Agamede


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Agamede

Augeas’ daughter; noted for skill in using herbs for healing. [Gk. Myth.: Zimmerman, 11]
See: Healing
References in classic literature ?
He was son-in-law to Augeas, having married his eldest daughter, golden-haired Agamede, who knew the virtues of every herb which grows upon the face of the earth.
The second part is not later than 600 B.C.; for 1) the chariot-races at Pytho, which commenced in 586 B.C., are unknown to the writer of the hymn, 2) the temple built by Trophonius and Agamedes for Apollo (ll.
On Circe, see Luck 1999, 110-111, and Ogden 2008, 21-27; on Medea, see Luck 1999, 111-113, and Ogden 2008, 27-35; on Perimede (or Agamede as in Hom.
(107.) Another woman "who knew of all the drugs that the broad earth nourishes" (though without any mention of either "good" or "malignant" ones) is Agamede, a figure of the long-gone days when Nestor was a young man (Il.
Barros, Marianne Pinotti, and Paula Tambellini; radiation oncologists Agamedes Paduan, Carlos Eduardo Vita Abreu, Carlos R.