web analyticsAPOLLO - THE EPITHETS
Bronze copy of the Apollo Belvidere with infant Satyr, Foto of the author's garden, who took the picture and who releases it to the Public Domain.


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If you are looking for the main page on Apóllohn: Apóllohn: God of Immeasurable Light

CM = A Classical Manual, Being a Mythological, Historical, and Geographical Commentary on Pope's Homer, and Dryden's Æneid of Virgil, 1833.  John Murray, Albemarle St. (London, England).

Epithets of Apóllohn:

The following short list of epithets comes entirely from Homer and Virgil. It was compiled from CM (see above).

Phoebus,  Iliad. I. 30.

The God who darts around the world his rays,  ibid. 52.

Sminthæus,  ibid. 53.

Source of Light,  ibid. 55.

God of the silver bow,  ibid. 59.

God who rules the day,  ibid. 109.

The darting king,  ibid. 584.

God of Light,  Iliad. IX. 602.

He that gilds the morn,  Iliad. XIII. 1049.

God of every healing art,  Iliad. XVI. 636.

God of health,  Ibid. 649.

The bright far-shooting God,  Iliad. XIX. 458.

Hyperion,  Iliad. XXI. 253.

The God who darts ethereal flame,  ibid. 641.

Minstrel God,  Iliad. XXIV. 81.

Bowyer (ed. archer) God,  Odyssey. VIII. 260.

Thymbræus,  Æneid. III. 114.

Delian God,  ibid. 208.

The laurel's God,   Æneid. VII. 95.

God of archers,  Æneid.  IX. 895.

Ruling power among the Gods.  Æneid. XI. 1154.



- See Avaios.

Acersecomes - See Akærsækómis. 

Acesius - See Akǽsios.

Acræphnius - See Akraiphnios.

Acritas - See Akrítas Apóllohn.

Actius - See Áktios.

Ægletes - See Aiglitis.

Ægyptius - See Aigyptios.

Ækáærgos - (Hecaergus; Gr. Ἑκάεργος, ΕΚΑΕΡΓΟΣ) Apóllohn is Ækáærgos, who works from afar. (Slater p. 160, left column. Orphic Hymn 34.7.) Far-shooting. (Gradus p. 198, left column) The epithet ækáærgos is usually translated as “he who works from afar,” but it is also the Pythagorean word for the number nine (Theol.Ar.58 [L&S]).

Ækatibælǽtis - (hecatebeletes; Gr. ἑκατηβελέτης, ΕΚΑΤΗΒΕΛΕΤΗΣ, literally, shooting a hundred) surname of Apóllohn meaning far-shooting(CM p. 22)
- hitting the mark at will.

Ækatibólos - (hecatebolos; Gr. ἑκατηβόλος, ΕΚΑΤΗΒΟΛΟΣ) - Lexicon entry: ἑκᾰτηβόλοςον, Dor. ἑκατᾱ - (q.v.), epith. of Apollo; also of Artemis. (Expld. by the ancients as, = far-darting, Hsch., etc. (or, shooting a hundred βέλη, Id.) ; but perh. originally, hitting the mark at will, cf. ἑκάεργος.) (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Ækatómvaios - (hecatombaeus; Gr. ἑκατόμβαιος, ΕΚΑΤΟΜΒΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from ækatómvi (hekatomb; Gr. ἑκατόμβη) (a sacrifice of 100 cattle or oxen) being offered to him. (CM p. 22)
- Lexicon entry: ἑκᾰτόμβαιοςαον, epith. of Apollo and Zeus, to whom hecatombs were offered. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Ǽkatos - (hecatos; Gr. ἕκατος, ΕΚΑΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: ἕκᾰτος, shortd. fr. ἑκατηβόλος (q.v.), epith. of Apollo,—fem. ἑκάτη, epith. of Artemis. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Ækivólos - (Hecebolus; Ἑκηβόλος, ΕΚΗΒΟΛΟΣ) Apóllohn is Ækivólos, he who attains his aim (with his arrows). (Orphic Hymn 34.6)

Ælæléfs - (Eleleus; Gr. Ελελεύς, ΕΛΕΛΕΥΣ. From ἐλελελεῦ, a war-cry.) Ælæléfs is a surname of Apóllohn, as uttering a war cry. (CM p. 21)

Æmvásios - (Embasius; Gr. Ἐμβάσιος, ΕΜΒΑΣΙΟΣ) Apóllohn is Æmvásios, he who blesses those who embark on journeys. (Απολλώνιος Ρόδιος Ἀργοναυτικά I.402)

Ǽnolmos - (Enolmus; Gr. Ἔνολμος, ΕΝΟΛΜΟΣ) a surname of Apóllohn, so called from a certain diviner, named Olmos (Holmus; Gr. Ὅλμος); or from a word signifying the table, or seat, on which the Pythia (Gr. Πυθία) leaned or sat. (CM p. 21)
- Lexicon entry: νολμος, ον, (λμος) sitting on the tripod, epith. of Apollo, S.Fr. 1044 (νολμίς Et.Gen.). (L&S p. 571, right column)

Æpikourios - (Epicurius; Gr. Ἐπικούριος, ΕΠΙΚΟΥΡΙΟΣ) - an epithet of Apóllohnassistent. (CM p. 21)
- Lexicon entry: 
πικούρ-ιος, ον, succouring, epith. of deities, Paus.8.41.7. (L&S p. 640; left column, within the entries beginning with ἐπικουρέω) (ed. a succour is someone who gives help, who gives aid)

Æpidílios - (Epidelius; Gr. Επιδήλιος, ΕΠΙΔΗΛΙΟΣ) a surname of Apóllohn from Sparta, expressive of his Delian origin. (CM p. 21)

Æpivatírios - (Epibaterius; Gr. πιβατήριος, ΕΠΙΒΑΤΗΡΙΟΣ) a surname of Apóllohn. Agamæmnohn (Agamemnon; Gr. Ἀγαμέμνων), or Diomídis (Diomed; Gr. Διομήδης), having escaped a dangerous tempest in returning from Tría (Troy; Gr. Τροία), dedicated a temple at Trizín (Trœzene; Gr. Τροιζήν) to Apóllohn, under this name. (CM p. 21)
Æpivatírios is an epithet of Apóllohn at Kórinthos (Corinth; Gr.  Κόρινθος) meaning Seafaring: "Within this enclosure is a temple of Apollo Seafaring, an offering of Diomedes for having weathered the storm that came upon the Greeks as they were returning from Troy."  (Paus. 2.32.2, trans. W. H. S. Jones in Paus. Vol. I, p. 423)

- See also the Glossary entry: Æpivatiria.

Ærázmios - (erasmius; Gr. ἐράσμιος, ΕΡΑΣΜΙΟΣ) 
Apóllohn is Ærázmioslovely, beloved. Orphic Hymn 34.5.

Ǽrsos - (Ersos; Gr. Ἕρσος, ΕΡΣΟΣ) Ǽrsos is an epithet for Apóllohn in Attica, IG12.783 (L&S)

Ævdomayænís - (Hebdomagenes; Gr. Ἑβδομᾱγενής, ΕΒΔΟΜΑΓΕΝΗΣ. Etym. ἑβδομάς = seven.) Ævdomayænís means born on the seventh day [of the month], an epithet of Apóllohn, (Plutarch 2.717e) ( L&S p. 466, right column)

We find another explanation in Próklos:

"For he (ed. the Demiurgus) divides the soul into parts, harmonizes the divided parts, and renders them concordant with each other. But in effecting these things, he energizes at one and the same time Dionysiacally [i.e. Bacchically] and Apolloniacally. For to divide, and produce wholes into parts, and to preside over the distribution of forms, is Dionysiacal; but to perfect all things harmonically, is Apolloniacal. As the Demiurgus, therefore, comprehends in himself the cause of both these Gods, he both divides and harmonizes the soul. For the hebdomad (ed. seven) is a number common to both these divinities, since theologists (Orphic) also say that Bacchus was divided into seven parts:

Into seven parts the Titans cut the boy.

Ant they refer the heptad (ed. group of seven) to Apollo, as containing all symphonies. For the duple diapason (ed. a rich outpouring of harmonious song) first subsists in the monad (ed. one), duad (ed. two), and tetrad (ed. four), of which numbers the hebdomad (ed. seven) consists. Hence they call the God Hebdomagetes, or born on the seventh day, and assert that this day is sacred to him." (
Proclus' Commentary on the Timæus of Plato, Diehl pagination: 200C-D, 2,197-198; trans. Thomas Taylor in Vol. II of the same name, 1820; found here in the 2006 Prometheus Trust edition on p. 616.)

Cf. Ævdómeios.

Ævdómeios - (Hebdomeios; Gr.  Ἑβδόμἑιος, ΕΒΔΟΜΕΙΟΣ. Etym. ἑβδομάς = seven.)  Ævdómeios is an epithet of Apóllohn, meaning worshipped on the seventh day. (L&S p. 466, right column, as a sub-heading under ἑβδομᾰτικός) Cf. Ævdomayænís.

Aglaótimos - (Aglaotimus; Gr. Ἀγλαότιμος, ΑΓΛΑΟΤΙΜΟΣ) Apóllohn is Aglaótimos, he who is splendidly honored. (Orphic Hymns 12.8 [of Ἡρακλῆς] and 34.2 [of Ἀπόλλων])

Agnós - (Hagnos; Gr. Ἁγνός, ΑΓΝΟΣApóllohn is Agnós, holy, pure. (Orphic Hymn 34.7)
- Lexicon entry: ἁγνός, ή, όν, (cf. ἅγιος) purechasteholyI. of places and things dedicated to Godshallowed; of frankincense. 2. of divine persons,chastepure, Hom., mostly of Artemis; of Demeter, Demeter and Persephone; Apollo; Zeus: of the attributes of Gods. II. after Hom., of persons, undefiledchaste, of maidens. 2. pure from bloodguiltless3. generally, pureupright. (L&S p. 12, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Agraios - See Agréfs.

Agréfs - (Agreus; Gr. Ἀγρεύς, ΑΓΡΕΥΣ. Also ἈγραῐοςAgréfs means hunter. 1. Agréfs is an appellation of Apóllohn. 2. Agréfs is an appellation of Pan (Gr. Πᾶν).  3. Agréfs is one of the "Pans," creatures descended from Pan, with human bodies but the heads of goats. 4. Agréfs is a son of Apóllohn and Éfvia (Euboea; Gr. Εὔβοια). 5. Agréfs is a surname of Aristaios (Aristaeus; Gr. Ἀρισταῖος), the son of Apóllohn and Kyríni (Kyrene; Gr. Κυρήνη).

Ágrios - (agrius; Gr. ἄγριος, ΑΓΡΙΟΣ) Apóllohn is Ágrios, wild. (Orphic Hymn 34.5)
- Lexicon entry: ἄγριος, α, ον: living in the fields, wild, savage. (L&S p. 15, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Aguieus - See Ayiéfs.

