There are several figures in Greek mythology named Manto // (Ancient Greek: Μαντώ), the most prominent being the daughter of Tiresias. The name Manto derives from Ancient Greek Mantis, "seer, prophet".
- Manto, daughter of Tiresias.
- Manto, daughter of Heracles. According to Servius (comm. on Virgil, Aeneid X, 199), some held that this was the Manto for whom Mantua was named.
- Manto, daughter of the seer Polyidus. She and her sister Astycrateia were brought to Megara by their father, who came there to cleanse Alcathous for the murder of his son Callipolis. The tomb of the two sisters was shown at Megara in later times.
- Manto, daughter of another famous seer, Melampus. Her mother was Iphianeira, daughter of Megapenthes, and her siblings were Antiphates, Bias and Pronoe.
- Manto is remembered in De Mulieribus Claris, a collection of biographies of historical and mythological women by the Florentine author Giovanni Boccaccio, composed in 1361–62. It is notable as the first collection devoted exclusively to biographies of women in Western literature..
- Apollodorus; Mythological Library; III; VII; 4 / III; VII; 7 / E; VI; 3
- "Harpers Dictionary of Classical Antiquities (1898)". Harry Thurston Peck. Retrieved 11 April 2012.
- Pausanias, Description of Greece, 1. 43. 5
- Diodorus Siculus, Library of History, 4. 68. 5
- Boccaccio (2003), p. xi harvp error: no target: CITEREFBoccaccio2003 (help)
- Virgil. Eclogae ix.59–60.
- Isidore. Etymologiae xv.1.59.
- Statius. Thebais iv.463–468, x.597–603.
- Pomponius Mela. De chorographia i.88.
|This article includes a list of Greek mythological figures with the same or similar names. If an internal link for a specific Greek mythology article referred you to this page, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended Greek mythology article, if one exists.|