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The Cyclopes are fictional monsters appearing in the Maveric Universe Comics universe.Their first appearance was in

They are extra-dimensional creatures,actually a new developement in Titan Armor summoned via magic to do the bidding of others (they have no will of their own). They appear to have a thick, roughly humanoid shape standing taller than most men and a hide that appears to be made of rock. They have no faces to speak of except a single glowing eye. They have savage dispositions and minimal intelligence or though it's thought by outsiders.

SkillsEdit

Spatial Awareness:

Each Cyclops seems to possess an uncanny sense of geometry, in this sense used to describe thier observation of objects around themselves and the angles found between surfaces of these objects.The Cyclops has repeatedly demonstrated the ability to cause his optic blasts to ricochet and/or reflect off those objects in a trajectory to his liking. This is commonly called a "banked shot" when applied to this talent. Every Cyclops has been observed causing beams to reflect from over a dozen surfaces in the course of one blast, and still hit thier intended targets accurately. It is his sense of superhumanly enhanced spatial awareness that allows him to perform these feats as well. On two occasions the Cyclops has been fast enough to blindly predict the position of objects who were moving at superhuman speeds with enough accuracy to hit them with his optic blast.

WeaEdit

THE cyclops seem to have certain weaknesses

VulnerabilitiesEdit

Cylons seem to be physically stronger than humans. While this is obvious with respect to Centurions, the extent to which this is also true of humanoid Cylons is unclear. In the miniseries, William Adama fought in hand-to-hand with a number two who, despite suffering from the effects of radiation, proved to be physically stronger than Adama. The number two managed to break off a metal pipe to use as a club and lift Adama off the floor with one arm. In the episode , another number two was able to break apart a pair of metal handcuffs while under interrogation. , a Number Six engaged Kara Thrace hand-to-hand and proved to be exceptionally fast, agile and strong. Despite these demonstrations of physical strength and dexterity, humanoid Cylons are vulnerable to most of the same things as humans. The number two who fought Adama was beaten to death with a flashlight while the number six who fought Thrace was impaled by a piece of rebar. While humanoid Cylons may be at the peak of human physical strength even perhaps exceeding it, they do not appear to be superhuman and trauma which would cause severe injury or death in a human can be expected to do the same to a Cylon. Cylon skin appears just as vulnerable to breaking as human skin, with the resulting injury bleeding just as a comparable wound would in a human.

A Cylon's psychology is sufficiently similar to that of a regular human to allow for manipulation. Admiral Cain and Kara Thrace exploited this fact whilst 'interrogating' Cylons. The experience of being killed is traumatic and can leave deep emotional damage in a Humanoid Cylon.

Cylons are highly susceptible to an ancient virus which can be transmitted by rodents but which humans have developed an immunity to, lymphocytic encephalitis. This virus was carried on a beacon left by the Thirteenth Tribe at the Lion's Head Nebula millennia ago and disrupts all organic Cylon technology including Raiders, Hybrids (which in turn disrupts Centurions) and humanoid Cylons. The humans speculate that the beacon was accidentally contaminated when someone sneezed. The Cylons believe that a critical symptom of this virus, a harmful bioelectric feedback, can be transmitted during a download and have so far prevented any Cylons infected from being downloaded into a resurrection ship. The only Cylon found to be immune is a Number Eight copy, Sharon "Athena" Agathon who had given birth to a half-human child and thus 'inherited' human antibodies from her offspring (Although it is unclear if she retained this ability after she downloaded into a new body that had not given birth).

Dr. Cottle developed a vaccine to the virus which had infected a number of humanoid Cylons on a basestar near the Lion's Head Nebula. The RNA of the vaccine broke down in the blood stream of a Cylon humanoid model by their own immune response, forcing regular injections to keep an infected Cylon healthy. The Cylons themselves have not managed to develop an antidote or vaccine to the virus.

The silica pathways of humanoid Cylons are affected by certain forms of radiation, such as that surrounding Ragnar Anchorage. It is assumed but not stated that this radiation affects all types of Cylon as the station was chosen as a refuge by Commander Adama before he learned of the existence of biomechanical models and the radiation had deleterious effects on the Number Two model they found at Ragnar Anchorage (Although he was still strong enough to engage Adama in a fight and break a metal pipe before he was killed). This also suggests that humans are not vulnerable to the effects of this radiation. In addition, plutonium is used for Baltar's Cylon Detector because its radiation affects humans and Cylons differently. The detector was dropped as a plot device early in Season 2 as the revelation of Boomer (who had been a beta test subject) as a Cylon convinced the command staff that the detector did not work (Dr. Baltar lied about Boomer's test results because he feared the consequences if she learned of her identity while alone with him).