Aiglítis - (Ægletes; Gr. Αἰγλήτης, ΑΙΓΛΗΤΗΣ) expressive of lightning; a name used to worship Apóllohn at Anáphi (Anaphe; Gr. Ανάφη. Modern-day Anafi) in memory of his averting a storm suffered by the Argonáftai (Argonauts; Gr. Ἀργοναῦται). (CM p. 20)
- Lexicon entry: the radiant one, epith. of Apollo. (L&S p. 35, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Aiyíptios - (Aigyptius; Gr. Αἰγύπτιος, ΑΙΓΥΠΤΙΟΣ) Aiyíptios as an epithet of Apóllohn is the Egyptian God Horus, the son of Osiris and Isis, who some equate with Apóllohn. Aiyíptios simply means Egyptian.

Akærsækómis - (Acersecomes; Gr. Ἀκερσεκόμης, ΑΚΕΡΣΕΚΟΜΗΣ) - Lexicon entry: ἀκερσεκόμης (ἀκερσι- in Nonn. Il. cc. infr.), ου, , (Dor. voc. -κόμα Pi.Pae.9.45: dat. pl. -κόμοισιν Nonn.D.14.232), (κείρω, κόμη) with unshorn hair, i.e. ever-young (for Greek youths wore long hair till they reached manhood), of Phoebus, Il.20.39, h.Ap.134, etc. 2. long-haired, Nonn.D.10.29, al.; cf. ἀκειρεκόμης. (L&S)

Akǽsios - (Acesius; Gr. Ἀκέσιος, ΑΚΕΣΙΟΣAkǽsios is an appellation of Apóllohn meaning healingGod of medicine(CM* p. 20, Παυσανίας 6.24.6)

Akraiphnios (Acræphnius; Gr. Ἀκραίφνιος, ΑΚΡΑΙΦΝΙΟΣ) Akraiphnios is an appellation of Apóllohn referring to Akraiphnia (Gr. Ακραίφνια), a town in Biohtía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία) where, in ancient times, was a sanctuary with an oracle of the God. (CM p. 20) The ruins of Akraiphnia are about a mile from the modern city of Akraifnio. 

Akrítas - (Acritas; Gr. Ἀκρίτας, ΑΚΡΙΤΑΣ) Akrítas is a name of Apóllohn in Sparta, in a temple there dedicated to the God on an eminence. The word is expressive of height.  (CM p. 20, Παυσανίας 3.7.8)

Áktios - (Actius; Gr. Ἄκτιος, ΑΚΤΙΟΣ) Áktios is a surname of Apóllohn from the town of Áctiön (Actium; Gr. Ἄκτιον). (CM p. 20)

- Lexicon entry: ἄκτιος, ον, (ἀκτή α), of the sea-shore, of Pan as God of the coast; of Apollo, (Απολλώνιος Ρόδιος Ἀργοναυτικά 1.402). (L&S p. 59, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Alæxíkakos - (Alexicacus; Gr. Ἀλεξίκακος, ΑΛΕΞΙΚΑΚΟΣ) Alæxíkakos is a surname of Apóllohn meaning he who diverts calamity, having delivered Athens of plague during the Peloponnesian war. (CM p. 20, Παυσανίας 8.41.8)
- Lexicon entry: keeping off ill or mischief, epith. of Heracles; of Hermes; of Zeus. (L&S p. 62, right column within the entries beginning with ἀλεξιάρη, edited for simplicity)

Alaios - (alaeus; Gr. Αλαίος, ΑΛΑΙΟΣ) Alaios is an epithet of Apóllohn meaning wanderer, perhaps in reference to the founding of cities. (Ἀπολλόδωρος Epitome 6.15b)

Alexicacus - See Alæxíkakos.

Amarcolitanus - Keltic God identified with Apóllohn. His name is thought to mean "he of the distant gaze". (source:  Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 13)

Amazónios - (Amazonius; Gr. Αμαζόνιος, ΑΜΑΖΟΝΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn in Λακεδαίμων  (Παυσανίας 3.25.3)

Amyklaios - (Amyclaeus; Gr. Ἀμυκλαῖος, ΑΜΥΚΛΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn derived from Ἀμύκλαι, a city of Λακωνία. At the famous sanctuary in this place was a temple housing a colossal statue of the God forty-five feet tall (30 cubits). (Παυσανίας 3.19.2)

Amphrýssios - (Amphryssius; Gr. Αμφρύσσιος, ΑΜΦΡΥΣΣΙΟΣ) Amphrýssios is an epithet of Apóllohn derived from the name of the river Amphrýssos (Amphryssus; Gr. Αμφρύσσως) in Thæssalía (Thessaly; Gr. Θεσσαλία). Here the God had been sentenced by Zefs (Zeus; Gr. Ζεύς) to tend the flocks of Ádmitos (Admetus; Gr. Ἄδμητος), King of Phærai (Pherae; Gr. Φεραί), for having killed Dælphýni (Delphyne; Gr. Δελφύνη) [or the Cyclops]. (Καλλίμαχος Εἰς Ἀπόλλωνα 48)

Amyclæus - See Amyklaios.

Anaphæus - See Anaphaios.

Anaphaios - (Anaphaeus; Gr. Αναφαίος ΑΝΑΦΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn after an island in the Cretan sea, Anáphi (Anaphe; Gr. Ανάφη), which Apóllohn made appear, (ἀνέφηνεν, "he made appear") from the light of an arrow, to the Argonáftai (Argonauts; Gr. Ἀργοναῦται) as shelter from a storm. (Ἀπολλώνιος Ῥόδιος Ἀργοναυτικά 4.1717)

Ánax - (Gr. Ἄναξ, ΑΝΑΞ) Apóllohn is Ánax, a true king. Apóllohn is the ambassador of the Olympian Gods of the Solar System and as such, he is on the level of the Zefs of our system and thereby worthy the title Ánax.
- Lexicon entry: 
ἄναξ [], ἄνακτος (cf. Ἄνακες), , rarely fem. ὦ ἄνα for ἄνασσα:—lordmaster1. of the Gods, esp. Apollo; of Zeus; Poseidon, of Πλοῦτος; esp. of the Dioscuri, cf. Ἄνακες, Ἄνακοι; of all the Gods. (L&S p. 114, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Anextlomarus - Keltic God equated with Apóllohn. His name means something like "Great Protector."  (source:  Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 16)

Apǽllon - (Apellon; Gr. Ἀπέλλων, ΑΠΕΛΛΩΝ) Apǽllon is the Doric spelling of Apóllohn. (L&S p.185, left column)

Aphítohr - (aphetor; Gr. ἀφήτωρ, ΑΦΗΤΩΡ) Lexicon entry: ἀφήτωρ, ορος, , (ἀφίημιarcher, epith. of Apollo, Il.9.404:—the Sch. gives an alternative expl., prophet (from - copul., and φημί). (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Áploun - (Gr. Ἄπλουν, ΑΠΛΟΥΝ) Áploun is the Thessalian spelling of Apóllohn.  (L&S p. 191, left column) Cf. Aplous.

Aplous - (Gr. Ἁπλοῦς, ΑΠΛΟΥΣ) = Apóllohn, variation of Ἄπλουν.  (L&S p. 191, left column within the definition of Ἄπλουν) Cf. Áploun.

Aplu or Apulu - Aplu and Apulu are Etruscan names for Apóllohn.

Apollo - Latin for Apóllohn.

Apóllohn - (Apollo; Gr. Ἀπόλλων, ΑΠΟΛΛΩΝ) Apóllohn is his most common name. (L&S p. 207, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Apóllohnos - (Apollonos; Gr. Ἀπόλλωνος, ΑΠΟΛΛΩΝΟΣ) Greek genitive case of Apóllohn, as in the title to his hymn, for most titles in ancient Greek are in the genitive case. (L&S p. 207, right column; within the definition of Ἀπόλλων)

Apotrópaios - (Apotropæus; Gr. Ἀποτρόπαιος, ΑΠΟΤΡΟΠΑΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: Apotrópaios is an epithet of deities meaning averting evil, frequently of Apollo. (L&S p. 224, right column, within the entries beginning with ἀποτροπάδην, edited for simplicity.)

Apulu or Aplu - Apulu and Aplu are Etruscan names for Apóllohn.

Arcitenens - (L) Roman surname for Apóllohn. Etymology: arcus "bow" + teneo "I hold." Bearing the bow, with which, as soon as he was born, he destroyed the Python. (CM p. 20)
- Latin Dict. Entry: A poet. epithet of Apollo and of Diana. (L&S, p. 155, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Argurotoxus - See Aryirótoxos.

Arótrios - (arotrius; Gr. ἀρότριος, ΑΡΟΤΡΙΟΣ) Apóllohn is Arótrios, he who blesses those who farm and pasture.
- Lexicon entry: ἀρότριος, ον, of husbandry, epith. of Apollo, Orph.H.34.3. (L&S p. 245, left column, within the entries beginning with ἀροτραῖος.)

Aryeiphóntis - (Argeiphontes; Gr. Ἀργειφόντης, ΑΡΓΕΙΦΟΝΤΗΣ) Lexicon entry: Ἀργειφόντηςου, voc. -φόντα h.Hom.29.7, Orph.H.28.3: (ἌργοςΦόνος):—slayer of Argus, epith. of Hermes. II. acc. to Paus.Gr.Fr.65, from ἀργῆςserpent-slayer, i.e. Apollo. (L&S p. 235, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Aryirótoxos - (Argurotoxus; Gr. Ἀργυρότοξος, ΑΡΓΥΡΟΤΟΞΟΣ) Lexicon entry: ἀργῠρότοξος, ονwith silver bow, Homeric epith. of Apollo, Il.2.766, al.; also simply Ἀργυρότοξος bearer of the silver bow, ib.1.37. (L&S p. 236, right column, within the entries beginning with ἀργυροσκόπος.)

Atepomarus - Keltic God equated with Apóllohn(Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 26)

Averruncus - (L) surname of Apóllohn meaning he who averts evils. This name is also used to invoke the God when asking his assistance in interpreting dreams. (CM p. 20)

Avaios - (Abaeus; Gr. Ἀβαῖος, ΑΒΑΙΟΣ) - Avaios is a toponymic surname of Apóllohn after the temple and oracle of Ávai (Abae; Gr. Ἄβαι) in Phohkís (Phocis; Gr. Φωκίς). (Ἡρόδοτος Ἱστορίαι 8.33, Παυσανίας 10.35.1)

Ayiéfs - (aguieus; Gr. ἀγυιεύς, ΑΓΥΙΕΥΣ. Pron. ah-yee-EFS) Lexicon entry: Ἀγυιεύςέως, a name of Apollo, as guardian of the streets and highways2. pointed pillar, set up as his statue or altar at the street-door. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Balder - Ancient Scandinavian name for Apóllohn. (CM p. 20)

Bássæs - (Basses; Gr. βάσσες, ΒΑΣΣΕΣ) surname of Apóllohn from a town named Vássai (Bassae; Gr. Βάσσαι) in Arkadía (Arcadia; Gr. Αρκαδία) where is the temple of Apóllohn Æpikourios (Epicurius; Gr. Ἐπικούριος. "helper").

