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Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 1 (search)
Euphorion, a grammarian and poet of the fourth century B.C.
Poseidon wedded Amphitrite, daughter of Ocean, and there were born to him TritonCompare Hes. Th. 930ff.
and Rhode, who was married to the Sun.Rhode, more commonly
in the form Rhodos, is a personification of the
island of Rhodes, which Pindar calls the Bride
of the Sun （Pind. O. 7.14）, because it
was the great seat of the worship of the Sun in ancient Greece. A Rhodian inscription of about 220 B.C.
records public prayers offered by the priests “to the Sun and Rhodos and all the other gods and goddesses and founders
and heroes who have the city and the land of the Rhodians in their keeping.”
See P. Cauer, Delectus Inscriptionum Graecarum, p. 123, No.
181; Ch. Michel, Recueil d'Inscriptions Grecques, p. 24, No.
21; H. Collitz and F. Bechtel, Sammlung der griechischen Dialekt
Inschriften, vol. iii. p. 412, No. 3749. Every year the