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Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 3 (search)
ius in Cretan mythology, see A. B. Cook, Zeus,
i.543ff. But when they were grown up, they quarrelled with each other;
for they loved a boy called Miletus, son of
Apollo by Aria, daughter of Cleochus.With the following legend of the foundation of Miletus compare Ant. Lib. 30; Paus. 7.2.5; Scholiast on Ap. Rhod., Argon.
i.186. As the boy was more friendly to Sarpedon, Minos went to war and had
the better of it, and the others fled.
Miletus landed in Caria and there founded a city which he called Miletus after himself; and Sarpedon allied himself
with Cilix, who was at war with the Lycians, and having stipulated for a share of the
country, he became king of Lycia.Compare Hdt. 1.173; Diod.
5.79.3; Strab. 12.8.5; Paus. 7.3.7. Sarpedon was worshipped as a hero in Lycia. See Dittenberger, Orientis Graeci Inscriptiones
Selectae 552 vol. ii. p. 231. And Zeus granted him to live for
three generations. But some sa
Apollodorus, Epitome (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book E (search)
and inquired of the
oracle where he should settle; and on receiving an oracle that he should settle in the
city where, if the encompassing heaven were to fall, he would suffer no harm, he settled
in that place of the Carian Chersonnese which is encircled by mountains all round the
horizon.The same story is told, nearly in the same words,
by Tzetzes （Scholiast on Lycophron 1047）, who probably
copied Apollodorus. As to the settlement of Podalirius in Caria, compare Paus. 3.26.10;
Stephanus Byzantius, s.v. *su/rna.
Podalirius was worshipped as a hero in Italy.
He had a shrine at the foot of Mount Drium in Daunia, and the seer Calchas was
worshipped in a shrine on the top of the same mountain, where his worshippers sacrificed
black rams and slept in the skins of the victims for the purpose of receiving
revelations in dreams. See Strab. 6.3.9; Lycophron,
Cassandra 1047ff. Hence Lycophron sa