Belenus or Beleus: a name for Apóllohn with the Gauls (CM p.20)
- Beleus - Keltic God thought to be Apóllohn worshiped in Northern Italy, the Eastern Alps, and Southern Gaul. The name likely means shining, to give light.
The historian Herodianos (Ab Excessu Divi Marci 8,3,8) records "that in 238 AD, when Aquileia was besieged by the emperor Maximinus, oracles were in circulation which promised that the town would be protected by its tutelary God Belenus/Apollo. Later, soldiers of Maximinus are said to have declared that they saw in the sky over the city an image of the God intervening in the battle. This event is also recorded in the history of the Roman emperors known as the Historia Augusta (Maximini duo 22,I)." (Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, pp. 33-34)

Biodotes - See Viodóhtis.

Boedromius - See Voïdrómios.

Branchides - See Vrangkhídis.

Caelispex - (also Coelispex, both L) surname of Apóllohn as he is known amongst the astrologers. (CM p. 21)

Carneius - See Kárneios.

Carneus - See Kárneios.

Cerdous - See Kǽrdous.

Charopoius - See Kharopiós.

Chresmodus - See Khrismohdós.

Chrysaorus - See Khrysáoros.

Chrysokomes - See Khrysokómis.

Chrysotoxus - See Khrysótoxos.

Cillaeus - Killaios.

Cirrhæus - Kirraios.

Clarius - See Klários.

Coelispex - See Caelispex.

Comaeus - See Kohmaios.

Cosmoplocus - See Kozmoplókos.

Courotrophus - See Kourotróphos.

Culicarius - (L) surname of Apóllohn, from his power of driving away gnats and flies. (CM p. 21)

Cynthius - See Kýnthios.

Dækatiphóros - (Decatephorus; Gr. δεκατηφόρος, ΔΕΚΑΤΗΦΟΡΟΣ) name of a famous statue of Apóllohn at Megara, expressive of its having been formed out of the tenth part of the spoils taken from the enemy. (CM p. 21)

Dælphikós - (Delphicus; Gr. Δελφικός, ΔΕΛΦΙΚΟΣ) Apóllohn is Dælphic, he who presides over the temple at Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί), this epithet being derived from Δελφύνη, a name for the Pýthohn (Python; Gr. Πύθων) which he slew at Dælphí. (Orphic Hymn 34.4)
- Cf. Dælphínios.

Dælphínios - (Delphinius; Gr. Δελφίνιος, ΔΕΛΦΙΝΙΟΣ) of the dolphin, surname of Apóllohn, who assumed the shape of a dolphin. (Homeric Hymn III to Pythian Apóllohn beginning at 388.) Another possible meaning of the epithet is Dælphic, he who presides over the temple at Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί)Δελφύνη being a name for the Pýthohn (Python; Gr. Πύθων) which he slew at Dælphí.
- Lexicon entry: 
Δελφίνιος [φῐ], , epith. of Apollo, h.Ap.495, SIG57.11 (Milet., v B.C.), IG12(3).537 (Thera), Plu.2.984a, etc. (L&S p. 377, right column, edited for simplicity.)
- Cf. Dælphikós.

Daphnaios - (Daphnaeus; Gr. Δαφναῖος , ΔΑΦΝΑΙΟΣ) Daphnaios is an epithet of Apóllohn derived from δάφνῃ, the word for bay laurel (Laurus nobilis) or from the myth of Dáphni who was transformed into the tree as in the famous myth.  (Νόννος Διονυσιακά 19.73

Daphniphóros - (Daphnephoros; Gr. Δαφνηφόρος, ΔΑΦΝΗΦΟΡΟΣ) an epithet of Apóllohn: he who carries the branches of laurel. 

Decatephorus - See Dækatiphóros.

Deiradióhtis - (Deiradiotes; Gr. Δειραδιώτης, ΔΕΙΡΑΔΙΩΤΗΣ) a surname of Apóllohn.

Delios - See Dílios.

Delphicus - See Dælphikós. 

Delphinius - See Dælphínios.

Dicerus - See Dikǽros.

Didymaios - (Didymaeus; Gr. Διδυμαῖος, ΔΙΔΥΜΑΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: Δῐδῠμαῖος, , a name of Zeus as worshipped at Didyma in Miletus jointly with Apollo; of Apollo (so Δῐδῠμεύς, , of Apollo, Orphic Hymn 34.7); τὸ Διδυμαῖον, their temple at Miletus:—Δῐδύμεια, τά, their festival there. (L&S, edited for simplicity.) Cf. Didyméfs.

Didyméfs - (Didymeus; Gr. Διδυμεύς, ΔΙΔΥΜΕΥΣApóllohn is Didyméfs, a surname meaning twin. (Orphic Hymn 34.7)
Didyméfs is an epithet of Apóllohn so named from the double light imparted by him to mankind; the one directly and immediately from his own body; the other by reflection from the moon. (CM p. 21)
Didyméfs is an epithet of Apóllohn so named because he is δίδυμος, a twin.
- Didyméfs is an epithet of Apóllohn referring to a place-name, Dídyma (Didyma; Gr. Δίδυμα), a location near Mílitos (Miletus; Gr. Μíλητος) where resided an oracle of the God.
- Cf. Didymaios.

Didymeus - See Didyméfs.

Dikǽros - (Dicerus; Gr. Δικέρως, ΔΙΚΕΡΩΣ) Dikǽros is an epithet meaning two-horned, applied to Diónysos (Orphic Hymn 30.3) and Apóllohn (Orphic Hymn 34.25), or to any God, for all true Gods have "horns." This phenomena of the Gods is a vast effusion of Aithír (Aether; Gr. Αἰθήρ) which flows from their heads and which appears as something like horns; thus, in iconography, horned animals are symbolic of divinity.
- Lexicon entry: δικέρως, ωτος, , , two-horned: also δίκερως, ων, Orph.Fr.274. (L&S p. 430, left column, within the entries beginning with δίκελλα.)

Dílios - (Delios; Gr. Δήλιος, ΔΗΛΙΟΣ) Dílios is a name of Apóllohn referring to the place of his birth.
- Lexicon entry: Δήλιος, Dor. Δάλιος, α, ον, also ος, ον:— Delian: ὁ Δ., name of Apollo, the Gods and Goddesses worshipped at Delos:—Δήλιος, , a Delian:—also Δηλιεύ. (L&S p. 384, right column, edited for simplicity. 
Orphic Hymn 34.8
- Cf. Dílios Ánax.

Dílios Ánax - (Delios Anax; Gr. Δήλιος Ἄναξ, ΔΗΛΙΟΣ ΑΝΑΞ) Apóllohn is Dílios Ánax, the king of Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δῆλος), the place of his birth. (Orphic Hymn 34.8) See also Dílios.

Dromaios - (Dromaeus; Gr. 
δρομαῖος, ΔΡΟΜΑΙΟΣ) one of the names for Apóllohn used in Crete. (CM p. 21)
- Lexicon entry: δρομαῖος, α, ον, also ος, ον (lyr.):— running at full speed, swift. II. epith. of Apollo, as patron of racing, Plu.2.724c, al. (Sparta). (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Ecatebeletes - See Ekativælǽtis.

Efpharǽtris - (eupharetres; Gr. εὐφαρέτρης, ΕΥΦΑΡΕΤΡΗΣ) Efpharǽtris is a surname of Apóllohn, having a beautiful quiver (case for holding arrows). (CM p. 21)

Eftrísios - (Eutresius; Gr. Ευτρήσιος, ΕΥΤΡΗΣΙΟΣ) Eftrísios is a surname of Apóllohn, his name at Éftrisis (Eutresis; Gr. Εὔτρησις), a Thespian village. (CM p. 21)

Ekativælǽtis - (ecatebeletes; Gr. ἑκατηβελέτης, ΕΚΑΤΗΒΕΛΕΤΗΣ) epithet of Apóllohn meaning far-darting.

Eleleus - See Ælæléfs.

Embasius - See Æmvásios.

Enolmus - See Ǽnolmos.

Epicurius - See Æpikourios.

Epibaterius - See Æpivatírios.

Epidelius - See Æpidílios.

Erasmius - See Ærázmios.

Ersos - See Ǽrsos.

Eurypharetres - See Evrpharǽtris.

Eutresius - See Eftrísios.

Evrypharǽtris - (eurypharetres; Gr. εὐρυφαρέτρης, ΕΥΡΥΦΑΡΕΤΡΗΣ) Dor. -τρᾱς, with wide quiver, of Apollo. (L&S p. 731, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Exacesterius - See Exakæstírios.

Exakæstírios - (exacesterius; Gr. ἐξακεστήριος, ΕΞΑΚΕΣΤΗΡΙΟΣ) Exakæstírios is a surname of Apóllohn meaning one who averts evils. (CM p. 21)
- Lexicon entry: ἐξᾰκεστήριος, α, ον, remedying evil; epith. of Hera. 2. expiatory. (L&S p. 582, right column, within the entries beginning with 
ἐξᾰκέομαι, edited for simplicity.)

Eye, All-Seeing - See Pandærkǽs Ómma.

Galáxios - (Galaxius; Gr. Γαλάξιος, ΓΑΛΑΞΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, his name in the feast of Galaxía (Γαλαξία). (CM p. 21)

Genetor - See Yænǽtohr.

- Keltic God equated with Apollo. Grannus is a God of healing. "According to the historian Cassius Dio (77,15,5ff), in the year 213 the emperor Carcalla called on his aid. In a verse inscription from Bonn (CIL XIII 8007) the God is given the name G., whereas elsewhere he is always called Apollo G." 
There are numerous inscriptions referring to Apollo Grannus from antiquity. (Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 135-136)
- surname of Apóllohn, his name in Gaul, in Germany, and in Scotland. Camden supposes it to be the same with the Acersecomes of the Greek, from some Gothic word implying unshorn. (CM p.21)

Grýneios - (Gryneus; Gr. Γρύνειος, ΓΡΥΝΕΙΟΣ) - Grýneios is an epithet of Apóllohn from Grýneion (Gr. Γρύνιον; also Γρύνεια), the Aeolic city near Kými (Cyme; Gr. Κύμη) where was a beautiful temple of white marble, a grove, and an oracle dedicated to of the God. (Παυσανίας 1.21.9) (Orphic Hymn 34.4)

Hagnos - See Agnós.

Hebdomagenes - See Ævdomayænís.

Hebdomeios - See Ævdómeios.