The Cyclops were created by a race called Titans.

Types ===Edit

Imperious Leader ===

Imperious Leader is the leader of the Cylon Alliance and highest Cylon model. According to the IL-Series Cylon Lucifer the Imperious Leader is an IL-Series Cylon. Actually he does not look like a IL-Series Cylon: The Imperious Leader has a third brain and a body shell resembling the reptilian Cylons. It is stated in the original novelization of the pilot episode that the Imperious Leader's third brain is specifically designed to emulate the human mind (solely for the purpose of anticipating human actions). One was killed at the Battle of Carillon (pilot episode) and his successor was possibly destroyed during the Battle of G, the voice of the Imperious Leader was performed by Dennis Haysbert. All of the Imperious Leaders look identical.The reptilian look of the Imperious Leader could have raised the quetion whether actually all living Cylons have died out.

IL-series Edit

Although they look much more civilian than centurions, IL-series Cylons act as commanders for the military and governors for civilians of the Alliance . They have two brains, and a mostly transparent head through which various lights can be seen pulsing. They also have a metallic, humanoid face with two eye scanners (compared to the single eye scanner of the Centurion models), and wear clothing (full-length glittering robes). Two IL-series Cylons have been seen onscreen, both of which have an effete human-sounding voice, unlike the flat mechanical tones of Centurions. They are: * [[Lucifer (] ambitious second in command (voiced by Jonathan Harris).* Specter — Commander on the planet Atilla, and a rival of Lucifer and equally ambitious (voiced by Murray Matheson). Lucifer refers to the second Imperious Leader as being upgraded from being a IL-model like himself.

Command Centurion Edit

Command Centurion are Centurions with gold armor. These are the lower commanders for individual military units, though they can be responsible for entire Basestars and garrisons. The most well-known Cylon of this model is Commander Vulpa (thanks to 's great portray of Vulpa in the novelization of "The Gun on Ice Planet Zero"). Their voices are slightly lower pitched than regular Centurions. In the novelization of the original series it is stated that there is an elite class of Command Centurions (referred to as First Centurions), roughly equivalent to feudal Counts, which act as executive officers to the Imperious Leader and are not subordinate to the IL-Series, and (like the IL-series) they were also said to have multiple brains. In the TV series these are actually seen on screen, though very rarely, and are distinguished from other Command Centurions by black bands on their gold armor. Vulpa was originally of this class but had been demoted and stationed on ice planet Arcta.

Centurion Edit

Military androids with silver armor. Basic Centurions make up the ground forces and pilots of the Alliance military. Although Earth's Roman Centurions commanded a unit of eighty men, Cylon Centurions form the rank and file of the Cylon forces. Centurions are armed with a powerful energy weapon, often referred to as a blaster rifle. They also have bayonets and swords for close combat and the execution of prisoners. Some Centurions in the series have been given names: Flight Leader Serpentine from ", Centuri from and Cyrus fro there is a Cylon Centurion that remained active after its ship crashed on the planet Equellus and was named "Red Eye" by the humans who found it. The Cylon Centurions – the type most often depicted in the original — were strikingly similar to the Imperial stormtroopers of (in fact, both were designed by the same concept artist, [. Both the gold Command Centurions and the silver Centurions had their voices vocalized with the use of an EMS Most likely it was the Cylons of Battlestar , happily embraced by those unimpressed with C3PO's fussy accent, too schooling, too parental—too human. The Cylons, with their glowing red wall-eye and silver armor, shiny like a lasagna pan licked clean. We wanted the Cylons to laser their names into Lorne Greene's eyebrows, even if they had to use subtitles while doing it. (The vocoder's lack of intelligibility did not suit <em>BattlestarGalactica's prime-time slot.) When the Cylons spoke, they threatened to squeak-wipe humanity off the face of TV, in an EMS voice that said "By your command" for 2,500 pounds per unit." ... "When we reached Audiotron's house, he answered the door with the kindly gnomish squint of one who hasn't seen much daylight. He was three bites into a two-story heart attack on white bread. }</ref>.

