(Banish) Liberty Seeker Amphitryon




Rare EX

ATK: BASE(?) PM(?)
1406 4095
DEF: BASE(?) PM(?)
1116 3255





Blistering Potential


Med Boost to forest ATK


4275 Coins


Liberty Seeker Amphitryon

(Banish) Liberty Seeker Amphitryon


Having successfully fled his country, Amphitryon survived his trials to have his beloved return to his arms. For the first time since his banishment, he screamed at the top of his lungs. Freedom was his and justice had finally been served.


See Liberty Seeker Amphitryon.

Name OriginEdit

Amphitryon, in Greek mythology, was a son of Alcaeus, king of Tiryns in Argolis. Amphitryon was a Theban general, who was originally from Tiryns in the eastern part of the Peloponnese. He was friends with Panopeus.

Having accidentally killed his father-in-law Electryon, king of Mycenae, Amphitryon was driven out by Electryon's brother, Sthenelus. He fled with Alcmene, Electryon's daughter, to Thebes, where he was cleansed from the guilt of blood by Creon, his maternal uncle, king of Thebes. Alcmene, who was pregnant and had been betrothed to Amphitryon by her father, refused to marry him until he had avenged the death of her brothers, all of whom except one had fallen in battle against the Taphians. It was on his return from this expedition that Electryon had been killed. Amphitryon accordingly took the field against the Taphians, accompanied by Creon, who had agreed to assist him on condition that he slew the Teumessian fox which had been sent by Dionysus to ravage the country.

The Taphians, however, remained invincible until Comaetho, the king's daughter, out of love for Amphitryon cut off her father's golden hair, the possession of which rendered him immortal. Having defeated the enemy, Amphitryon put Comaetho to death and handed over the kingdom of the Taphians to Cephalus. On his return to Thebes, he married Alcmene, who gave birth to twin sons, Iphicles and Heracles. Only the former was the son of Amphitryon because Heracles was the son of Zeus, who had visited Alcmene during Amphitryon's absence.

He fell in battle against the Minyans, against whom he had undertaken an expedition, accompanied by the youthful Heracles, to deliver Thebes from a disgraceful tribute. In the play Heracles by Euripides, Amphitryon survives to witness the murders of Heracles' children and wife.

Additional InfoEdit

Artwork by Evan Lee.

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