Hecaergus - See Ækáærgos.

Hecatebeletes - See Ækatibælǽtis.

Hecatebolos - See Ækatibólos.

Hecatombaeus - See Ækatómvaios.

Hecatos - See Ǽkatos.

Hecebolus - See Ækivólos.

Horion - See Órion.

Horios - See Órion.

Horus - Horus, the Egyptian God, son of Osiris and Isis, is frequently equated with Apóllohn. (Ἡρόδοτος Ἱστορίαι Book 2.156)

Hyperboreus - See Ypærvóræos.

Hyperion - See Ypæríohn.

Iatrós - (Gr. ἰατρός, ΙΑΤΡΟΣ) Lexicon entry: one who heals, physician or surgeon; as a name of Apóllohn. (L&S p.816, bottom of left column extending to the top of the right column, edited for simplicity.)

Iíïos - (Iéïos; Gr. ἰήϊος, ΙΗΙΟΣ. Pronounced: ee-EE-ee-os) Lexicon entry: ἰήϊος, α, ον, also ος, ον, epith. of Apollo, the God invoked with the cry ἰή or ἰὴ παιών (v. ἰή), ἰήϊε παιάν. (L&S p. 823, right column, edited for simplicity.) Orphic Hymn 34.2. Lexicon entry: ἰή [], the exclamation of joy or enthusiasm; esp. used in the cult of Apóllohn(L&S p. 823, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Ismenius - See Ismínios.

Ismínios - (Ismenius; Gr. Ἰσμήνιος, ΙΣΜΗΝΙΟΣ) surname of Apollon, from the river and mountain Isminós (Ismenus; Gr. Ἰσμηνός), in Viohtía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία), on the borders of which he had a temple. (CM p. 22)

Kǽrdous - (Cerdous; Gr. κέρδους, ΚΕΡΔΟΥΣ) appellation of Apóllohn meaning gainful, because of the profit which mankind received from his predictions. (CM p. 21)

Kárneios - (Carneus or Carneius; Gr. Κάρνειος, ΚΑΡΝΕΙΟΣ) Please visit this page: Kárneia.
- Lexicon entry: Κάρνειος, , (κάρνος) title of Apollo in Peloponnesus:—hence Κάρνεια, τά, (Κάρνεα metri Gr.) festival held in his honour by Dorians, esp. by the Spartans, Hdt.7.206:—Κάρνειος or Καρνήϊος, (sc. μήν), name of month in which the festival was held. (L&S p. 878, last entry right column, edited for simplicity)

Kharopiós - (charopoius; Gr. χαροποιός, ΧΑΡΟΠΟΙΟΣ) Apóllohn is kharopióshe who brings joy. (Orphic Hymn 34.6)

Khrysáoros - (Chrysaorus; Gr. Χρυσάορος, ΧΡΥΣΑΟΡΟΣ; masc. and fem. adj. = χρυσάωρ.) Lexicon entry: χρῡσάορος [ᾱ], ον, (ἄορ) = χρυσάωρ, with sword of gold, epith. of Apollo; also of Demeter; of Artemis; of Orpheus; so χρυσᾱορεύς, έως, of Zeus at Stratonicea; also χρυσᾱόριος: hence χρῡσᾱορεῖς, οἱ, of a league formed by his worshippers. (L&S p. 2009, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Khrismohdós - (chresmodos; Gr. χρησμῳδός, ΧΡΗΣΜΩΔΟΣ. Adjective.) Lexicon entry: χρησμῳδόςόν, (ᾠδή) prop. chanting oracles, or delivering them in verse; then, generally, prophesyingpropheticχ. παρθένος, of the Sphinx; epith. of Apollo. (L&S p. 2006, right column, within the entries beginning with χρησμῳδία, edited for simplicity.)

Khrysokómis - (Chrysokomes; Gr. Χρυσοκόμης, ΧΡΥΣΟΚΟΜΗΣ) Apóllohn is Khrysokómis, golden-haired. (Orphic Hymn 34.9)
- epithet of Dionysus; epithet of Apollo; ὁ X., absolutely for Apollo. (L&S p. 2010, right column; within the entries beginning with χρῡσοκομέω.)

Khrysolýris - (Chrysolyres; Gr. χρυσολύρης, ΧΡΥΣΟΛΥΡΗΣ) Apóllohn is Khrysolýris, for he plays with a golden lyre.
- Lexicon entry: χρυσολύρης [λῠ], ου, Dor. χρυσολύρας, α, , with lyre of gold, of Apollo, Orph.H.34.3 (voc. -λύρη); of Orpheus. (L&S p. 2010, right column, within the entries beginning with χρυσόλοπος, edited for simplicity.)

Khrysótoxos - (chrysotoxus; Gr. χρυσότοξος, ΧΡΥΣΟΤΟΞΟΣ) Lexicon entry: χρυσότοξοςονwith bow of gold, of Apollo, Pi.O.14.10. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Killaios - (Cillaeus; Gr. Κιλλαῖος, ΚΙΛΛΑΙΟΣ) Killaios is surname of Apóllohn derived from the Aeolian town Kílla (Cilla; Gr. Κίλλα) where stood a temple to the God. (CM p. 21)

Kirraios - (Cirrhaeus; Gr. Κιρραῖος, ΚΙΡΡΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Kírra (Cirrha; Gr. Κίρρα), a town of Phohkís (Phocis; Gr. Φωκίς). (CM p. 21)

Kitharohdós (Citharede; Gr. κιθαρῳδός, ΚΙΘΑΡΩΔΟΣ) A Kitharohdós is an ancient name for a professional singer who also played the kithára (cithara; Gr. κιθάρα), an ancient type of lyre. Kitharohdós is also an epithet of Apóllohn, who is frequently depicted in iconography playing the kithára.

Klários - (Clarius; Gr. Κλάριος, ΚΛΑΡΙΟΣ) a surname of Apóllohn, from Kláros (Claros; Gr. Κλάρος), a town where was an oracle, near the Ionian city of Kolophóhn (Colophon; Gr. Κολοφών). (CM p. 21)

Kohmaios - (comaeus; Gr. κωμαῖος, ΚΩΜΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn expressive of the flowing hair with which he is represented. His name at Náfkratis (Naucratis; Gr. Ναύκρατις), a city of Egypt. (CM p. 21)

Kourotróphos - (Courotrophus; Gr. Κουροτρόφος, ΚΟΥΡΟΤΡΟΦΟΣ) Kourotróphos is an epithet of Ækáti (Hecate), Ártæmis (Artemis), Aphrodíti (Aphrodite), and Apóllohn, meaning nurturer of children.
- Lexicon entry: κουροτρόφοςονrearing children, rare in lit. sense: usu. metaph.πόλλωνος κ., of Delos: freq. as epith. of Goddesses, as Hecate Orphic Hymn 1.8ρτεμις Orphic Hymn 36.8; of the Roman Goddess Rumina; esp. of Aphrodite. (L&S p. 987, left column, within the entries beginning with κουροσύνη, edited for simplicity.)

Kourídios - (Couridios; Gr. Κουρίδιος, ΔΟΥΡΙΔΙΟΣ) Kourídios is an epithet of Apóllohn in Lakohnía (Laconia; Gr. Λακωνία), this according to Isýkhios (Hesychius; Gr. Ἡσύχιος) (L&S). The word kourídios is connected with nuptial things and refers to the rightful wedded partner of someone, so the meaning may be something like Apóllohn the legitimate husband or suitable partner (of Lakohnía?).

Kozmoplókos - (Cosmoplocus; Gr. Κοσμοπλόκος, ΚΟΣΜΟΠΛΟΚΟΣ) Lexicon entry: κοσμοπλόκος, ον, holding together the world, of Apollo. (L&S p. 984, right column, within the entries beginning with κοσμογένεια, edited for simplicity.)

Kýdimos Kouros - (cydimus kouros; Gr. κύδιμος κοῦρος, ΚΥΔΙΜΟΣ ΚΟΥΡΟΣ) Apóllohn is Kýdimos Kouros, the glorious, renowned son (of Zefs). Orphic Hymn 34.5.

Kýnthios - (Cynthius; Gr. Κύνθιος, ΚΥΝΘΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn as he was worshipped on Mount Kýnthos (Cynthus; Gr. Κύνθος) in Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δήλος). (CM p. 21)

Lataus - (Latin) surname of Apóllohn, from his mother Latona. (CM* p. 22)

Lefkádios - (Leucadius; Gr. Λευκάδιος, ΛΕΥΚΑΔΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn in the temple dedicated to him on the promontory Lefkadía (Leucadia; Gr. Λευκαδία). (CM p. 22)

Leschenorius - See Læskhinórios - (leschenorius; Gr. λεσχηνόριος, ΛΕΣΧΗΝΟΡΙΟΣ) the name under which Apóllohn was invoked by philosophical students; as presiding over places of conversation or conference. (CM* p. 22)
- Lexicon entry: 
λεσχηνόριος, , epith. of Apollo, as guardian of the meetings in the λέσχαι. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Leucadius - See Lefkádios.

Límios - (loimius; Gr. λοίμιος, ΛΟΙΜΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn at Líndos (Lindus; Gr. Λίνδος), a city of Ródos (Rhodes; Gr. Ῥόδος) (Macr.Sat.1.17.15), when invoked as the God of medicine. It is a Greek apotropaic title averting pestilence. (CM p. 22)

Loimius - See Límios.

Loxías - (Gr. Λοξίας, ΛΟΞΙΑΣ) Apóllohn is Loxías, the great oracle of his father Zefs (Zeus; Gr. Ζεύς). (Orphic Hymn 34.7)
Loxías is a surname of Apóllohn which refers to the God as the prophet and interpreter of Zefs (Zeus; Gr. Ζεύς). (A Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, edited by William Smith, 1880, found in the 2007 edition under the heading Loxias on p. 807 of Vol. II.)
- Λοξίας epith. of Apollo, Hdt., Trag.;—either from λοξός, the ambiguous, or from λέγω, λόγος, the speaker. (Middle Liddell) 
A famous example of an ambiguous oracle: when Krísos (Croesus; Gr. Κροῖσος), the king of Lydía (Lydia; Gr. Λυδία) from 560 to 546 BC, consulted the Oracle of Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί), the Oracle responded, "If you go to war, a great empire will be destroyed." Krísos then went to war and destroyed his own empire. (Ἡρόδοτος Ἱστορίαι, Book I. 50-91) If Krísos was not so proud, perhaps he would have correctly interpreted the oracle. While ambiguous to the vicious, the oracle is always exactly true, because Apóllohn is the Orthós Lógos (Gr. Ὀρθός Λόγος), the True Word, for Apóllohn cannot lie.

Lycaeus - See Lykaios.

Lycegenes - See Lykiyænís.

Lycius - See Lýkios.