=== Civilian

===There is also a unique Cylon with glittering robes, with a metallic humanoid face. They are seen in the Imperious Leader's delegation to Gamoray in " This is evidently some kind of civilian Cylon, as Gamoray is said to have a very large community of civilian Cylons, though how civilian Cylon society differs from its military is never explored. This is the only known kind of civilian Cylons. However as they must have had some kind of admission to the reception of the Imperious Leader it can be assumed that they are not typical civilian Cylons; Perhaps members of some kind of aristocracy.

=== Humanoid ===A rather new model probably first built long after the destruction of the Twelve Colonies of the Humans. Two Cylon humanoids are featured in the episode "'. One of which is named Andromus. Though it is entirely mechanical beneath its artificial skin, this model is an android and has a superficial human appearance (and a condescending attitude toward Centurions).

== Spacecraft

==Cylons employ several spacecraft models, such as

=== Cylon Fighters ===* Cylon Raider: A heavy fighter with a crew of three, two pilots and a commander. They are armed with dual-firing laser cannons.* A-B Raider: An advanced variation of the Raider, crewed by three Centurions and two Cylon Androids. Seen in the '.:The reimagined series analogue of this is the Cylon Heavy Raider.

=== Cylon Capital Ships

===* Basestar: A large warship mounting two pulsars, many laser turrets and carrying 300 Raiders; but no visible engines. === Civilian or Dual Use Cylon Ships

===* Cylon Freighter: A cargo ship referenced in then| url=http://www.lurexlounge.com/bsg/audio.php | title=Audio | work =Battlestar Galactica Memorabilia | accessdate=July 03, 2012 | author=Moss, David}}</ref> and ship that was responsible for the electronic jamming at the Battle of Cimtar in "Saga of a Star World".* Cylon Tanker: A ship for transporting the fuel "tylium".<

=Colonial Fleets Gallery | publisher=Colonial Fleets | accessdate=July 03, 2012}}</ref> One was used by the Cylons to fuel the fighters at the Battle of Cimtar in Two others were encountered at the Battle of Gamoray in "The Living Legend".

== Civilization ==, the Cylons were created by an extinct reptilian race that were also called Cylons, as related by Apollo in the premiere episode. , Count Baltar mentions that the reptilian Cylons were eventually "overcome by their own technology," and recognizes Iblis's voice as that of the Cylon leader, and Iblis counters that if that was true it must have been "transcribed" over a thousand yahren (years) ago. At the beginning of the series the Cylons are singularly devoted to the destruction of humanity. The war started when the Cylon Empire sought to expand into the territory of the Hasaries, and the Human Colonies intervened on behalf of the conquered Hasaries. Due to those events, the Cylon Empire now viewed the entire human race as a target. Cylons are led by the Imperious Leader, an IL-Series Cylon elevated to a supreme leadership position over all Cylons. All Cylons from the IL-series down, typically repeat the phrase "By Your Command" when responding to any order. The Cylon Empire is also responsible for tributary powers under the aegis of the Cylon Alliance. The Ovions (an insectoid race enslaved by the Cylons and transported to the planet Carillon for mining purposes) are the only known member of the Cylon Alliance shown onscreen. Aside from the Ovions and (the defeated) Hasaries, the only other known race conquered by the Cylons are the Delphians, which are mentioned to have been exterminated in "The Living Legend". Cylon society appears to be almost exclusively military. Until the discovery of Gamoray, which the Colonial fleet had targeted for its rich fuel reserves, no civilian Cylon outpost had ever been seen by anyone.

==Official spin-offs/related works

=====Novels===*In the novelization of the original series it is stated that there is an elite class of Command Centurions which act as executive officers to the Imperious Leader and are not subordinate to the IL-Series. In the TV series they are distinguished from other Command Centurions by black bands on their gold armor and are very rarely seen. Vulpa was originally of this class but had been demoted and stationed on ice planet Arcta.*In the novelization of the original series it is stated that there is a class lower than the typical Centurion, that of the Cylon Drone. Though appearing identical to Centurions, Drones are not capable of sophisticated independent thought beyond following simple instructions to perform menial tasks. These are observed on the episode " Centurions can be relegated to Drone status for being rebellious, in which case they are essentially lobotomized.

