Resurrected by the gods, Pelops has a son whom he names Atreus, and Atreus repeats the family curse.
When the gods restored Pelops to life, Ceres was very sorry for her carelessness and gave him a shoulder of ivory.
Pelops, the son of the cruel Tantalus, was a pious and virtuous prince.
The main one is the making of the ivory shoulder of Pelops after Demeter has eaten the shoulder of flesh.
He is said to have been the charioteer of Pelops, and to have had the chief command in these parts.
First, that the throne of Pelops was gained either by craft, or at least by enterprise, of his own.
Why, one that was held by right, handed down from Tantalus and Pelops.
The part was replaced in ivory when Pelops was restored to life.
The Homeric notices of Pelops are not more liberal than of Tantalus.
Next to him, we find Pelops in possession of the throne, with a new sceptre, betokening a new sovereignty.