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1 She fled from him and dove into the spring at Delphi, at the base of Mt. Parnassos, which was then named after her.
2 On another occasion, the Thyiades were snowed in on Parnassos and it was necessary to send a rescue party.
3 Dionysus was said to have danced down from Parnassos accompanied by Delphic virgins, and it is known that even as young girls the women in Boeotia practiced not only the closed rites but also the bearing of the thyrsus and the dances.
4 Strabo, in his Geography, writes: The whole of Parnassos [Mountain in Phokis] is esteemed as sacred [to Apollon], since it has caves and other places that are held in honor and deemed holy.
5 In Greece, the Phaedriades (Φαιδριάδες, meaning "the shining ones") are the pair of cliffs, ca 700 m high on the lower southern slope of Mt. Parnassos, which rise above the sacred site of Delphi.
6 Strabo, Plutarch and Pausanias all mentioned the Phaedriades when describing the site, a narrow valley of the Pleistos (today Xeropotamos) formed by Parnassos and Mount Cirphis.
7 Kleodora was loved by Poseidon, and with Poseidon (or Kleopompos) was the mother of Parnassos, who founded the city of Parnassus.
8 Mount Parnassus (/pɑːrˈnæsəs/; Greek: Παρνασσός, Parnassos) is a mountain of limestone in central Greece that towers above Delphi, north of the Gulf of Corinth, and offers scenic views of the surrounding olive groves and countryside.
9 Mount Parnassus is named after Parnassos, the son of the nymph Kleodora and the man Kleopompus.
10 A city, of which Parnassos was leader, was flooded by torrential rains.
11 Parnassus or Parnassos may also refer to:
12 Such parks include: Olympus, Parnassos and Parnitha National Parks.