The Library of Congress > LCCN Permalink

View this record in:  MARCXML | LC Authorities & Vocabularies | VIAF (Virtual International Authority File)External Link

Triton (Greek deity)

LC control no.no2020057800
Descriptive conventionsrda
Personal name headingTriton (Greek deity)
    Browse this term in  LC Authorities  or the  LC Catalog
Variant(s)Telitong (Greek deity)
Toriton (Greek deity)
Tritão (Greek deity)
Tritó (Greek deity)
Tritonas (Greek deity)
Tritone (Greek deity)
Tritono (Greek deity)
Trituni (Greek deity)
Tryton (Greek deity)
Τρίτων (Greek deity)
Трытон (Greek deity)
Тритон (Greek deity)
טריטון (Greek deity)
トリトン (Greek deity)
トリートーン (Greek deity)
特里同 (Greek deity)
Other standard no.Triton_(mythology)
Special noteURIs added to this record for the PCC URI MARC Pilot. Please do not remove or edit the URIs.
Non-Latin script references not evaluated.
Found inTezuka, Osamu. Umi no Toriton, 2009-2010: title page (トリトン = Toriton)
Wikipedia, May 5, 2020 (Triton (Greek: Τρίτων = Tritōn) is a Greek god of the sea, the son of Poseidon and Amphitrite; usually represented as a merman, with the upper body of a human and the tailed lower body of a fish) Belarusian version (Трытон = Tryton) Bulgarian version (Тритон = Triton) Catalan version (Tritó) Esperanto version (Tritono) Italian version (Tritone) Hebrew version (טריטון = Ṭriṭon) Lithuanian version (Tritonas) Japanese version (トリートーン = Torītōn) Portuguese version (Tritão) Sicilian version (Trituni) Chinese version (特里同 = Telitong)
Theoi Project website, May 5, 2020 (Triton; fish-tailed sea-god, the son and herald of Poseidon; depicted in Greek vase painting as fish-tailed merman, sometimes bearded, sometimes youthful)
Oxford classical dictionary, 1970 (Triton; the merman of Greek, or pre-Greek mythology)
Invalid LCCNsh2002011037