"pružiti se" means to lie down in Serbian.
suprug = husband
supruga = wife

opružiti se, ispružiti se

I actually believe that λέχος is borrowing from leg. What is the old greek word for to lie down?

South Serbian

leg = lie down
legam, legaš, legati…
leglo = layer
legalo = bed
zalegnuti, prilegnuti, ulegnuti, slegnuti….

also word jebo meaning fu*ked.

The Catalogue of Women (Ancient Greek: Γυναικῶν Κατάλογος, Gynaikôn Katálogos)—also known as the Ehoiai (Ἠοῖαι, Ancient: [ɛːhói.ai])[a]—is a fragmentary Greek epic poem that was attributed to Hesiod during antiquity. The "women" of the title were in fact heroines, many of whom lay with gods, bearing the heroes of Greek mythology to both divine and mortal paramours. In contrast with the focus upon narrative in the Homeric Iliad and Odyssey, the Catalogue was structured around a vast system of genealogies stemming from these unions and, in M.L. West's appraisal, covered "the whole of the heroic age."[1] Through the course of the poem's five books, these family trees were embellished with stories involving many of their members, and so the poem amounted to a compendium of heroic mythology in much the same way that the Hesiodic Theogony presents a systematic account of the Greek pantheon built upon divine genealogies.

Title and the ē' hoiē-formula[edit]
Ancient authors most commonly referred to the poem as the Catalogue of Women, or simply the Catalogue, but several alternate titles were also employed.[4] The tenth-century encyclopedia known as the Suda gives an expanded version, the Catalogue of Heroic Women (Γυναικῶν Ἡρωϊνῶν Κατάλογος), and another late source, the twelfth-century Byzantine poet and grammarian Tzetzes, prefers to call the poem the Heroic Genealogy (Ἡρωϊκὴ Γενεαλογία).[5] But the earliest and most popular alternate title was Ehoiai (Ἠοῖαι), after the feminine formula ē' hoiē (ἠ' οἵη, Ancient: [ɛː hoȷ́.ɛː]), "or such as", which introduces new sections within the poem via the introduction of a heroine or heroines.[6]


Basically this is the list of women who were fu*ked by gods. Each woman has a chapter and each chapter starts with Je*oja = jebo ja = i fu*ked (Insert name here) :) It was then transliterated by greeks to closest greek phrase that they could make sense of.

Interesting don't you think?