==== Multi-brain status and built-in lie detectors

====The Berkley book series also explored two other aspects of Cylon design. The first is the development of multiple brain status. This allows Cylons additional thinking and deductive abilities. The second is an unexplained talent for knowing when a human is lying, which was suggested in the episode The Lost Warrior. Presented in Tbook, multi-brain status is presumed to be the upgraded inclusion of an auxiliary brain unit, allowing for higher-level thinking abilities. The command centurion and garrison commander on planet Tairac, Vulpa, demonstrated this ability.

* Cylon centurions (the chrome soldiers) have single brain status.* Command centurions have three brain status.* Imperious leaders enjoy three or four brain status.* IL-series Cylons, such as Lucifer and Specter have second brain status.

===Comic books===

According to the ', just prior to the start of The Thousand Yahren War, the Cylon imperious leader made a deal with the mysterious and demonic Count Iblis (meaning "Satan" in the Arabic language) to betray his entire race in exchange for power that would allow him to "become like Count Iblis." Count Iblis lied about the process of "empowerment" and changed the imperious leader into a cybernetic entity, more machine than being. Enraged, the imperious leader swore revenge and became more and more driven by conquest and warfare. In the Maximum Press comic, the Cylons were originally led by a ruthless, conquest and expansionism-driven emperor named Sobekkta, one of the original living Cylons, who were a race of intelligent fully evolved reptiles.

===Video games===


The Cylons also appear in the official computer game adaptation, which is a prequel to both the original and re-imagined series.

===Toys===[

==In popular culture==

==References=

==External links==

CenturionEdit

==Centurions==The Cylon Centurion is an infantry model, made less intelligent than human models and are believed to be mechanical. Centurions retain the silver appearance, robotic body, helmet-like head and oscillating red bar eye of their counterparts from the original series but are larger, taller, stronger, more agile and have a more streamlined appearance. They also have retractable guns built into their lower arms, bladed fingertips and heavy armour.

Military androids with silver armor. Basic Centurions make up the ground forces and pilots of the Alliance military. Although Earth's Roman Centurions commanded a unit of eighty men, Cylon Centurions form the rank and file of the Cylon forces.

SkillsEdit

Expert Pilot: It seems Cyclops is an expert pilot of fixed-wing aircraft, a skill he appears to have inherited from special sensory network,about the Cyclopean visor. It has also been implied that this geometric sense improves his abilities in the air.

Master Tactician and Strategist: Cyclops are spent most of his career as the leadership qualities and has developed exceptional leadership skills. According to abilities are at their best in tense situations. notes that the less time the Cyclops has to think about a decision, the better that decision is.

Expert Combatant:

The Cyclops also has extensive training in martial arts and unarmed combat, holding black belts in judo and aikido.o]] and aikido. Expert Combatant: Cyclops also has extensive training in martial arts and unarmed combat, holding black belts in judo and aikido.

Powers and abilitiesEdit


The Cyclopes are capable of firing energy from the hole that makes up their faces. They are superhumanly strong and resistant to injury, although their exact power levels vary from appearance to appearance

The Cyclops has the power to emit beams of energy from his eyes described as an "optic blast." The beams have the appearance of red light (i.e., electromagnetic radiation in a red wavelength); however, they do not give off heat and instead deliver concussive force without recoil. The beams are tremendously powerful and can be used to rupture steel plates and pulverize rock. In addition varying the beam width, height, and intensity, the Cyclops has demonstrated a high degree of skill and accuracy in manipulating his optic blast. The Cyclops is able to reflect the beam off hard and shiny surfaces.This feat also demonstrates his intuitive sense of spatial geometry between object. The reflective qualities of the beams allows him to bounce the beam off many different surfaces in rapid succession. The effective range of his optic beam is approximately 2,000 ft.

It has been observed to be focused tight enough to punch a pin hole through a coin,Cite error: Closing </ref> missing for <ref> tag. The name is widely thought to mean "circle-eyed".[1] Hesiod described one group of cyclopes and the epic poet Homer described another, though other accounts have also been written by the playwright Euripides, poet Theocritus and Roman epic poet Virgil. In Hesiod's Theogony, Zeus releases three Cyclopes, the sons of Uranus and Gaia, from the dark pit of Tartarus. They provide Zeus' thunderbolt, Hades' helmet of invisibility, and Poseidon's trident, and the gods use these weapons to defeat the Titans.In a famous episode of Homer's Odyssey, the hero Odysseus encounters the Cyclops Polyphemus, the son of Poseidon and Thoosa (a nereid), who lives with his fellow Cyclopes in a distant country. The connection between the two groups has been debated in antiquity and by modern scholars.[2] It is upon Homer's account that Euripides and Virgil based their accounts of the mythical creatures.

