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In "Greek mythology, the Amphillogiai["pronunciation?] ("Ancient Greek: Ἀμφιλλογίαι; singular: Amphillogia) were goddesses of disputes. "Hesiod's "Theogony identifies them as the daughters of "Eris ("strife") and sisters of "Ponos ("Hardship"), "Lethe ("Forgetfulness"), "Limos ("Starvation"), "Algae ("Pains"), "Hysminai ("Battles"), "Makhai ("Wars"), "Phonoi ("Murders"), "Androktasiai (Manslaughters"), "Neikea ("Quarrels"), Pseudea ("Lies"), Logoi ("Stories"), "Dysnomia ("Anarchy"), "Ate ("Ruin"), and "Horkos ("Oath").[1]


 This article incorporates text from "Theogeny, by "Hesiod, translated by Hugh G. Evelyn-White, a publication from 1914 now in the "public domain in the United States.

  1. ^ Richard Caldwell, Hesiod's Theogony, Focus Publishing/R. Pullins Company (June 1, 1987). "ISBN "978-0-941051-00-2.

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