Meleager had a soul that inclined to all beautiful and tender things.
The remains of such an oecus may be seen in the houses of Meleager and of the Labyrinth.
The other, who was beloved by Meleager, and hunted the Calydonian boar, is the one mentioned in the Kn.
And nothing that Meleager could say would turn her from her purpose.
When she learned that they had fallen by the hand of Meleager, the Furies took possession of her soul.
Then Meleager, with his foot upon the boar's head, spoke to the hunters.
All this vexed Meleager, and he tried to make his uncles give back the spear and the prize, and stop their unmannerly talk.
More probably this had nothing to do with him, but with the Greek poet, Meleager.
Of all the amatory poets of the Anthology, by far the noblest is Meleager.
The statue of Meleager, in the French Museum, is of this marble.