Mythology & Beliefs: Aglaia In Greek and Roman Mythology, Aglaia was one of several Graces.
Aglaia in Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology
The wife of Charopus and mother of Nireus. who led a small
band front the island of Syme against Troy. (Hom. Il. 2.671;
Diod. 5.53.) Another Aglaia is mentioned in Apollodorus.
(2.7.8.) - A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and
mythology, William Smith, Ed.
Aglaia in Wikipedia
Aglaea or Agla´a (Greek: Ἀγλαΐα) is the name of five figures in Greek
mythology.Charis - The youngest of the Charites, Aglaea or Aglaia ("splendor,
brilliant, shining one") was Hephaestus' wife and Asclepius' daughter in Greek
mythology. Other sources cite her and her sisters as the daughters of Zeus and
the Oceanid Eurynome. Her other two sisters were Euphrosyne, and Thalia.
Together they were known as the Three Graces, or the Charites. The asteroid 47
Aglaja is named for her. By Hephaestus, she was mother of Eucleia ("good
repute"), Eupheme ("acclaim"), Euthenia ("prosperity") and Philophrosyne
("welcome"). Daughter of Mantineus - Aglaea is the daughter of Mantineus. She
married Abas and had twins: Acrisius and Proetus. Daughter of Thespius -
Aglaea is the daughter of Thespius and Megamede. She bore Heracles a son,
Antiades.  Lover of Amythaon - Aglaea is the mother, by Amythaon, of Melampus
and Bias. Nymph - Aglaea is a nymph. She is the mother, by Charopus, of
Nireus. - Wikipedia