Euhemerus was a firm upholder of the Cyrenaic philosophy, and by many ancient writers he was regarded as an atheist.
The graves of Greek gods maybe due to Euhemerism, a theory much more ancient than Euhemerus.
He was fond of philosophical speculations, and made the Romans acquainted with the rationalism of Euripides and Euhemerus.
This has been a favourite theory of the making of a god from the time of Euhemerus down to Herbert Spencer.
The work of Euhemerus was conceived in that spirit of vulgar rationalism, which is condemned by Plato in the Phaedrus.
It would require another Euhemerus to find any groundwork of history in these narratives.
I would much rather believe the Messenian (Euhemerus) than him.
Strabo classes Antiphanes with Pytheas and Euhemerus more than once (see 2, 3, 5).
All this too closely resembles the falsehoods of Pytheas, Euhemerus, and Antiphanes.
(Euhemerus), quem noster et interpretatus, et secutus est prter cteros, Ennius.