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Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 3 (search)
is quoted in verse by several ancient writers. See Athenaeus x.81, p.
456 B; Tzetzes, Scholiast on Lycophron 7; Anth. Pal.
xiv.64; Argument to Soph. OT, p. 6, ed. R. C. Jebb; Argument
to Eur. Ph.; and Scholiast on Eur. Ph. 50 （Scholia in Euripiden,
ed. E. Schwartz, vol. i. pp. 243ff. 256）. Outside of Greece the riddle seems to be current in more or less
similar forms among various peoples. Thus it is reported among the Mongols of the
Selenga （R. G. Latham,
Descriptive Ethnology, i.325）, and in Gascony （J. F. Bladé,
Contes populaires de la Gascogne, i.3-14）. Further,
it has been recently recorded, in a form precisely similar to the Greek, among the
tribes of British Central Africa: the
missionary who reports it makes no reference to the riddle of the Sphinx, of which he
was apparently ignorant. See Donald Fraser, Winning a primitive
people （London, 1914） p. 17