Lycoctonos - (Gr) surname of Apóllohn meaning slayer of wolves. (CM* p. 22)

Lycoreus - See Lykohréfs.

Lykaios - (Gr. Λυκαῖος, ΛΥΚΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn. Lykaios is derived either from his delivering the Argive territory, or the flocks of Ádmitos (Admetus; Gr. Ἄδμητος), from wolves. (CM p. 22)
- Lexicon entry: Λῠκαῖος, α, ον, Lycaean, Arcadian, epith. of Zeus. II. Λύκαιον, τό, his temple. III. Λύκαια (sc. ἱερά), τά, festival of Lycaean Zeus; also, = Lat. Lupercalia (from λύκος, Lat. lupus). (L&S)

Lýkeios - (lyceius; Gr. Λύκειος, ΛΥΚΕΙΟΣ) Lýkeios is an epithet of Apóllohn meaning light, from the root λυκ, "light." Another frequent translation is wolf-God, λύκος being the word for wolf.
- etymology: λυ (light) + ειος (birth), therefore "born of Light."

Lýkios - (Lycius; Gr. Λύκιος, ΛΥΚΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn; from Lykía (Lycia; Gr. Λυκία), where he had a celebrated oracle. (CM p. 22)

Lykiyænís - (Lycegenes; Gr. Λυκηγενής)- surname of Apóllohn meaning born in Lycia, (source:  CM* p.22), or born of light.

Lykohréfs - (Lycoreus; Gr. Λυκωρεύς, ΛΥΚΩΡΕΥΣ) Lykohréfs is an epithet of Apóllohn. This title comes from Lykóhreia (Lycoreia; Gr. Λυκώρεια), the highest summit of Parnassós (Parnassus; Gr. Παρνασσός), above Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί)Orphic Hymn 34.1.

Lykos - (Gr. Λύκος, ΛΥΚΟΣ) The Lykos is the wolf, a symbol of Apóllohn's power. Wolves are usually seen at the break of dawn, therefore, the wolf is symbolic of the coming light, for which the wolf is known as an Æöhsphoros (Eosphoros or Eosforos; Gr. Εωσφόρος), a herald of the Dawn or the Light of the Dawn.

Mælioukhos týrannæ - (Gr. Μελιοῦχος τύραννε, ΜΕΛΙΟΥΧΟΣ ΤΥΡΑΝΝΕ) Mælioukhos is an epithet of doubtful meaning applied in magical writings to various divinities (L&S p. 1097, right column), to Apóllohn as Mælioukhos týrannæ (PMag.Lond.47.33). Etymology: μέλι (honey) + οῦχος (the one who has); τύραννε is "tyrant" or in this case, "monarch." Apóllohn can never be an unjust tyrant; therefore, the epithet means something like he who rules with honey or sweetness.

Mákar - (Gr. μάκαρ, ΜΑΚΑΡ. Adj. masc. & fem. nom. sing.Apóllohn is mákarblessed, as are all the Gods. (Orph. Hymn 34.1)
- Lexicon entry: μάκαρ [v. infr.], ᾰρος, also μάκαρςμάκαρ as fem. μάκαιρα :— blessed, happy, prop. epith. of the Gods, as opp. mortal men, μάκαρες the Blessed Onesμ. ὀλίζονες lesser Gods—In this sense always in pl., exc. in addressing single Gods; μάκαιρα, of Persephone. II. of men, blest, fortunate; esp. wealthy. III. esp. μάκαρες, οἱ, the blessed deadμακάρων νῆσοι the Islands of the BlestIV. Sup. μακάρτατος; μακάρων μακάρτατε, of Zeus. (L&S p. 1073, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Malæátis. - (Maleates; Gr. Μαλεάτης, ΜΑΛΕΑΤΗΣ) surname of Apóllohn used in his temple on the promontory of Malǽa (Malea; Gr. Μαλέα) in southern Lakohnía (Laconia; Gr. Λακωνία). (Παυσανίας 3.12.7 and 2.27.7)

Maleates - See Malæátis.

Malóeis - (Gr. Μαλόεις, ΜΑΛΟΕΙΣ) name for Apóllohn in Lǽsvos (Lesbos; Gr. Λέσβος). (Στέφανος Βυζάντιος)

Mæmphíta - (Memphita; Gr. Μεμφῖτα, ΜΕΜΦΙΤΑ) Apóllohn is Mæmphíta, a dweller of (Egyptian) Mǽmphis (Memphis; Gr. Μέμφις). Orph. Hymn 34.2The meaning of this epithet is obscure. Apóllohn is often equated with the Egyptian Horus who united upper and lower Egypt at Mǽmphis.

Mætayeitnios - (Metageitnius; Gr. Μεταγείτνιος, ΜΕΤΑΓΕΙΤΝΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn in a temple near Athens, supposed to have been derived from the inhabitants of the suburb of Mælíti (Melite; Gr. Μελίτη) having, under his auspices, removed to that of Diomǽa (Diomea; Gr. Διομέα): the name implies a removal from one neighborhood to another. Mætayeitnióhn (Metageitnion; Gr. Μεταγειτνιών) is the second month of the Athenian year. (CM p. 22)

Mántis (Gr. Μάντις, ΜΑΝΤΙΣ. Feminine: Mántissa; Gr. Μάντισσα) - Apóllohn is the true Mántis, prophet or seer. Apóllohn is the genuine Mántis because he knows and speaks the mind of Zefs (Zeus; Gr. Ζεύς). (Orphic Hymn 34.4)

Maponus - Keltic God equated with Apóllohn. The God is depicted naked with a lyre. (Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, pp. 187-188)

Marmárinos - (Marmarinus; Gr. Μαρμάρινος, ΜΑΡΜΑΡΙΝΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Marmárion (Gr. Μαρμάριον), a town of Évvia (Euboea; Gr. Εὔβοια). (CM p. 22)

Metageitnius - See Mætayeitnios.

Milesius - See Milísios.

Milísios - (Milesius; Gr. Μιλήσιος, ΜΙΛΗΣΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Miletium (ed. Μιλήσιον?), a town of Kríti (Crete; Gr. Κρήτη). (CM p. 22)

Moritasgus - Keltic God equated with Apóllohn(Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 198)

Mousarkhos - (Mousarchos; Gr. Μούσαρχος, ΜΟΥΣΑΡΧΟΣ) Lexicon entry: Μούσαρχος, Dor. Μώσαρχος, leader of the Muses, epith. of Apollo. (L&S p. 1148, right column, edited for simplicity.) Cf. Mousayǽtas.

Mousayǽtis - (Mousagetes; Gr. Μουσαγέτης, ΜΟΥΣΑΓΕΤΗΣ which is the Attic form. The Dorian form is Μουσαγέτας.) Apóllohn is Mousayǽtis, the leader of the Mousai (Muses; Gr. Μοῦσαι), and, therefore, the fountain of all culture. Orphic Hymn 34.6. Cf. Mousarkhos.

Myricaeus - See Myrikaios.

Myrikaios - (myricaeus; Gr. μυρικαῖος, ΜΥΡΙΚΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn in Lǽsvos (Lesbos; Gr. Λέσβος), from his bearing a branch of heath, or broom (myrica [ed. Gr. μυρίκη, tamarisk]), the emblem of divination, over which he presides. (CM p. 22)

Mýrinos - (Myrinus; Gr. Μύρινος, ΜΥΡΙΝΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from the town Mýrina (Gr. Μύρινα) in Aiolía (Aeolia; Gr. Αἰολία). (CM p. 23)

Myriómorphos - (Gr. μυριόμορφος, ΜΥΡΙΟΜΟΡΦΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μῡρῐόμορφος, ονof countless shapes, of Dionysus; of Apollo; of IsisII. μυριόμορφοντό, = Ἀχίλλειος. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Næomínios - (Neomenius; Gr. Νεομήνιος, ΝΕΟΜΙΝΙΟΣ) Næomínios is a surname of Apóllohn by which he is invoked at the beginning of every lunar month, or (as the name implies) on every new moon. (CM p. 23)

- Cf. Noumínios.

Neomenius - See Næomínios.

Nómios - (Nomius; Gr. νόμιος, ΝΟΜΙΟΣ) Nómios is an epithet of pastoral Gods, i.e. of pastures and flocks, such as Apóllohn, Hermes, Aristaios, and Pan.
- Lexicon entry: νόμιος, α, ον: (νομεύς):— of shepherds, ν. θεός the pastoral God, i.e. Pan; of Apollo, as shepherd of Admetus, Call.Ap.47; of Aristaeus; of Hermes; of Dionysus; of the Nymphs, Orph.H. 51.12but also, God of Lawof Zeus (ed. νόμος being Law). (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Noumenius - See Noumínios.

Noumínios - (Noumenius; Gr. Νουμήνιος, ΝΟΥΜΗΝΙΟΣ) 
Noumínios is a surname of Apóllohn by which he is invoked at the beginning of every lunar month, or (as the name implies) on every new moon. (CM p. 23)Cf. Næomínios.

Ogygius - See Oyíyios.

Ohrohpaios - (Oropaeus; Gr. Ωρωπαῖος, ΩΡΩΠΑΙΟΣsurname of Apóllohn, from his oracle at Ohrohpós (Oropus; Gr. Ωρωπός), a city of Évvia (Euboea; Gr. Εύβοια).  (CM p. 23)

Olbiodotes - See Olviodótis.

Olviodóhtis - (Olbiodotes; Gr. Ὀλβιοδώτης, ΟΛΒΙΟΔΩΤΗΣ) Apóllohn is olviodóhtis, he who fills our souls with bliss.
- Lexicon entry: ὀλβιοδώτης, ου, , bestower of blissOrphic Hymn 34.2:—fem. ὀλβιοδῶτις, ιδος, ib.40.2. (L&S p. 1213, right column, within the entries beginning with ὀλβιόβιος, edited for simplicity.)

Ómma - See Pandærkǽs Ómma.

Órion - (horion or horios; Gr. ὅριον, ΟΡΙΟΝ or ὅριος) name of Apóllohn at Ærmióni (Hermione; Gr. Ἑρμιόνη), in Argolís (Gr. Ἀργολίς). Pafsanías supposes it was derived from a word signifying limitsboundaries, and that it was assigned to him upon some happy termination of a dispute respecting the division of land. (CM p. 22)
- Lexicon entry: ὅριοςον, (ὅροςof boundaries, “Ζεὺς ὅριος” guardian of boundaries and landmarks. (L&S)

Órios - See Órion.

Oropaeus - See Ohrohpaios.

Orthós Lógos - (Gr. Ὀρθός Λόγος) Apóllohn is the Orthós Lógos, the True Word.

