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Alastor (/əˈlæstər, -tɔːr/; Ancient Greek: Ἀλάστωρ, English translation: "avenger") refers to a number of people and concepts in Greek mythology:[1]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Schmitz, Leonhard (1867), "Alastor", in Smith, William (ed.), Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, 1, Boston: Little, Brown and Company, p. 89
  2. ^ a b Rose, Herbert Jennings (1996), "Alastor", in Hornblower, Simon (ed.), Oxford Classical Dictionary, Oxford: Oxford University Press
  3. ^ Pausanias, Graeciae Descriptio 8.24.4
  4. ^ Plutarch, De Defectu Oraculorum 13
  5. ^ Aeschylus, Agamemnon 1479, 1508 & The Persians 343
  6. ^ Sophocles, The Trachiniae 1092
  7. ^ Euripides, Phoenician Women 1550, &c.
  8. ^ Euripides, Electra 979
  9. ^ Cole, Susan Guettel (1994), "Civic Cult and Civic Identity", in Herman Hansen, Mogens (ed.), Sources for the Ancient Greek City-State: Symposium August, 24-27 1994, Copenhagen: Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters, p. 310, ISBN 978-87-7304-267-0
  10. ^ Homer, Odyssey 11.284
  11. ^ Pseudo-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca 1.9.9
  12. ^ Pseudo-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca 2.7.3
  13. ^ Scholiast on Apollonius of Rhodes, 1.156
  14. ^ Parthenius, Erotica Pathemata 13
  15. ^ Homer, Iliad 5.677
  16. ^ Ovid, Metamorphoses 13.257
  17. ^ Homer, Iliad 10.463
  18. ^ Homer, Iliad 4.295
  19. ^ Homer, Iliad 8.333 & 13.422
  20. ^ Claudian, De Raptu Proserpine i. p.315
  21. ^ Sorenson, Eric (2002), Possession and Exorcism in the New Testament and Early Christianity, Mohr Siebeck, p. 78, ISBN 3-16-147851-7

ReferencesEdit