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Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 1 (search)
every year a cubit in breadth and a fathom in
height; and when they were nine years old,This answers to
the e)nne/wroi of Homer (Hom.
Od. 11.31), the meaning of which has been disputed. See Merry, on Hom.
Od. x.19. Hyginus, Fab. 28 understood e)nne/wroi in the same way as Apollodorus (“cum essent annorum novem”). being nine cubits broad and
nine fathoms high, they resolved to fight against the gods, and they set Ossa on
Olympus, and having set Pelion on Ossa they threatened by means of these mountains
to ascend up to heaven, and they said that by filling up the sea with the mountains they
would make it dry land, and the land they would make sea. And Ephialtes wooed Hera, and
Otus wooed Artemis; moreover they put Ares in bonds.They
are said to have imprisoned him for thirteen months in a brazen pot, from which he was
rescued, in a state of great exhaustion, by the interposition of Hermes. See Hom. Il.
Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 3 (search)
husband, alleging that he had attempted her virtue. On hearing that, Acastus would not
kill the man whom he had purified, but took him to hunt on Pelion. There a contest taking place in regard to the hunt, Peleus cut out
and put in his pouch the tongues of the animals that fell to him, while the party of
prowess. See W. Mannhardt, Antike Wald- und Feldkulte, pp.
53ff.; Spirits of the Corn and of the Wild,
ii.269. When he had fallen asleep on Pelion, Acastus deserted him, and hiding his sword in the cows' dung,
returned. On arising and looking for his sword, Peleus was caught by the centaurs and
ced to Thetis on the spot （Hdt.
7.191）. See further, Frazer's Appendix to Apollodorus, “The
Marriage of Peleus and Thetis.” And he married her on Pelion, and there the gods celebrated the
marriage with feast and song.The Muses sang at the wedding
of Peleus and Thetis, according to Pind. P. 3.89(159