Amongst her children were the following:
is the deity of the river of that name, andruler of all rivers. He is the eldest son of
. He foughtwithHeraclesforDeianira, a Greek princess. Despite assuming many
forms, among which that of a bull,
was eventually vanquished.Heracles broke off one of his horns and nymphs fashioned it into theCornucopia ("horn of plenty").
is usually depicted as a bull withthe torso of a man and a bearded face (common for river gods, especiallyon coins), but also as an old, grey man with horns. (Ovid VIII, 547; IX, 1).
(male) - In Greek myth,
is a river deity, son of
. He fell madly in love with the Nereid
and pursuedher under the sea to Sicily. Here she pleaded to
who changed herinto a fountain. The river
then worked its way underground tomingle with the waters of
(female) – The queen of the sea, the daughter of
. When the sea god
wanted her as his bride, she declinedthe honour and hid from him in the Atlantic Ocean. A dolphin not onlylocated her, but also brought her back to him, and he married her. Thedolphin was awarded a place in heaven. Their son is the fish-man Triton.
was portrayed on Greek amphoras together with her consort,riding in a chariot pulled by sea creatures, or sitting on a sea creature,surrounded by Tritons. She is decorated with the attributes of a queen, herwaving hair covered with a net, and sometimes with the pincers of alobster attached to her temples.
(female) - A Greek sea-nymph and the daughter of
. The continent of Asia was named after her. Asia was eithermarried to
. There is some disagreement betweenthe accounts.
(male) –The Greek god of the river of that name, which flowsthrough Boeotia, Central Greece.
(male) – (male)The god of the river by the same name in Lydia.His son isEphesus(
(male) - a Greek river god, father of Narcissus by the nymph,Liriope. Other children are ascribed to him, but in those cases parentage isdisputed.