== Mythology and literature

==
File:Redon.cyclops.jpg
Various ancient Greek and Roman authors wrote about the cyclopes. Hesiod described them as three brothers who were primordial giants. All the other sources of literature about the cyclopes describe the cyclops Polyphemus, who lived upon an island populated by the creatures.

HesiodEdit


In the Theogony by Hesiod, the Cyclopes – Brontes ("thunderer"), Steropes ("lightning") and the "bright" Arges (Greek: Ἄργης, Βρόντης, and Στερόπης) – were the primordial sons of Uranus (Sky) and Gaia (Earth) and brothers of the Hecatonchires. As such, they were blood-related to the Titan and Olympian gods and goddesses.[4] They were giants with a single eye in the middle of their forehead and a foul disposition. According to Hesiod, they were strong, stubborn, and "abrupt of emotion". Collectively they eventually became synonyms for brute strength and power, and their name was invoked in connection with massive masonry. They were often pictured at their forge. Uranus, fearing their strength, locked them in Tartarus. Cronus, another son of Uranus and Gaia, later freed the Cyclopes, along with the Hecatonchires, after he had overthrown Uranus. Cronus then placed them back in Tartarus, where they remained, guarded by the female dragon Campe, until freed by Zeus. They fashioned thunderbolts for Zeus to use as weapons, and helped him overthrow Cronus and the other Titans. The lightning bolts, which became Zeus's main weapons, were forged by all three Cyclopes, in that Arges added brightness, Brontes added thunder, and Steropes added lightning. These Cyclopes also created Poseidon's trident, Artemis's bow and arrows of moonlight, Apollo's bow and arrows of sun rays, and Hades's helmet of darkness that was given to Perseus on his quest to kill Medusa.

Callimachus Edit


File:Cyclops P6110086.JPG
According to a hymn of Callimachus,[5] they were Hephaestus' helpers at the forge. The Cyclopes were said to have built the "cyclopean" fortifications at Tiryns and Mycenae in the Peloponnese. The noises proceeding from the heart of volcanoes were attributed to their operations.



Euripides Edit

According to Alcestis by Euripides, Apollo killed the Cyclopes, in retaliation for Asclepius's murder at the hands of Zeus. Apollo was then forced into the servitude of Admetus for one year. Zeus later returned Asclepius and the Cyclopes from Hades. ===Theocritus===The Sicilian Greek poet Theocritus wrote two poems circa 275 BC concerning Polyphemus' desire for Galatea, a sea nymph. When Galatea instead married Acis, a Sicilian mortal, a jealous Polyphemus killed him with a boulder. Galatea turned Acis' blood into a river of the same name in Sicily. Edit

VirgilEdit


Virgil, the Roman epic poet, wrote, in book three of The Aeneid, of how Aeneas and his crew landed on the island of the cyclops after escaping from Troy at the end of the Trojan War. Aeneas and his crew land on the island, when they are approached by a desperate Greek man from Ithaca, Achaemenides, who was stranded on the island a few years previously with Odysseus' expedition (as depicted in The Odyssey). Virgil's account acts as a sequel to Homer's, with the fate of Polyphemus as a blind cyclops after the escape of Odysseus and his crew.

Mythic OriginsEdit



File:Dwarfelephant.jpg
Walter Burkert among others suggests that the archaic groups or societies of lesser gods mirror real cult associations:"It may be surmised that smith guilds lie behind Cabeiri, Idaian Dactyloi, Telchines, and Cyclopes."[6] Given their penchant for blacksmithing, many scholars believe the legend of the Cyclopes' single eye arose from an actual practice of blacksmiths wearing an eyepatch over one eye to prevent flying sparks from blinding them in both eyes. The Cyclopes seen in Homer's Odyssey are of a different type from those in the Theogony and they have no connection to blacksmithing.