Ortyyía - (Ortygia; Gr. Ὀρτυγία, ΟΡΤΥΓΙΑ. Pronounced: or-tee-YEE-ah) 
Ortyyía is the name of the island where Ártæmis (Artemis; Gr. Ἄρτεμις) was born, Litóh (Leto; Gr. Λητώ) then going to Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δήλος) to give birth to Apóllohn. But Ortyyía is an old name for Dílos
Ortyyía is a surname of Apóllohn (ed. and Ártæmis), from Ὀρτυγία, the ancient name of the island of Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δήλος). (CM p. 23)

Oyíyios - (Ogygius; Gr. Ὠγύγιος, ΩΓΥΓΙΟΣ. Pronounced: oh-YEE-yee-ohs) surname of Apóllohn, one of his names in Attica, originally called Oyiyía (Ogygia; Gr. Ὠγῠγία). (CM p. 23)
- Lexicon entry: Ὠγύγιος [], α, ον (lyr.), but in Trag. mostly ος, ον:—Ogygian, of or from Ogyges, a mythical king of Attica: hence generally, primeval, primal. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)
Lexicon entry: Ὠγῠγία, ἡ, Ogygia, a mythical island in the Mediterranean, the abode of Calypso, Od.1.85. II. epith.(?) of Egypt. III. of Attica and Boeotia, St.Byz. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Paián - (Paeon; Gr. Παιάν, ΠΑΙΑΝ. Pronounced pay-AHN.) Lexicon entry: Παιάν, ᾶνος, , Ep. Παιήων, ονος, Att., Ion. Παιών, ῶνος (v. sub fin.), Aeol. Πάων, ονοςPaean or Paeon, the physician of the Gods. 2. title of Apollo; also of other Gods, Ἀσκληπιὸς; of Zeus at Rhodes; of Dionysus; of Helios. 3. physician, healerb. saviour, deliverer. II. choral song, addressed to Apollo or Artemis, in thanksgiving for deliverance from evil; addressed to other Gods, as to Poseidon after an earthquake. 2. song of triumph after victory. 3. any solemn song or chant, esp. on beginning an undertaking. (L&S, abbreviated for clarity)

Paeonian - See Paionían.

Paionían - (Paeonian; Gr. Παιονίαν, ΠΑΙΟΝΙΑΝ) surname of Apóllohn, his name in Paionía (Paeonia; Gr. Παιονία), a country of Makædonía (Macedonia; Gr. Μακεδονία). (CM p. 23)

Palatinus - (L) surname of Apóllohn, from the temple erected to him by the emperor Augustus on Mount Palatine. (CM p. 23)

Pan - (Gr. Ράν, ΠΑΝ) Apóllohn is called Pan in Orphic Hymn 34 at line 25.

Pancrates - See Pangkratís.

andærkǽs Ómma - (Panderkes Omma; Gr. Πανδερκές Ὄμμα, ΠΑΝΔΕΡΚΕΣ ΟΜΜΑ) Apóllohn is the Pandærkǽs (all-seeing) Ómma (eye), the All-Seeing Eye which brings the light which shines on mortals. (Orphic Hymn 34.8)

Pandothalís - (Pantothales; Gr. Παντοθαλής, ΠΑΝΤΟΘΑΛΗΣ) Apóllohn is Pandothalís, he makes everything bloom.(Orphic Hymn 34.16)

Pangkratís - (pancrates; Gr. παγκρατής, ΠΑΓΚΡΑΤΗΣ. Adj.) Lexicon entry: παγκρᾰτήςές, (κράτοςall-powerful, epith. of Zeus; also of Μοῖρα; of Hera; of Apollo; of Athena. (L&S p. 1284, right column, within the entries beginning with παγκρατευτής, edited for simplicity.)

Pantothales - See Pandothalís.

Parnópios (Parnopius; Gr. Παρνόπιος, ΠΑΡΝΟΠΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from the word meaning grasshopper, he having delivered Athens from a swarm of those inserts. (CM p. 23, Παυσανίας 1.24.8)

Parrásios. - (Parrhasius; Gr. Παρράσιος, ΠΑΡΡΑΣΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn at Parrasía (Parrhasia; Gr. Παρρασία) in Arkadía (Arcadia; Gr. Αρκαδία). (CM p. 23)

Parrhasius - See Parrásios.

Pataréfs - (Patareus; Gr. Παταρεύς, ΠΑΤΑΡΕΥΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Pátara (Gr. Πάταρα), a town of Lykía (Lycia; Gr. Λυκία), where Apóllohn had a temple and an oracle. (CM p. 23)

Patareus - See Pataréfs.

Patír - (Gr. πατήρ, ΠΑΤΗΡ. Noun.) Patír means father. All those who love Apóllohn may worship him as father. Cf. Patróös.

Patróös - (Gr. Απολλων Πατρῷος, ΑΠΟΛΛΩΝ ΠΑΤΡΩΟΣ. Πατρῷος is an adjective) 
Apóllohn Patróös, an adjective, is a surname of Apóllohn, the fatherly one. More ancient still is Apóllohn patír (Gr. πατήρ), a noun. Apóllohn can be worshiped as father by any person who loves him.

All the ancient Athenians claimed Apóllohn as father. The árkhondæs (archons; Gr. ἄρχοντες, plural of ἄρχων), before entering office, were questioned whether they were related to Apóllohn Patróös, i.e. whether they were free-born Athenian citizens. (CM p. 23) Apóllohn is the father of Íohn (Ion; Gr. Ἴων) by Krǽousa (Kreousa; Gr. Κρέουσα) and as such he is considered the father of the Ionian race. There are the ruins of a temple in the Agora of Athens near the Stoá (Gr. στοά) of Zefs dedicated to Apóllohn Patróös, father of the Ionians (Ἴωνες) and protector of families. The sanctuary was destroyed by the Persians in 480 BCE. The temple housed the colossal statue of Apóllohn Patróös by the ancient artist Efphránohr (Euphranor; Gr. Ευφράνωρ). All that remains of the gigantic sculpture are the heavily draped legs and chest.

Peninus - surname of Apóllohn, according to some, among the Gauls. (CM p. 23)

Phanaeus - See Phanaios. 

Phanaios - (Phanaeus; Gr. Φᾰναῖος, ΦΑΝΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from the promontory Phanaion (Phanaeum; Φαναὶον, signifying appearing) in Khíos (Chios; Gr. Χίος), from where Litóh (Leto or Latona; Gr. Λητώ) had first observed the island of Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δήλος). (CM p. 23)
- φᾰναῖος, α, ον, (φανή) giving or bringing light, of Zeus; of Apollo, in Chios, Achae.35. (L&S p. 1914, edited for simplicity.)

Philalǽxandros - (philalexandrus; Gr. φιλαλέξανδρος, ΦΙΛΑΛΕΞΑΝΔΡΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn meaning friend of Aléxandros (Alexander; Gr. Ἀλέξανδρος), in consequence of a statue of Apóllohn released from the chains of gold with which it had been bound, prior to the taking of Týros (Tyre; Gr. Τύρος) by Aléxandros the Great (Gr. Ἀλέξανδρος ὁ Μέγας). (CM p. 23)

Philalexandrus - See Philalǽxandros.

Philesius -  See Philísios.

Philísios - (philesius;Gr. φιλήσιος, ΦΙΛΗΣΙΟΣ. Variant of φίλιοςfriendly) Philísios is a surname of Apóllohn meaning amicableaffectionate. (CM p. 23) Cf. Phílios.
- surname of Apóllohn used at his oracular sanctuary at Dídyma (Gr. Δίδυμα) (Plin. H. N. xxxiv. 8; comp.)

Phílios - (philius; Gr. φίλιος, ΦΙΛΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn meaning amicable, affectionate. (CM p. 23) Cf. Philísios.

Philius - See Phílios. 

Phívos - (Phoebus, Phœbus, Phoibos; Gr. Φοίβος, ΦΟΙΒΟΣ) - Phívos means the bright one, the radiant oneexpressive of splendor and brightness. This is the major epithet of Apóllohn. The God received the oracle at Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί) as a birthday present from the Titan Goddess Phívi (Phoebe; Gr. Φοίβη) and he was then known as Phívos Apóllohn. Apóllohn is the light of enlightenment who has governance over the natural law of Freedom and is by nature bright.
- Lexicon entry: φοῖβος, η, ον:— pure, bright, radiant. II. as pr. n., Φοῖβος, , Phoebus, i.e. the Bright or Pure, an old epith. of Apollo, Φ. Ἀπόλλων Il.1.43, al.: then alone as pr. n., Il.1.443. 2. prophet. (L&S p. 1947, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Phohsphóros Daimohn - (Phosphorus Daemon; Gr. φωσφόρος δαίμων, ΦΩΣΦΟΡΟΣ ΔΑΙΜΩΝ) Apóllohn is the Phohsphóros Daimohn, the great light-bearing divinity. (Orphic Hymn 34.5)

Phylléfs - (Phylleus; Gr. Φυλλεύς, ΦΥΛΛΕΥΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Phyllos, a town in Arkadía (Arcadia; Gr. Αρκαδία). (CM p. 23)

Phylleus - See Phylléfs.

Phýxios - (phyxius; Gr. φύξιος, ΦΥΞΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn (and Zefs) from a word expressive of flight; because he protected fugitives. (CM p. 23)
- Lexicon entry: φύξιοςον, of banishment, “οἶτος”. 2. putting to flight, epith. of Zeus, Apollod.1.9.1, Paus.2.21.2; of Apollo. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Phyxius - See Phýxios.

Platanístios - (platanistius; Gr. πλατανίστιος, ΠΛΑΤΑΝΙΣΤΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn because his temple at Ílis (Elis; Gr. Ἦλις), in the Pælopónnysos (Peloponnese; Gr. Πελοπόννησος) was surrounded with plane trees. (CM p. 23, Παυσανίας 2.34.6)

Platanistius - See Platanístios. 

Ploutodotír - (plutodoter; Gr. πλουτοδοτήρ, ΠΛΟΥΤΟΔΟΤΗΡ = πλουτοδότης.) giver of riches.
- Lexicon entry: πλουτοδοτήρ, ῆρος, , = sq., epith. of Apollo, AP 9.525.17:—fem. πλουτοδότειραθεά, of Demeter, Orph.H.40.3.

Plutodoter - See Ploutodotír

Prómantis – (Gr. πρόμαντις, ΠΡΟΜΑΝΤΙΣ) Lexicon entry: πρόμαντιςεως, Ion. ιος, prophet or prophetess2. = προφήτηςthe representative of the God and the organ of his prophecies, ἡ π. title of the Pythia; of Apollo. II Adj., prophetic.

Pröópsios - (proöpsius ; Gr. προόψιος, ΠΡΟΟΨΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn meaning foreseeing. (CM p. 23, Παυσανίας 1.32.2)

Proöpsius - See Pröópsios.

