Clymene

Greek - Daughter of Catreus. Sister of Aerope, Apemosyne and Athamenes. Wife of Nauplius. Mother of Nausimedon, Oeax and Palamedes. In some accounts she and Aerope were sold as slaves by their father, but Nauplius, in charge of the sale, gave Aerope to Atreus, or Pleisthenes, and married Clymene himself. In some lore, occasionally referred to as Clymene, Klumene, Klumene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Pyrrha or Pyrrha.
Greek - A Mysian nymph. Mother of Atalanta by Iasius. In some references, identified as Clymene, Klumene, Klumene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Pyrrha or Pyrrha.
Greek - Daughter of Minyas. Wife of Phylacus. Second wife of Cephalus. Mother of Alcimede and Iphiclus. By Phylacus. Mother of Atalanta by Iasius, some say. Mother of Iphiclus by Cephalus, some say. In some accounts she married Cephalus after the death of his first wife, Procris, and they had a son, Iphiclus. On occassion, called Clymene, Klumene, Klumene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Pyrrha or Pyrrha.
Greek - A river nymph. Daughter of Ocean and Tethys. Wife of Iapetus. Wife of Merops, some say. Mother of Atlas, Epimetheus, Menoetius and Prometheus. By Iapetus. Mother of Phaeton and the Heliades. By Helius, some say. In some stories Clymene was the mother of Phaeton, who sent him to see his absent real father, the sun-god Helius, to confirm that he was the son of a god. In other stories she was Phaeton's sister and when he was killed driving his father's sun-chariot, Clymene and her sister Prote were changed into poplar trees as they grieved for him on the banks of the River Po. In some accounts Asia appears in place of Clymene, in others Clymene is given as the wife of Prometheus. In some accounts, referred to as Clymene, Klumene, Klumene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Pyrrha or Pyrrha.
Greek - A companion of Helen. When Helen was carried off to Troy by Paris, Clymene went with her. In some accounts, called Clymene, Klumene, Klumene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Clymene, Pyrrha or Pyrrha.