POLITICIAN

Antilochus

Photo of Antilochus

Icon of person Antilochus

In Greek mythology, Antilochus (; Ancient Greek: Ἀντίλοχος, Antílokhos) was a prince of Pylos and one of the Achaeans in the Trojan War. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Antilochus has received more than 101,717 page views. His biography is available in 27 different languages on Wikipedia. Antilochus is the 4,536th most popular politician (up from 4,606th in 2019), the 291st most popular biography from Greece (down from 279th in 2019) and the 129th most popular Greek Politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 100k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 68.44

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 27

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 8.86

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.91

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Antilochuses by language


Among POLITICIANS

Among politicians, Antilochus ranks 4,536 out of 15,710Before him are Princess Victoria of the United Kingdom, Theron of Acragas, Konstantin Dejanović, Juan Negrín, Zoran Milanović, and Halime Sultan. After him are Heinrich Schwarz, Rainier I of Monaco, Lord of Cagnes, László Sólyom, Sten Sture the Younger, Gunther, and Josef Bühler.

Most Popular Politicians in Wikipedia

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In Greece

Among people born in Greece, Antilochus ranks 291 out of 855Before him are Antiochus X Eusebes (-200), Lycophron (-320), Laonikos Chalkokondyles (1423), Ptolemy of Aloros (-450), Philip I of Macedon (-700), and Konstantin Dejanović (1355). After him are Georgios Papandreou (1888), Cratinus (-500), Cynisca (-430), Prince Nicholas of Greece and Denmark (1872), Agatharchus (-500), and Eudemus of Rhodes (-370).

Among POLITICIANS In Greece

Among politicians born in Greece, Antilochus ranks 129Before him are Konstantinos Mitsotakis (1918), Pleistoanax (-500), Antiochus X Eusebes (-200), Ptolemy of Aloros (-450), Philip I of Macedon (-700), and Konstantin Dejanović (1355). After him are Georgios Papandreou (1888), Cynisca (-430), Prince Nicholas of Greece and Denmark (1872), Leonnatus (-356), Neferkara I (-2780), and Philopoemen (-253).