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Apollodorus, Library (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book 2 (search)
See Pind. O. 3.29(53)ff., with the Scholiast.
Howbeit, by pleading necessity and laying the blame on Eurystheus, he appeased the anger
of the goddess and carried the beast alive to Mycenae.
As a fourth labour he ordered him to bring the Erymanthian boar alive;As to the Erymanthian boar and the centaurs, see Soph. Trach. 1095ff.; Diod. 4.12;
Tzetzes, Chiliades ii.268ff.; Hyginus, Fab. 30. The boar's
tusks were said to be preserved in a sanctuary of Apollo at Cumae in Campania （Paus.
8.24.5）. now that animal ravaged Psophis, sallying from a mountain which they call Erymanthus. So passing
through Pholoe he was entertained by the centaur Pholus, a son of Silenus by a Melian nymph.As to these nymphs, see Hesiod, Th. 187. The name perhaps means an ash-tree nymph
（from meli/a, an ash tree）, as Dryad
means an oak tree nymph （from dru=s, an oak
tree）. He set roast meat before Hercules, while he himself ate his meat
Apollodorus, Epitome (ed. Sir James George Frazer), book E (search)
Arrian, Anabasis vii.20.5; Zenobius, Cent. iv.92;
Tzetzes, Chiliades i.498ff.; Severus, Narr. 5, in Westermann's
Mythographi Graeci, Appendix Narrationum, 32. p. 373; Scholiast on Hom.
Il. ii.145; Ov. Met. 8.183-235; Hyginus,
Fab. 40; Scriptores rerum mythicarum Latini, ed. Bode, i. pp. 16, 117
(First Vatican Mythographer 43, Second Vatican Mythographer 125). According to
one account, Daedalus landed from his flight at Cumae, where he dedicated his wings to Apollo. See Verg. A. 6.14ff.; Juvenal iii.25. The myth of the flight of
Daedalus and Icarus is rationalized by Diod. 4.77.5ff. and Paus. 9.11.4ff. According to Diodorus, the two were provided
by Pasiphae with a ship in which they escaped, but in landing on a certain island Icarus
fell into the sea and was drowned. According to Pausanias, father and son sailed in
separate ships, scudding before the wind with sails, which Daedalu