At once it became evident that John Wilson was the second hunter of whom Pythias had run afoul, for he had been wounded before.
It occurs in this sense in Edwardes' Damon and Pythias, composed about 1564.
They could no more have accepted the challenge of this brave creature, than they could have smitten Damon at the side of Pythias.
The friendship of Damon and Pythias was not more remarkable.
Like Damon and Pythias, these two men were bound by the strongest ties.
They've been thicker than Damon and Pythias for a long time.
At the height of his powers, Pythias faced a certain decline.
Pythias once, scoffing at Demosthenes, said that his arguments smelt of the lamp.
After the death of Pythias he is said to have married his concubine, Herpyllis, who was the mother of his son Nicomachus.
Pythias had done nothing wrong, but he had angered Dionysius.
"priestess of Apollo at Delphi," 1842, from Greek pythia (hiereia) "(Priestess) of Pythian Apollo, from a variant form of Pythios, an epithet of Apollo, from Pytho, older name of the region of Delphi (see python).