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POLITICIAN

Demophon of Eleusis

Photo of Demophon of Eleusis

Icon of person Demophon of Eleusis

In Greek mythology, Demophon or Demophöon (Ancient Greek: Δημοφῶν or Δημοφόων), was an Eleusinian prince as the son of King Celeus and Queen Metanira. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Demophon of Eleusis has received more than 96,865 page views. His biography is available in 19 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 18 in 2019). Demophon of Eleusis is the 12,197th most popular politician (down from 11,009th in 2019), the 616th most popular biography from Greece (down from 590th in 2019) and the 277th most popular Greek Politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 97k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 49.43

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 19

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.05

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.14

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Demophon of Eleuses by language


Among POLITICIANS

Among politicians, Demophon of Eleusis ranks 12,197 out of 15,577Before him are Hamilton Mourão, Neferuptah, Anton Ackermann, William J. Donovan, Paul Reinecke, and Sankhenre Sewadjtu. After him are Tzannis Tzannetakis, Grimoald of Bavaria, Marcus Valerius Volusus, Nilde Iotti, Rickard Sandler, and Gheorghe Grigore Cantacuzino.

Most Popular Politicians in Wikipedia

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In Greece

Among people born in Greece, Demophon of Eleusis ranks 616 out of 936Before him are Vitsentzos Kornaros (1553), Markos Vamvakaris (1905), Ioannis Grivas (1923), Petros Persakis (1879), Angelos Charisteas (1980), and Onomacritus (-530). After him are Tzannis Tzannetakis (1928), Amythaon (null), Dimitrios Golemis (1874), Anton Yugov (1904), Konstantinos Demertzis (1876), and Antonios Nikopolidis (1971).

Among POLITICIANS In Greece

Among politicians born in Greece, Demophon of Eleusis ranks 277Before him are Mohamed Sherif Pasha (1826), Eurymedon (-450), Spyros Markezinis (1909), Dimitrios Voulgaris (1803), Konstantinos Logothetopoulos (1878), and Ioannis Grivas (1923). After him are Tzannis Tzannetakis (1928), Amythaon (null), Anton Yugov (1904), Konstantinos Demertzis (1876), Argaeus II of Macedon (-500), and Periklis Pierrakos-Mavromichalis (1863).