It is possible that independent legends associated with Polyphemus did not make him a Cyclops before Homer's Odyssey; Polyphemus may have been some sort of local daemon or monster in original stories. Another possible origin for the Cyclops legend, advanced by the paleontologist Othenio Abel in 1914,[7] is the prehistoric dwarf elephant skulls – about twice the size of a human skull – that may have been found by the Greeks on Cyprus, Crete, Malta and Sicily. Abel suggested that the large, central nasal cavity (for the trunk) in the skull might have been interpreted as a large single eye-socket.[8] Given the inexperience of the locals with living elephants, they were unlikely to recognize the skull for what it actually was.[9] Veratrum album, or white hellebore, an herbal medicine described by Hippocrates before 400 BC,[10] contains the alkaloids cyclopamine and jervine, which are teratogens capable of causing cyclopia and holoprosencephaly. Students of teratology have raised the possibility of a link between this developmental deformity in infants and the myth for which it was named.[11] Regardless of the connection between the herb and the birth abnormalities, it is possible these rare birth defects may have contributed to the myth.

Cyclopean walls Edit



File:MicenePortaLeoniMura.jpg
Main article: Cyclopean masonryAfter the "Dark Age", when Hellenes looked with awe at the vast dressed blocks, known as Cyclopean structures, which had been used in Mycenaean masonry (at sites such as Mycenae and Tiryns or on Cyprus), they concluded that only the Cyclopes had the combination of skill and strength to build in such a monumental manner.
==See also==

==Notes==
  1. As with many Greek mythic names, however, this might be a folk etymology. Another proposal holds that the word is derived from PIE pḱu-klōps "sheep thief". See: Paul Thieme, "Etymologische Vexierbilder", Zeitschrift für vergleichende Sprachforschung 69 (1951): 177-78; Burkert (1982), p. 157; J.P.S. Beekes, Indo-European Etymological Project, s.v. Cyclops.[http://www.indo-european.nl/cgi-bin/response.cgi?root =leiden&morpho=0&basename=%5Cdata%5Cie%5Cgreek&first.Another theory claims the name,atleast partially come from the word Cybernetic. =111] Note that this would mean that the Cyclopes were regular giants, and the depictions with a singular eye, secondarily motivated by the folk etymology.
  2. Mondi, pp. 17-18: "Why is there such a discrepancy between the nature of the Homeric Cyclopes and the nature of those found in Hesiod's Theogony? Ancient commentators were so exercised by this problem that they supposed there to be more than one type of Cyclops, and we must agree that, on the surface at least, these two groups could hardly have less in common."
  3. Dated before 1905, possibly a replica of a pastel, according to Klaus Berger, "The Pastels of Odilon Redon", College Art Journal 16.1 (Autumn 1956:23-33) p. 30f; dated 1898-1900 by David H. Porter, "Metamorphoses and Metamorphosis: A Brief Response", American Journal of Philology 124.3 (Fall 2003:473-76); illus. in Sven Sandström, Le Monde imaginaire d'Odilon Redon: étude iconologique,1955:69.
  4. Hesiod, Theogony [http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/text?doc =Perseus%3Atext%3A1999.01.0130%3Acard%3D139 139 ff.]. Arges was elsewhere called Acmonides (Ovid, Fasti iv. 288), or Pyraemon (Virgil, Aeneid viii. 425).
  5. To Artemis, 46f. See also Virgil's Georgics 4.173 and Aeneid 8.416ff.
  6. Burkert (1991), p. 173.
  7. Abel's surmise is noted by Adrienne Mayor, The First Fossil Hunters: Paleontology in Greek and Roman Times (Princeton University Press) 2000.
  8. The smaller, actual eye-sockets are on the sides and, being very shallow, were hardly noticeable as such
  9. "Meet the original Cyclops". Retrieved 18 May 2007.
  10. ==Further reading==
    • ==Further reading==
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  11. Armand Marie Leroi, Mutants; On the Form, Varieties and Errors of the Human Body, 2005:68.


References==* ==Further reading

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  • {{cite book | first=Robert | last=Heinlein | authorlink= | date=1980 | title=Expanded Universe | edition= | publisher=Ace Books | location=New York |* Hesiod, Theogony, in The Homeric Hymns and Homerica with an English Translation by Hugh G. Evelyn-White, Cambridge, MA.,Harvard University Press; London, William Heinemann Ltd. 1914.* Mondi, Robert "The Homeric Cyclopes: Folktale, Tradition, and Theme" Transactions of the American Philological Association 113 Vol. 113 (1983), pp. 17–38.

External linksEdit


Template:Commons category* Harry Thurston Peck, Harpers Dictionary of Classical Antiquities (1898)* [http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/cgi-bin/ptext?doc

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