P. 233

Homer Odyssey 7.80-81:

She came to Marathon and broad-wayed Athens, and entered the well-built house of Erectheus (original Greek).

Homer Iliad 2.547-48:

…the people of great-hearted Erectheus, whom Athena, the daughter of Zeus, once reared, but the life-giving earth bore [him] (translated by Aaron J. Ivey).

Hesiod Works and Days 568:

After him awoke the early-wailing swallow, the daughter of Pandion… (translated by Aaron J. Ivey)

Hesiod, fr. 10 MW (Fragmenta Hesiodea, eds. R. Merkelbach and M. L. West [1967], p .7):

They were the law-ministering Aeolic kings: Kretheus and Athamas and Sisyphos, full of tricks, and unjust Salmoneus and high-spirited Perieres (translated by Aaron J. Ivey).

Hesiod, fr. 224 MW (Fragmenta Hesiodea, eds. R. Merkelbach and M. L. West [1967], p. 111):

Indeed Hesiod…made it so that Sikyon was Erechtheus’ son (translated by Aaron J. Ivey).

Hesiod, fr. 180.12 MW (Fragmenta Hesiodea, eds. R. Merkelbach and M. L. West [1967], p. 86):

…Pandion in the lofty houses… (translated by Aaron J. Ivey)

Harpokration Lexicon, fr. 2 PEG (Poetarum Epicorum Graecorum, ed. A. Bernabé [1987], p. 122): 

 Pindar and the poet who composed the Danaid say that Erichthonios and Hephaistos appeared from the earth (translated by Aaron J. Ivey).

Pindar, fr. 253 SM (Pindari Carmina Cum Fragmentis, ed. Bruno Snell [1964], p. 143):

Erichthonios…appeared from the earth (translated by Aaron J. Ivey).

Edited by Aaron J. Ivey, Graduate Teaching Assistant, Department of Classics, University of Georgia, March 2016.

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