"크로노스"의 두 판 사이의 차이

크기가 바뀐 것이 없음 ,  3개월 전
잔글
 
<br><sup style="color: blue">88)</sup>&nbsp;Compare Pind. ''N.'' 4.27, Pind. ''I.'' 6.31(45) with the Scholia; Tzetzes, Scholiast on Lycophron 63. The Scholiast on Pind. ''I''. 6.32(47), mentions, like Apollodorus, that Alcyoneus had driven away the oxen of the Sun. The reason why Herakles dragged the wounded giant from Pallene before despatching him was that, as Apollodorus has explained above, the giant was immortal so long as he fought on the land where he had been born. That, too, is why the giant revived when in falling he touched his native earth."}}
 
《[[비블리오테케]]》의 1.6.1에 따르면, 비록 [[우라노스]]가 거세당할 때 흘린 핏방울을 씨앗으로 [[기간테스]] 임신하였지만, [[가이아]]는 [[티탄 (신화)|티탄]]들이 [[타르타로스]]에 감금당한 후 기간테스를 출산하였다. 더 정확히 말하면, [[티타노마키아]]에서 패배한 [[티탄 (신화)|티탄]]들이 [[올림포스 신들]]에 의해 [[타르타로스]]에 감금되자 [[가이아]]가 이에 분노하여 [[올림포스 신들]]에게 복수하기 위하여 [[기간테스]]를 출산하였고, 이러한 이유로 [[기간테스]]와 [[올림포스 신들]]과의 전쟁인 [[기간토마키아]]가 일어나게 되었다.{{sfn|Pseudo-Apollodorus 지음, James George Frazer 영역|1921|loc=《[http://www.theoi.com/Text/Apollodorus1.html The Library]》 1.6.1절. 기간테스와 기간토마키아|ps=<br>"[1.6.1] Such is the legend of Demeter. But Earth, vexed on account of the Titans, brought forth the giants, whom she had by Sky.<sup style="color: blue">85)</sup> These were matchless in the bulk of their bodies and invincible in their might; terrible of aspect did they appear, with long locks drooping from their head and chin, and with the scales of dragons for feet.<sup style="color: blue">86)</sup> They were born, as some say, in Phlegrae, but according to others in Pallene.<sup style="color: blue">87)</sup> And they darted rocks and burning oaks at the sky. Surpassing all the rest were Porphyrion and Alcyoneus, who was even immortal so long as he fought in the land of his birth. He also drove away the cows of the Sun from Erythia. Now the gods had an oracle that none of the giants could perish at the hand of gods, but that with the help of a mortal they would be made an end of. Learning of this, Earth sought for a simple to prevent the giants from being destroyed even by a mortal. But Zeus forbade the Dawn and the Moon and the Sun to shine, and then, before anybody else could get it, he culled the simple himself, and by means of Athena summoned Hercules to his help. Hercules first shot Alcyoneus with an arrow, but when the giant fell on the ground he somewhat revived. However, at Athena's advice Hercules dragged him outside Pallene, and so the giant died.<sup style="color: blue">88)</sup>
 
<br><sup style="color: blue">85)</sup>&nbsp;According to Hesiod (Hes. ''Th.'' 183ff.), Earth was impregnated by the blood which dropped from heaven when Cronus mutilated his father Sky (Uranus), and in due time she gave birth to the giants. As to the battle of the gods and giants, see Tzetzes, Scholiast on Lycophron 63; Hor. ''Carm.'' 3.4.49ff.; Ov. ''Met.'' 1.150ff.; Claudian, ''Gigant.''; Sidonius Apollinaris, ''Carm.'' xii.15ff., ed. Baret; ''Scriptores rerum mythicarum Latini'', ed. Bode, i. pp. 4, 92 (First Vatican Mythographer 11; Second Vatican Mythographer 53). The account which Apollodorus here gives of it is supplemented by the evidence of the monuments, especially temple-sculptures and vase-paintings. See Preller-Robert, ''Griechische Mythologie'', i.67ff. Compare M. Mayer, ''Die Giganten und Titanen'', (Berlin, 1887). The battle of the gods and the giants was sculptured on the outside of the temple of Apollo at Delphi, as we learn from the description of Euripides (Eur. ''Ion'' 208ff.). On similar stories see Frazer's ''Appendix to Apollodorus'', “War of Earth on Heaven.”