(Δεῖμα; Deîma). Like Deimos and Phobos a personification of fear. Pausanias describes an image of D. as a terrifying woman, which could be seen in his time in Corinth by the tomb of Medea's sons. It was erected by the Corinthians in atonement for the murder of the children (Paus. 2,3,7).
S. I. Johnston, Medea and the Cult of Hera Akraia, in: J. J. Clauss, S. I. Johnston (ed.), Essays on Medea in Myth, Literature, Philosophy, and Art, 1997, 55-61
Th. Kyriakou, s.v. D., LIMC 3.1, 361f.
E. Will, Korinthiaka, Recherches sur l'histoire et la civilisation de Corinthe d…