References in classic literature ?
It was a natural reflection for Orestes to make, 'So I too must die at the altar like my sister.' So, again, in the Tydeus of Theodectes, the father says, 'I came to find my son, and I lose my own life.' So too in the Phineidae: the women, on seeing the place, inferred their fate:--'Here we are doomed to die, for here we were cast forth.' Again, there is a composite kind of recognition involving false inference on the part of one of the characters, as in the Odysseus Disguised as a Messenger.
The son of Tydeus went on also with me, and his crews with him.
First he asked Nestor and King Idomeneus, then the two Ajaxes and the son of Tydeus, and sixthly Ulysses, peer of gods in counsel; but Menelaus came of his own accord, for he knew how busy his brother then was.
`The sons of the Achaeans who held Argos and walled Tiryns, and Hermione and Asine which lie along a deep bay, and Troezen, and Eiones, and vine-clad Epidaurus, and the island of Aegina, and Mases, -- these followed strong-voiced Diomedes, son of Tydeus, who had the spirit of his father the son of Oeneus, and Sthenelus, dear son of famous Capaneus.
In addition, the presence of the tetranychid Neotetranychus asper (Feres & Flechtmann, 2000) and tydeid Tydeus californicus (Banks, 1904) was observed in all plant genotypes.
Collection Method Species Leaf sample Typhlodromips dentilis (De Leon) Leaf sample Tydeus sp.
The poetic use of the seven penitential psalms checks the figure of anger, represented by Ajax (one of the classical figures listed in sonnet 232, together with Alexander the Great, Tydeus and Valentinianus, 159-160), by tempering this base instinct through the teaching role of Laura, who at the end of Part 1 of the RVF becomes "an Apollo figure in advance of her death" (164).
But as for the son of Tydeus, you would not have been able to discern which side he fought on, whether he was of the Trojan camp or the Greek.
Toxicity of some insecticides to Tetranychus urticae, Neoseiulus californicus and Tydeus californicus.
His tears, his treachery seized / the men whom neither Tydeus' son nor Achilles could defeat, / nor ten long years of war, nor all the thousand ships" ("Talibus insidiis periurique arte Sinonis / credita res, captique dolis lacrimisque coactis / quos neque Tydides nec Larisaeus Achilles, / non anni domuere decern, non mille carinae" (Aen.
On the other hand, as Lacey pointed out ("HH," 59), this kind of marriage is also found in Tydeus' and Othryoneus' cases (Il.
Upon his assumption into immortality on Olympus, Heracles is given ambrosia by Athena, while the hero Tydeus is denied the same thing when the goddess discovers him eating human brains.