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Interpretations of Greek Mythology (Routledge Revivals) by Unknown

Author:Unknown

Language: eng

Format: epub

ISBN: 978-1-317-80023-1

Publisher: Taylor & Francis (CAM)

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Interpretations of Greek Mythology (Routledge Revivals) by Unknown

8

Spartan Genealogies: The Mythological Representation of a Spatial Organisation

Claude Calame

 

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Interpretations of Greek Mythology (Routledge Revivals) by Unknown

Author:Unknown , Date: June 26, 2019

,Views: 70

Author:Unknown

Language: eng

Format: epub

ISBN: 978-1-317-80023-1

Publisher: Taylor & Francis (CAM)
8

Spartan Genealogies: The Mythological Representation of a Spatial Organisation

Claude Calame

Translated by A. Habib

1. The Comparative Perspective: Anthroponym as Spatial Symbol

From the archaic period onwards, the Greek taste for genealogies is striking: there are genealogies of gods (Hesiod), of heroes (Hekataios), of legendary kings whether related in epic (Eumelos at Corinth) or heading the chronographical sequence defined by the archon list (Athens).1 This proliferation of genealogical activity is in no way surprising: its double function of measuring historical time whilst linking the present of the city to its legendary past is well known. Sparta is no exception, even if for us moderns there survive only late traces of this interest, in Pausanias and in the ‘Library’ attributed to Apollodorus. But as early as the seventh century BC we find in Tyrtaios echoes of a royal genealogy linking the rulers of Sparta with the legendary Herakleidai. And is it not precisely to this type of genealogy that the lectures given by the sophist Hippias at Sparta, described by Plato, owed their outstanding success?2

We shall turn later to the historical and literary problem of dating the Spartan royal genealogy. First let us read a passage that Pausanias significantly puts at the beginning of his description of Laconia:3

After the figures of Hermes we reach Laconia on the west. According to the tradition of the Lacedaemonians themselves, Lelex, an aboriginal, was the first king in this land, after whom his subjects were named Leleges. Lelex had a son Myles, and a younger one Polykaon. Polykaon retired into exile, the place of this retirement and its reason I will set forth elsewhere. On the death of Myles his son Eurotas succeeded to the throne. He led down to the sea by means of a trench the stagnant water on the plain, and when it had flowed away, as what was left formed a river-stream, he named it Eurotas. Having no male issue, he left the kingdom to Lakedaimon, whose mother was Taygete, after whom the mountain was named, while according to report his father was none other than Zeus. Lakedaimon was wedded to Sparte, a daughter of Eurotas. When he came to the throne, he first changed the names of the land and its inhabitants, calling them after himself, and next he founded and named after his wife a city, which even down to our day has been called Sparta. Amyklas, too, son of Lakedaimon, wished to leave some memorial behind him, and built a town in Laconia. Hyakinthos, the youngest and most beautiful of his sons, died before his father, and his tomb is in Amyklai below the image of Apollo. On the death of Amyklas the empire came to Argalos, the eldest of his sons, and afterwards, when Argalos died, to Kynortas. Kynortas had a son Oibalos. He took a wife from Argos, Gorgophone, the daughter of Perseus, and begat a son Tyndareus, with whom Hippokoon disputed about the kingship, claiming the throne on the ground of being the elder. With the aid of

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