Hellen, "Father of the Greeks"

In "The Greek Myths", Robert Graves starts with the Age of the Gods and works his way forward. Chapter/Section 43 is titled "The Sons of Hellen". This Hellen (Greek Ham) was considered the son of Deucalion (Greek Noah) and father of all the Greeks (Dorians, Aeolians, Ionians, and Achaeans). Within the immediate family of Hellen we can also recognize the post-Flood family of the Bible:

Shem (Dorus/Orestheus)
Japheth (Aeolus/Peleus)
Cush (Xuthus/Achaeus/Agenor II)
Mizraim (Belus)
Nimrod (Ion/Cadmus)
Sabtah (Cecrops)

The name Cecrops ("face with a tail") also connotes round (or elongated) face and effeminate. It is a variant of or word play on Cheops (Egyptian Khufu). Cecrops also associates with the "half-blind" or "one-eyed" Cyclops. The election by Xuthus of Cecrops as "King of Athens" was unpopular, as was Khufu's reign in Egypt. (Khufu was patterned after the god Re and was also an archetype for the later Akhenaten. The sun also has a single "eye".)

Aeolus, which Robert Graves defines (with uncertainty) as "earth destroyer", reflects the militant, conquering aspect of Japheth after the Flood. His type is as a new Ea/Enki/Joseph/Ptah/Poseidon. (The root ae signifies "earth" and connects to the summerian Enki, "Lord Earth". The Greek root alus means "wander" and alius means sailer.)

The name Achaeus associates with the Egyptian identity of Cush as Hor-Aha and Mesopotamian Agga. Xuthus is defined by Graves as "sparrow" and might actually be derived from a leading queen of the time, that being the mother-consort of Cush. The bird of Aha was the predatory falcon.