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1 His other daughters include Eurynome, Chariclo wife of Chiron, Eurydice the wife of Orpheus, Eriopis, famous for her beautiful hair, Melite the heroine, Pamphile the silk weaver, Parthenos, and by some accounts, Phoebe, Hilyra and Scylla.
2 Later, this version of the story became accepted as canonical and the Athenian sculptor Myron created a group of bronze sculptures based on it, which was installed before the western front of the Parthenon in around 440 BC. A myth told by the early third-century BC Hellenistic poet Callimachus in his Hymn 5 begins with Athena bathing in a spring on Mount Helicon at midday with one of her favorite companions, the nymph Chariclo.
3 Chariclo's son Tiresias happened to be hunting on the same mountain and came to the spring searching for water.
4 Chariclo intervened on her son's behalf and begged Athena to have mercy.
5 His mother, Chariclo, begged her to undo her curse, but Athena could not;
6 there he married the nymph Chariclo who bore him three daughters, Hippe (also known as Melanippe meaning the "black mare" or Euippe, "good mare"), Endeïs, and Ocyrhoe, and one son Carystus.
7 Endeïs was either the daughter of Chiron and the nymph Chariclo;
8 He was the son of the shepherd Everes [el] and the nymph Chariclo.
9 His mother, Chariclo, a nymph of Athena, begged Athena to undo her curse, but the goddess could not;
10 Chariclo (/kəˈrɪkloʊ/ or /ˈkærɪkloʊ/; Ancient Greek: Χαρικλώ, romanized: Khariklṓ, lit.
11 He was the father of Endeis by the daughter of Pandion or Chariclo, daughter of Cychreus.
12 Well, then, Sciron was a son-in law of Cychreus, father-in law of Aeacus, and grandfather of Peleus and Telamon, who were the sons of Endeis, daughter of Sciron and Chariclo.