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Τηλέμαχος

Γελᾷ δ' ὁ μωρός, κἄν τι μὴ γέλοιον ᾖ -> The fool laughs even when there's nothing to laugh at
Menander

French (Bailly abrégé)

ου (ὁ) :
Télémaque, fils d’Ulysse.
Étymologie: τηλέμαχος.

English (Autenrieth)

Telemachus, the son of Odysseus and Penelope. The name (‘Afar-fighting’) was given to the child because he was born as his father was about to depart for the war of Troy. Telemachus is the principal figure in the first four books of the Odyssey, and his journey in quest of tidings of his father to Pylos and Sparta, under the guidance of Athēna in the form of Mentor, has made the name of his ‘mentorproverbial. After the return of Odysseus, Telemachus assists him in taking revenge upon the suitors. He is mentioned in the Iliad only in Il. 2.260, Il. 4.354.

Greek Monolingual

ο, ΝΜΑ
γιος του Οδυσσέως και της Πηνελόπης.
[ΕΤΥΜΟΛ. < τηλ(ε)- + -μαχος (< μάχομαι), πρβλ. ἀγχέ-μαχος. Η αρχική σημ. του ανθρωπωνύμιου αυτού είναι πιθ. «αυτός που είναι μακριά από τη μάχη» ή «αυτός του οποίου ο πατέρας μάχεται μακριά»].

Russian (Dvoretsky)

Τηλέμᾰχος: ὁ Телемах (сын Одиссея и Пенелопы) Hom. etc.