Euripides, Oidipous fr 543 N² – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta, ed. A. Nauck. 2nd ed. p. 533. Leipzig 1889.
Euripides, Oidipous fr 551 N² – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta, ed. A. Nauck. 2nd ed. p. 535. Leipzig 1889.
Euripides, Oidipous fr 552 N² – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta, ed. A. Nauck. 2nd ed. Leipzig 1889. p. 535
∑ Phoinissai (Phoenician Women) 1760 – Scholia in Euripidem, ed. E. Schwartz, vol. 1. Berlin 1887. p. 414
∑ Phoinissai (Phoenician Women) 26 – Scholia in Euripidem, ed. E. Schwartz, vol. 1. Berlin 1887. p. 251
And she left behind to him exceedingly many pains, as many as the Erinyes of a mother accomplish. (Trans. T. N. Gantz) Greek Text
The gods soon made these things known to men. (Trans. T. N. Gantz) Greek Text
He also married his mother. But I do not think that he had children by her; my witness is Homer, who says in the Odyssey:
—And I saw the mother of Oedipodes, fair Epicaste,
Who wrought a dreadful deed unwittingly,
Marrying her son, who slew his father and
Wedded her. But forthwith the gods made it known among men.
(Hom. Od. 11.271)
How could they “have made it known forthwith,” if Epicaste had borne four children to Oedipus? But the mother of these children was Euryganeia, daughter of Hyperphas. Among the proofs of this are the words of the author of the poem called the Oedipodia; and moreover, Onasias painted a picture at Plataea of Euryganeia bowed with grief because of the fight between her children. Greek Text
Edited by Elena Bianchelli, Senior Lecturer of Classical Languages and Culture, Univ. of Georgia, March 2020
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