Pseudo-Eratosthenes Katast (Original Greek).
Berlin, Antikensammlung F2537: Attic red-figure cup by Codrus Painter, from Tarquinia, with Gaia and Erichthonios
Fig. 95, p. 186, from A.B. Cook, Zeus: A Study in Ancient Religion, vol. 3.1 (1940)
London, British Museum E788: Attic red-figure rhyton by Sotades Painter with Kekrops
Journal of Hellenic Studies vol. 8, 1887, pl. 73
Palermo, Banco di Sicilia, Fondazione Mormino 769: Attic black-figure, white ground lekythos by the Ampurias Painter with Gaia and Erichthonios
London, British Museum E182: Attic red-figure hydria by the Oinanthe Painter with Gaia and Erichthonios
Drawing by J.D. Beazley of Zeus and Gaia, from Beazley Archive Pottery Database
Munich, Antikensammlungen 2413: Attic red-figure stamnos by Hermonax with Gaia and Erichthonios
A. Furtwaengler and K. Reichhold, Griechische Vasenmalerei: Auswahl hervorragender Vasenbilder (Serie III, 1932), pl. 137
Aristophanes, Sphekes, 438:
Oh, Cecrops, mighty hero with the tail of a dragon! (original Greek)
*Euripides, fr. 930 N2 (Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta, ed. Augustus Nauck , p. 661):
Alas! My half is becoming a dragon. Embrace what’s left of your father, child! (translated by Aaron J. Ivey)
Frankfurt, Liebieghaus ST V 7: Attic red-figure cup in manner of Brygos Painter, with Kekropides
Edited by Aaron J. Ivey, Graduate Assistant, Dept. of Classics, Univ. of Georgia, August 2016; by Dan Mills, Graduate Assistant,Dept. of Classics, Univ. of Georgia, March 2017; by R. Ross Holloway, Elisha Benjamin Andrews Professor Emeritus, Joukowsky Institute for Archaeology and the Ancient World, Brown Univ., and Frances Van Keuren, Prof. Emerita, Lamar Dodd School of Art, Univ. of Georgia, September 2016.