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Glaucus, a fisherman of Anthedon. According to another version of the story he was led to taste the potent leaves by observing that a hare which he had hunted recovered its strength from contact with them. He was the subject of a play by Aeschylus, of which a few words are preserved, and was also written of by Pindar and Callimachus. See Athen. VII. cc. 47-8. Pausanias (ix. XXII. 7) mentions the spot at Anthedon called “Γλαύκου πήδημα”, and his prophetic power as a sea-deity.haeret, ‘is arrested,’ ‘is snared,’ as involuntarily (cf. XIV. 756) as a ship strikes upon a rock ( Virg. Aen.V. 204, saxis in procurrentibus haesit), or a fish is caught in ice (Trist. IV. x. 49, vidimus in glacie pisces haerere ligatos). Cf. II. 409, in virgine Nonacrina haesit.
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