5. A son of Cecrops and Metiadusa, was likewise a king of Athens. Being expelled from Athens by the Metionidae, he fled to Megara, and there married Pylia, the daughter of king Pylas. When the latter, in consequence of a murder, emigrated into Peloponnesus, Pandion obtained the government of Megara.
He became the father of Aegeus, Pallas, Nisus, Lycus, and a natural son, Oeneus, and also of a daughter, who was married to Sciron (Apollod. 3.15.1
, &c.; Paus. 1.5.2
; Eur. Med. 660
). His tomb was shown in the territory of Megara, near the rock of Athena Aethyia, on the sea-coast (Paus. 1.5.3
), and at Megara he was honoured with an heroum (1.41.6).
A statue of him stood at Athens, on the acropolis, among those of the eponymic heroes (1.5.3, &c.).