ZEPHYROS (Zephyrus) God of the West-Wind is depicted as a beardless youth scattering flowers from his mantle.
SKIRON (Sciron) The god of the North-West is a bearded man tilting a cauldron, signifying the onset of winter. They appear personified even in the Homeric poems, but at the same time they are conceived as ordinary phenomena of nature.
The female counterparts of the Anemoi were the Aellai Harpyiai (Harpies).
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They came with a sudden blast upon the sea, and the waves rose under the whistling wind.
They came to the generous Troad and hit the pure, and a huge inhuman blaze rose, roaring. At that time when Eosphoros (the Dawn-Star) passes across earth, harbinger of light, and after him Eos (the Dawn) of the saffron mantle is scattered across the sea, the fire died down and the flames were over. Now flew on bearing Eos' mighty son the rushing Aetai (Winds) skimming earth's face and palled about with night.
between Boreas and Eurus ; between Eurus and Notus he places the Phoenicias ; between Notus and Zephyrus he has only the Lips, and between Zephyrus and Boreas he places the Argestes (Olympias or Sciron) and the Thrascias. § 9), and between Titane and Sicyon there was an altar of the winds, upon which a priest offered a sacrifice to the winds once in every year. In the same manner there were three seasonal winds--Zephyros, Notos and Boreas.] The Anemoi were often portrayed as man-shaped gods blowing out the winds.
It must further be observed that according to Aristotle, the Eurus is not due east, but south east. The most remarkable monument representing the winds is the octagonal tower of Andronicus Cyrrhestes at Athens. Boreas (the North Wind) and Zephyros (the West) were the two most commonly personified.
APELIOTES The god of the East Wind appears as a clean-shaven man, holding a cloak full of fruit and grain.