Prophítis - (prophetes; Gr. προφήτης, ΠΡΟΦΗΤΗΣ) Lexicon entry: προφήτης, ου, Dor. and Boeot. προφάτας [], α, Pi. (v. infr.): · (πρό, φημί):— prop. one who speaks for a God and interprets his will to man, Διὸς π. interpreter, expounder of the will of Zeus; Βάκχου π., perh. of Orpheus; esp. of the Delphic Apollo; of the minister and interpreter at Delphi. (L&S p. 1540, left column, within the entries beginning on the previous page, edited for simplicity.)

Prostaterius - See Prostatírios.

Prostatírios - (prostaterious; Gr. προστατήριος, ΠΡΟΣΤΑΤΗΡΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: προστᾰτήριος, α, ον, II. standing before, protecting, of Artemis; of Apollo as the tutelary God or from his statue standing before the doors. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Psykhodotír - (Psychodoter; Gr. Ψυχοδοτήρ, ΨΥΧΟΔΟΤΗΡ) Lexicon entry: ψῡχοδοτήρ, ῆρος, giver of the soul or life, epith. of Apollo, AP9.525.24. (L&S p. 2028, left column, within the entries beginning with ψυχοδαϊκτής.)

Ptóös - (Ptoüs; Gr. Πτῶος, ΠΤΩΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn from his oracle at Ptóös (Ptoüs; Gr. Πτῶος), a mountain in Viotía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία). (CM p. 23, Παυσανίας 9. 23. 6 where he cites Ἄσιος ὁ Σάμιος.)

Ptoüs - See Ptóös.

Pyctes - See Pýktis.

Pýktis - (pyctes; Gr. πύκτης, ΠΥΚΤΗΣ) pugilist (ed. boxer); surname of Apóllohn, as having overcome the robber Phórvas (Phorbas; Gr. Φόρβας). (CM p. 23)

- (Pythicus; Gr. Πυθικός, ΠΥΘΙΚΟΣ) = Πύθιος. Lexicon entry: Πῡθικός, ή, όν, of or for Pytho, Pythian. (L&S p. 1551, left column, edited for simplicity.

ýthios - (Pythius, i.e. Pythian Apollo; Gr. Πύθιος, ΠΥΘΙΟΣ) an epithet of Apóllohn, either as the slayer of the Pythohn (Gr. Πύθων); from having overcome a man of that name, noted for his cruelty; from a Greek word, to putrefy (because the carcass of Pythohn was suffered to putrefy); form a Greek word, to inquire; or from Pythoh (Pytho; Gr. Πυθώ), another name of the sanctuary at Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί). (CM p. 23)
- Lexicon entry: Πύθῐος, α, ον, (Πῡθώ) Pythian, i.e. Delphian, epith. of Apollo; ἐν Πυθίου in his temple; also οἱ Πύθιοι, αἱ Πύθιαι, the Gods and Goddesses worshipped at Pytho or Delphi. 2. = Πυθικός. (L&S p. 1551, left column, edited for simplicity.)
- Cf. Pythoktónos and Pytholǽtis.

Pythoctonus - See Pythoktónos.

Pythoktónos - (Pythoctonus; Gr. Πυθοκτόνος, ΠΥΘΟΚΤΟΝΟΣ) Apóllohn is the Pythoktónos, the slayer of the Python.
- Lexicon entry: Πῡθοκτόνος, ον, slaying the serpent Python, Orph. Hymn 34.4(L&S p. 1551, right column, within the entries beginning with Πυθόκραντος.) Cf. Pýthios and Pytholǽtis.

Pytholǽtis - (Pytholetes; Gr. Πυθολέτης, ΠΥΘΟΛΕΤΗΣ) Lexicon entry: Πῡθολέτης, ου, , dragon-slayer, epith. of Apollo, PMag.Lond.47.32. (L&S p. 1551, right column.) Cf. Pythoktónos and Pýthios.

Pytholetes - See Pytholǽtis.

Rath - Rath, whose temple was in Tarquinia, is an Etruscan deity identified as Apóllohn.

Sæmnós - (semnos; Gr. σεμνός, ΣΕΜΝΟΣσεμνός is masculine; σεμνή is feminine.Lexicon entry: σεμνόςήόν, (σέβομαιreveredaugustholyI. prop. of Gods, e.g. Demeter; Hecate; Thetis; Apollo; Poseidon; Pallas Athena; at Athens the Erinyes were specially the σεμναὶ θεαί2. of things divine. II. of human or half-human beings, reverend, august. (L&S p. 1591, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Salganéfs - (Salganeus; Gr. Σαλγανεύς, ΣΑΛΓΑΝΕΥΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Salganǽa (Salganea; Gr. Σαλγανέα), a town of Viotía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία). (CM p. 23)

Salganeus - See Salganéfs.

Sauroctonus - See Savroktónos.

Savroktónos - (sauroctonus; Gr. σαυροκτόνος, ΣΑΥΡΟΚΤΟΝΟΣ) The word savroktónos means lizard slayer. Praxitǽlis (Praxiteles; Gr. Πραξιτέλης), the great sculptor, made a famous image of Savroktónos Apóllohn of which there are many copies from a bronze original (according to Pliny the Elder). In the image, Apóllohn rests his arm on a tree as he observes the lizard on the trunk. The symbolism of the sculpture is uncertain, some believing that the lizard represents the Python or that it simply represents pestilence which the God has the ability to conquer.

Sciastes - See Skiastís.

Semnos - See Sæmnós.

Sitalcas - surname of Apóllohn, a name from one of his statues at Delphi. (CM p. 24)

Skiastís - (Sciastes; Gr. Σκιαστής, ΣΚΙΑΣΤΗΣ) surname of Apóllohn from the village Skiás (Scias; Gr. Σκιάς), in Lakohnía (Laconia; Gr. Λακωνία). (CM p. 23)

Sminthéfs - (Sminthian or Smintheus; Gr. Σμινθεύς, ΣΜΙΝΘΕΥΣ) Lexicon entry: Σμινθεύς, έως, , epith. of Apollo, Il.1.39; either (from Σμίνθος [ed. mouse] or Σμίνθη a town in the Troad.) the Sminthian; or (from σμίνθος) mouse-killer:—also Σμίνθιος, ; written Ζμ-: Σμίνθεια, τά, games at festival of Apollo Σμινθεύς. (L&S p. 1620, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Smintheus  - See Sminthéfs.

Sminthian - See Sminthéfs.

Smínthios - (Gr. Σμίνθιος, ΣΜΙΝΘΙΟΣ) = Sminthéfs.

Sohtír - (soter; Gr. σωτήρ, ΣΩΤΗΡ) Lexicon entry: σωτήρ, ῆρος, , voc. σῶτερ: poet. σᾰωτήρ — saviour, deliverer2. epith. of Ζεύς; to whom persons after a safe voyage offered sacrifice; to Ζεὺς Σωτήρ the third cup of wine was dedicated; to drink this cup became a symbol of good luck, and the third time came to mean the lucky time; and Zeus was himself called τρίτος σb. epith. of other Gods, as of Apollo; of Hermes; of Asclepios; of the Dioscuri; even with fem. deities, Τύχη σωτήρ, for σώτειρα: generally, of guardian or tutelary Gods. (L&S p. 1751, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Soter - See Sohtír.

Spærmeios - (spermeius; Gr. Σπερμεῖος, ΣΠΕΡΜΕΙΟΣ) Apóllohn is Spærmeios, he who presides over all of life's generation.
- Lexicon entry: σπερμεῖος, ὁ, presiding over seeds, epith. of Apollo, Orph.H.34.3; fem. Σπερμείη, of Demeter. (L&S p. 1627, left column, within the entries beginning with σπερμεῖον, edited for simplicity.)

Spelaites - See Spilaitis.

Spermeius - See Spærmeios.

Spilaitis - (spelaites; Gr. σπηλαῖτης, ΣΠΗΛΑΙΤΗΣ. ?) surname of Apóllohn from his being worshipped in grottos (σπήλαιον, "grotto."). (CM p. 24)

Spódios - (spodius; Gr. σπόδιος, ΣΠΟΔΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from a word signifying ashes (σποδός). Pafsanías mentions a place in Viotía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία), where he had an altar, erected out of the ashes of victims offered to him. (CM p. 24, Παυσανίας

Spodius - See Spódios.

Sympárædros - (symparedros; Gr. συμπάρεδρος, ΣΥΜΠΑΡΕΔΡΟΣ) Apóllohn is sympárædros, joint-throne-holder with the Zefs of our Earthly system.
- Lexicon entry: 
συμπαρεδρεύω, sit beside, τοῖς ἀθανάτοις. (L&S p. 1681, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Tælǽstohr - (Telestor; Gr. τελέστωρ, ΤΕΛΕΣΤΩΡ, poet. for τελεστής.Tælǽstohr is an epithet of Apóllohn which means initiator or priest. (L&S p. 1770)

Tælkhínios - (Telchinius; Gr. Τελχίνιος, ΤΕΛΧΙΝΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Tælkhínæs (Telchines; Gr. Τελχῖνες), a people of Ródos (Rhodes; Gr. Ῥόδος). (CM p. 24)

Tæmænítis - (Temenites; Gr. Τεμενίτης, ΤΕΜΕΝΙΤΗΣ) Lexicon entry: τεμενίτης [], ου, = τεμένιος: at Syracuse, Apollo of the Temenos (i.e. the precinct of Demeter and Persephone), Θουκυδίδης 6.75; τεμενίτης also epith. of Poseidon at Myconus; of Zeus at Amorgos: fem., ἡ ἄκρα ἡ Τεμενῖτις the height on which was the TemenosΘουκυδίδης 7.3.

Tæyiraios. - (Tegyraeus; Τεγυραῖος, ΤΕΓΥΡΑΙΟΣ. Pronounced tĕ-yee-RAY-os) surname of Apóllohn, from Tæyýra (Tegyra; Gr. Τεγύρα. Pronounced tĕ-YEE-ra), a town of Viotía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία). (CM p. 24)

Tegyraeus - See Tæyiraios.

Telchinius - See Tælkhínios. 

Telestor - See Tælǽstohr.

Temenites - See Tæmænítis.

Thæoxǣnios - (Theoxenius; Gr. Θεοξένιος, ΘΕΟΞΕΝΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from the festival Thæoxǽnia (Theoxenia; Gr. Θεοξένια), observed in every city of Greece, in honor of Ærmís (Hermes) and Apóllohn. (CM p. 24)
- Lexicon entry: θεοξένιος, , epith. of Apollo at Pellene, Paus.7.27.4. II. θεοξένια, τά, festival in honour of Apollo at Pellene, Paus. l.c.; at Delphi; and, of the Dioscuri at Agrigentum; also at Paros. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Thǽrmios - (Thermius; Gr. θέρμιος, ΘΕΡΜΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, expressive of warmth; his name as the sun at Olympia. (CM p. 24)

Thǽzmios - (thesmios; Gr. θέσμιος, ΘΕΣΜΙΟΣ; fem. and masc. nom.) Lexicon entry: θέσμιος, Dor. and Ep. τέθμιοςον, or αον, (θεσμόςfixedsettledlawfulII. θέσμιον, Dor. and Ep. τέθμιοντό, esp. in pl., lawscustomsIII. Θέσμιος, title of Apollo, Paus.5.15.7; of Demeter, Id.8.15.4. (L&S p. 795, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Theoxenius - See Thæoxǣnios.

