agamemnon 7.159 Essas 15 genealogias se distribuem em 26 passagens ao longo do texto, sendo que oito delas (Io, Melampo, Helena, Targitau, Edipo, Danae, Medeia e Agamemnon) sao referidas apenas uma vez.
The most famous instance occurs in Olympian I, where the narrator repudiates the most common version of the myth of Pelops. He claims to speak "contrary to his predecessors" ([phrase omitted].
Femmes de Trezene, vous qui habitez cette extremite du pays de Pelops: j'ai passe maintes nuits dans cette speculation: <<Quest-ce qui abime la vie de l'homme?
ancient Pelops, birth and death are poignantly eulogized in the poetry