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Encyclopedia > Dymas

In Greek mythology, Dymas is the name of at least four characters. The bust of Zeus found at Otricoli (Sala Rotonda, Museo Pio-Clementino, Vatican) Greek mythology is the body of stories belonging to the Ancient Greeks concerning their gods and heroes, the nature of the world and the origins and significance of their own cult and ritual practices. ...


The first Dymas was a Phrygian king and father of Hecabe (also called Hecuba), wife to King Priam of Troy. King Dymas is also said by Homer to have had a son named Asius, who fought (and died) during the Trojan War - not to be confused with his namesake, Asius son of Hyrtacus, who also fought (and died) before Troy. The parentage of Phrygian Dymas is not given in any of the ancient sources. His wife is given as EunoĆ«, a daughter of the River God Sangarius. In fact, Dymas and his Phrygian subjects are closely connected to the River Sangarius (now Sakarya River), the third longest river in modern-day Turkey, which empties into the Black Sea. The etymology of the name Dymas is obscure, although it is probably non-Hellenic. Any resemblence to the name Midas, another mythical king of Phrygia, may be entirely coincidental. Location of Phrygia - traditional region (yellow) - expanded kingdom (orange line) In antiquity, Phrygia (Greek: ) was a kingdom in the west central part of the Anatolian Highland, part of modern Turkey. ... 108 Hecuba is an asteroid. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... King Priam killed by Neoptolemus, son of Achilles, detail of an Attic red-figure amphora In Greek mythology, Priam (Greek Πρίαμος, Priamos) was the king of Troy during the Trojan War, and youngest son of Laomedon. ... Troy or Ilion, see Troy (disambiguation) and Ilion (disambiguation). ... Homer (Greek: , ) was an early Greek poet and aoidos (rhapsode) traditionally credited with the composition of the Iliad and the Odyssey. ... Asius refers to two people during the Trojan War: Asius (Asios) son of Hyrtacus was the leader of the Trojan allies that hailed from, on, or near the Hellespont (Iliad, 2. ... The fall of Troy, by Johann Georg Trautmann (1713–1769). ... Asius may refer to: Asios Hyrtakides. ... In Greek mythology, Hyrtacus is an obscure character, said to be the father of Asius and Nisus. ... Phrygian can refer to: A person from Phrygia The Phrygian language This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... Eunoë. One account of the parentage of Hecuba (wife of King Priam of Troy and mother of Hector, Paris and seventeen others) identifies Eunoë, a nymph sometimes associated with Persephone, as her mother. ... The Sakarya (Greek Σαγγάριος, Latinized as Sangarius) is a river in Asia Minor. ... The Sakarya (Greek Σαγγάριος, Latinized as Sangarius) is a river in Asia Minor. ... NASA satellite image of the Black Sea Map of the Black Sea The Black Sea is an inland sea between southeastern Europe and Anatolia that is actually a distant arm of the Atlantic Ocean by way of the Mediterranean Sea. ... In Greek mythology, Midas (in Greek, Μιδας, often referred as King Midas) is popularly remembered for his ability to turn everything he touched into gold: the Midas touch. Midas was king[1] of Pessinus, a city of Phrygia, who as a child was adopted by the king Gordias and Cybele, goddess...


The second Dymas was maybe the same as the first. According to Quintus Smyrnaeus this Dymas was the father of Meges, a Trojan whose sons fought at Troy. To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... In Greek mythology, Mégês Phyleïdês was a son of Phyleus. ... Troy or Ilion, see Troy (disambiguation) and Ilion (disambiguation). ...


The third Dymas was a Dorian and the ancestor of the Dymanes. His father, Aegimius, adopted Heracles' son, Hyllas. Dymas and his brother, Pamphylus, submitted to Hyllas. [[Im Category: ... Aegimius was the Greek mythological ancestor of the Dorians. ... Hercules, a Roman bronze (Louvre Museum) For other uses, see Heracles (disambiguation). ... In Greek mythology, Hyllus (also Hyllas or Hylles) was the son of Heracles and Deianira. ... In Greek mythology, Pamphilus (or Pamphylus) was a son of Aegimius. ...


The fourth Dymas is mentioned in Homer's Odyssey as a Phaeacian captain, whose daughter was a friend to the princess Nausicaa. Homer (Greek: , ) was an early Greek poet and aoidos (rhapsode) traditionally credited with the composition of the Iliad and the Odyssey. ... Beginning of the Odyssey The Odyssey (Greek Οδύσσεια (Odússeia) ) is one of the two major ancient Greek epic poems attributed to the Ionian poet Homer. ... Odysseus and Nausicaä — by Charles Gleyre In ancient Greek literature, Nausicaa (often rendered Nausicaä; Greek: Ναυσικάα[1]), burner of ships, a daughter of King Alcinous (Alkínoös) of the Phaeacians and Queen Arete, appears in Homers Odyssey (Odysseía). ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Dymas Capital Management, LLC (0 words)
Dymas Capital was formed in April 2002 by affiliates of Cerberus Capital Management, L.P. and several former senior professionals from GE Capital's Merchant Banking Group and Heller Financial's Corporate Finance Group
We formed Dymas with the idea that we could better serve the middle market leveraged finance community with a lending model that was based on three primary concepts:
Dymas has four experienced loan syndication professionals with a track record of successfully placing over $6 billion in senior debt over the past five years.
Dymas at AllExperts (336 words)
According to Quintus Smyrnaeus this Dymas was the father of Meges, a Trojan whose sons fought at Troy.
The third Dymas was a Dorian and the ancestor of the Dymanes.
The fourth Dymas is mentioned in Homer's Odyssey as a Phaeacian captain, whose daughter was a friend to the princess Nausicaa.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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