Thermius - See Thǽrmios.

Thesmius - See Thǽzmios.

Thoraeus - See Thoraios.

Thoraios - (thoraeus; Gr. θοραῖος, ΘΟΡΑΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: θοραῖος, α, ον, (θορός) containing the semen; ὁ θοραῖος, epith. of Apollo as God of growth and increase, Lyc.352. (L&S)

Thorates - See Thorátis.

Thorátis - (thorates; Gr. θοράτης, ΘΟΡΑΤΗΣ. Etym. from θορός, semen genitale.) surname of Apóllohn meaning engendering (ed. in the archaic meaning: generative). (CM p. 24)

Thórnax - (Gr. θόρναξ, ΘΟΡΝΑΞ) surname of Apóllohn. (CM p. 24)

Thourios - (Thurius; Gr. Θούριος, ΘΟΥΡΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn at Thouriÿn (Thurium; Gr. Θούριυν. Pronounced: THOO-ree-een), a town of Viotía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία). (CM p. 24)

Thurius - See Thourios.

Thymbraeus - See Thymbraios.

Thymvraios - (Thymbraeus; Gr. Θυμβραῖος, ΘΥΜΒΡΑΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from Thýmvra (Thymbra; Gr. Θύμβρα), a plain in Troás (Gr. Τρῳάς), where he had a temple. (CM p. 24)

Τιτάν - (Titan; Gr. Τιτάν, ΤΙΤΑΝApóllohn (Orphic Hymn 34.3) and his sister Ártæmis (Orphic Hymn 36.2) are called Titánæs (Titans; Gr. Τιτᾶνες, plural.) because they are progeny of the Titan Goddess Litóh (Leto; Gr. Λητώ).

Tityoktónos - (Tityoctonus; Gr. Τιτυοκτόνος, ΤΙΤΥΟΚΤΟΝΟΣ. Pronounced: tee-tee-ok-TOH-nos.) Tityoktónos, a word meaning the Slayer of Tityós (Τιτυός), is an epithet of both Apóllohn and his sister Ártæmis (Artemis; Gr. Ἄρτεμις). Tityós was a monstrous giant who attempted to rape Litóh (Leto; Gr. Λητώ), the mother of the twins, for which they slew him.
- Lexicon entry: Τῐτῠοκτόνος, ον, slaying Tityus, Call.Dian.1 10, Orph. Hymn. 34.1. (L&S p. 1799, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Thyrxéfs - (thyrxeus; Gr. θυρξεύς, ΘΥΡΞΕΥΣ) surname of Apóllohn. He had an oracle of universal resort under this name at Kyáni (Cyane; Gr. Κυάνη or Κυανέαι) in Lykía (Lycia; Gr. Λυκία), where the votaries of the God, by looking into a fountain which was sacred to him, were able to discover all they wished to know. (CM p. 24)

Thyrxeus - See Thyrxéfs.

Tortor - (L) surname of Apóllohn, a name under which he was worshipped in Rome. (CM p. 24)

Toutiorix - Keltic God equated with Apóllohn(Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 271)

Toxobelemnus - See Toxovǽlæmnos.

Toxophóros - (Gr. τοξοφόρος, ΤΟΞΟΦΟΡΟΣ) Lexicon entry: τοξοφόρος, , , bow-bearing, epith. of Artemis, Il.21.483; of Apollo, h.Ap.13, 126, Pi.Pae.Fr.19.30. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Toxovǽlæmnos - (Toxobelemnus; Gr. Τοξοβέλεμνος, ΤΟΞΟΒΕΛΕΜΝΟΣ)  Apóllohn is Toxovǽlæmnos, he of the bow and arrows. (Orphic Hymn 34.6)

Triópios - (Triopius; Gr. Τριόπιος, ΤΡΙΟΠΙΟΣ) surname of Apóllohn, from his being worshipped at Triópiun (Triopium; Gr. Τριόπιυν), in Karía (Caria; Gr. Καρία). (CM p. 24)

Triopius - See Triópios.

Vákkhos - (Bacchus; Gr. Βάκχος, ΒΑΚΧΟΣ) Apóllohn is called Vákkhos (Diónysos) in Orphic Hymn 34.7. The two half-brothers share the throne at the great sanctuary of Dælphí (Delphi; Gr. Δελφοί), the center of the ancient religion and the navel of the world. They together are the means by which Zefs (Zeus; Gr. Ζεύς) manifests himself in the world, for Apóllohn expresses his will and voice while Diónysos expresses his action on Earth.

Viodóhtis - (Biodotes; Gr. Βιοδώτης, ΒΙΟΔΩΤΗΣ) Viodóhtis is an epithet of Apóllohn meaning life-giving or giver of livelihood, of Pærsæphóni. Lexicon entry: βῐοδώτης, ου, = βιοδότης, of Apollo; voc. βιοδῶτα:—fem. βῐοδῶτις, ιδοςOrph.H.29.3. (L&S p. 315 right column, within the entries beginning with βιογραφία, edited for simplicity.) 

Vindonnus - Keltic God sometimes equated with Apóllohn(source:  Dictionary of Celtic Religion and Culture by Bernhard Maier, 2000, p. 281)

Voïdrómios - (Boedromius; Gr. Βοηδρόμιος ΒΟΗΔΡΟΜΙΟΣ) epithet of Apóllohn in Athens meaning helper in distress, one who runs to your aid, hearing your call. He held this title because he helped the Athenians defeat the Amazons on the seventh of Voïdromióhn (Boedromion; Gr. Βοηδρομιών). (CM p.20)
- According to another story, the name derives from the war of Erechtheus and Ion against Eumolpus. Apóllohn advised the Athenians to attack with a war-shout, voí (boe; Gr. βοή).

Volianus - surname of Apóllohn, a name of the God among the Gauls. (CM p. 24) 

Vrangkhídis - (Branchides; Gr. Βραγχίδης, ΒΡΑΓΧΙΔΗΣ) appellation of Apóllohn from the word Vrangkhídai (Branchidae; Gr. Βραγχίδαι), a title of the priests of Apóllohn Didymaios (Didymaeus; Gr. Διδυμαῖος) at Dídyma (Gr. Δίδυμα) near Mílitos (Miletus; Gr. Μί̄λητος). They were named after Vrángkhos (Branchos; Gr. Βράγχος), son of Apóllohn, who founded the temple at Dídyma (Gr. Δίδυμα). (CM p. 20)

Vulturius - (L) surname of Apóllohn, from his having been instrumental in causing the deliverance of a shepherd from a subterraneous cavern, by vultures. This shepherd raised a temple to him on Mount Lissós (Lissus; Gr. Λισσός) in Iohnía (Ionia; Gr. Ἰωνία). (CM p. 24)

Yænǽtohr(Genetor; Gr. Γενέτωρ, ΓΕΝΕΤΩΡ) Apóllohn Yænǽtohr is the Ancestor. There was in Dílos (Delos; Gr. Δήλος) an altar dedicated to Apóllohn Yænǽtohr in which only bloodless offerings were allowed.

Ypæríohn - (Hyperion; Gr. Ὑπερίων, ΥΠΕΡΙΩΝ) While Ypæríohn is the Titan God of light, the son of Ouranos and Yaia, this name is sometimes applied to Apóllohn (CM p. 22)
- Lexicon entry: Ὑπερίων [], ονος, , Hyperion, in Hom. the Sun-God: he always joins γπερίων Ἠέλιος (Il.8.480, Od.1.8, al.), or Ἠέλιος υπερίων (Od.12.133), etc., where Ὑπερίων stands alone for Ἥλιος; in h.Hom.31.4 Ὑπερίων is father of Ἥλιος. II. γπερίων (derived from ὑπὲρ ἰών) is Pythag. name for 9, Theol.Ar. 58. (L&S, edited for simplicity.)

Ypærvóræos - (Hyperboreus; Gr. Ὑπερβόρεος, ΥΠΕΡΒΟΡΕΟΣ) - epithet of Apóllohn: he who is worshiped by the Hyperboreans, the Northmen. (CM p. 22)

Zerynthian - See Zirynthían.

Zerynthius - See Zirýnthios.

Zirýnthios - (Zerynthius; Gr. Ζηρύνθιος, ΖΗΡΥΝΘΙΟΣ) Zirýnthios is surname of Apóllohn, from Zírynthos (Zerynthus; Gr. Ζήρινθος), a town of Samothráki (Samothrace; Gr. Σαμοθράκη). (CM p. 24) Cf. Zirynthían.

Zirynthían - (Zerynthian; Gr. Ζηρυνθίαν, ΖΗΡΥΝΘΙΑΝ) Zírynthos (Zerynthus; Gr. Ζήρινθος): "a town of Thrace not far from the borders of Aenianes. It contained a cave of Hecate, a temple of Apollo, and another of Aphrodite, which two deities hence derived the epithet of Zerynthian. " (Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography vol. II, pp. 1337-1338)
- Cf. Zirýnthios.

Zohstírios - (Zosterius; Gr. Ζωστήριος, ΖΩΣΤΗΡΙΟΣ) Zohstírios is a surname of Apóllohn, which is defined as encircling the world as with a belt. (CM p. 24)

Zöógonos - (zoögonus; Gr. ζωόγονος, ΖΩΟΓΟΝΟΣ) name of Apóllohn meaning generative. (Anthologia Graeca/Palatine Anthology 9.525.7)
- Lexicon entry: producing animals, generative Orph.H.38.3; name of Apollo, AP 9.525.7; producing life. (L&S p.760, left column at the very top, within the entries beginning with ζωογονέω, edited for simplicity.)
Zöógonos is also an epithet of Hera.

Zoögonus - See Zöógonos.

Zosterius - See Zohstírios.      


PLEASE NOTE: Throughout the pages of this website, you will find fascinating stories about our Gods. These narratives are known as mythology, the traditional stories of the Gods and Heroes. While these tales are great mystical vehicles containing transcendent truth, they are symbolic and should not be taken literally. A literal reading will frequently yield an erroneous result. The meaning of the myths is concealed in code. To understand them requires a key. For instance, when a God kills someone, this usually means a transformation of the soul to a higher level. Similarly, sexual union with a God is a transformation.

The story of the birth of the Gods: Orphic Rhapsodic Theogony.
We know the various qualities and characteristics of the Gods based on metaphorical stories: Mythology
Dictionary of terms related to ancient Greek mythology: Glossary of Hellenic Mythology.

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