Fragment #76 -- Plutarch, Theseus 20: There are many tales.... about Ariadne...., how that she was deserted by Theseua for love of another woman: `For strong love for Aegle the daughter of Panopeus overpowered him.' For Hereas of Megara says that Peisistratus removed this verse from the works of Hesiod.
Athenaeus (51), xiii. 557 A: But Hesiod says that Theseus wedded both Hippe and Aegle lawfully.
Fragment #77 -- Strabo, ix. p. 393: The snake of Cychreus: Hesiod says that it was brought up by Cychreus, and was driven out by Eurylochus as defiling the island, but that Demeter received it into Eleusis, and that it became her attendant.
Fragment #78 -- Argument I. to the Shield of Heracles: But Apollonius of Rhodes says that it (the "Shield of Heracles") is Hesiod's both from the general character of the work and from the fact that in the "Catalogue" we again find Iolaus as charioteer of Heracles.
Fragment #79 -- Scholiast on Soph. Trach., 266: (ll. 1-6) `And fair-girdled Stratonica conceived and bare in the palace Eurytus her well-loved son. Of him sprang sons, Didaeon and Clytius and god-like Toxeus and Iphitus, a scion of Ares. And after these Antiope the queen, daughter of the aged son of Nauboius, bare her youngest child, golden-haired Iolea.'
Fragment #80 -- Herodian in Etymologicum Magnum: `Who bare Autolyeus and Philammon, famous in speech.... All things that he (Autolyeus) took in his hands, he made to disappear.'
Fragment #81 -- Apollonius, Hom. Lexicon: `Aepytus again, begot Tlesenor and Peirithous.'
Fragment #82 -- Strabo, vii. p. 322: `For Locrus truly was leader of the Lelegian people, whom Zeus the Son of Cronos, whose wisdom is unfailing, gave to Deucalion, stones gathered out of the earth. So out of stones mortal men were made, and they were called people.' (52)