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Dia ("Greek: Δία or Δῖα, "heavenly", "divine" or "she who belongs to Zeus"), in "ancient Greek religion and folklore, may refer to:

In "ancient Roman religion, Dia may refer to "Dea Dia.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Strabo, "Geographica 8. 6. 24, cf. "Pausanias, Description of Greece, 2. 13. 3 for Ganymeda
  2. ^ "Only another name for "Hebe, the daughter of "Hera", according to "Karl Kerenyi (The Gods of the Greeks, 1951, p.159), who adds "and indeed was probably the name for Hera herself, as 'she who belongs to Zeus' or 'the heavenly one'—for this is the meaning of the word."
  3. ^ "Tzetzes on "Lycophron 480; scholia on "Apollonius Rhodius, "Argonautica, 1. 1213; "Etymologicum Magnum, 288. 33 (under Dryops)
  4. ^ "Scholia on "Iliad, 2. 212
  5. ^ "Tzetzes, Chiliades, 7. 888
  6. ^ "Diodorus Siculus. "Bibliotheca Historica, Book 4.69; "Scholiaad "Apollonius of Rhodes. "Argonautica, 3.62.
  7. ^ "Scholiaad "Pindar. Pythian Ode, 2.39.
  8. ^ "Homer, "Iliad 14.317; "scholia on Iliad, 1. 268; on "Odyssey, 11. 631; "Eustathius on Homer, § 101.3; "HyginusFabulae, 155; "Nonnus, "Dionysiaca 7. 110-128;
  9. ^ "Robert Graves, The Greek Myths 1960 §63a
  10. ^ "Scholia on "Shield of Heracles, 178
  11. ^ "Scholiaad "Pindar. Olympian Ode, 1.144
  12. ^ "Scholia on "Odyssey, 10. 6
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