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The Hysminai["pronunciation?] ("Ancient Greek: ὑσμῖναι; singular: ὑσμίνη hysmine "battle, conflict, combat"[1]) are figures in "Greek mythology. Descendants of "Eris, they are "personifications of battle.[2][3] "Quintus Smyrnaeus[4] wrote of them in Book V of the Fall of Troy in a passage translated by "Arthur Way:

Around them hovered the relentless Fates;
Beside them Battle incarnate onward pressed
Yelling, and from their limbs streamed blood and sweat.[5]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "ὑσμίνη": Lexicon entry in LSJ
  2. ^ "Hesiod, "Theogony 226 ff
  3. ^ Scull, Sarah Amelia (1880). Greek mythology systematized. Porter & Coates. p. 42. Retrieved 2 April 2010. 
  4. ^ "Quintus Smyrnaeus, Fall of Troy 5. 25 ff
  5. ^ Quintus (Smyrnaeus) (1913). The fall of Troy. Translated, Arthur S. Way. W. Heinemann. p. 213. Retrieved 2 April 2010. 

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