He asks for the hand of Dia, girl of Déionée, and promises with this last great generosities. After the marriage, it does not respect its word and Déionée seizes in pledge its horses. Ixion invites his/her father-in-law then to come itself to seek his present. Once arrived, it makes it throw in a well of flames. It is then taken of hatred by the gods. Zeus finally takes it in pity and, after having purified it, admits it in the Olympe. But Ixion, far from amending itself, tries to allure Héra: this one brings back all to her husband, who then works a cloud (Néphélé) with the image of the goddess, that étreint Ixion. Zeus precipitates it in the Tartar , where Hermes connects it with an ignited wheel which turns without end.
Union of Ixion and Néphélé result the Centaure S, either directly, or indirectly by the means of Centauros, wire of Ixion which is linked with the Juments of Magnesia. Ixion also has a son, Pirithoos, of his Dia wife.
- (IV, 12; IV, 69-70).
- (XIV; XXXIII-XXXIV; LXII; LXXIX; CCLVII).
- (XII, 210 and suiv.).
- ( Pythiques , II).
- (IV, 539; VIII, 50).
- (III, 38).
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