Hector Of Troy

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Researched by: Fenris Wolf

In Greek mythology, Hectōr ( , "holding fast" ), or Hektōr, is a Trojan prince and the greatest fighter of Troy in the Trojan War. As the son of Priam and Hecuba, a descendant of Dardanus, who lived under Mount Ida, and of Tros, the founder of Troy, he is a prince of the royal house. He was married to Andromache, with whom he had an infant son, Astyanax. He acts as leader of the Trojans and their allies in the defense of Troy, killing 31 Greeks in all . In the European Middle Ages, Hector figures as one of the Nine Worthies noted by Jacques de Longuyon, known not only for his courage but also for his noble and courtly nature. Indeed Homer places Hector as the very noblest of all the heroes in the Iliad: he is both peace-loving and brave, thoughtful as well as bold, a good son, husband and father, and totally without darker motives. When the Trojans are disputing whether the omen are favourable, he retorts:

One omen is best:

defending the fatherland.

According to the Iliad, Hector did not approve of war between the Greeks and the Trojans.

Read more about Hector Of Troy at Wikipedia ...

Official Site: Greek Mythology
Links:  Wikipedia   Hector - Greek Mythos   Pantheon.org  


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Wins: 1
Losses: 1

Result Opponent A Score   B Score
Loss Aragorn 8 to 25
Win Alexander The Great 6 to 4