Bellerophontou kai periporeuomenou tuphlou
apo tês ptôseôs ho Pêgasos anô periepoleîto kai katô.
And indeed when Bellerophon was brought down to the
Aleïan Plain and was moving about in blindness because of
his fall, Pegasus was traveling up and down. 
In telling the story of his grandfather Bellerophon (6.155–205), the Homeric Glaucus makes no mention of his ancestor’s association with the winged horse Pegasus. Bellerophon singly kills the Chimaera in 6.183, but other early sources join the hero and the winged horse in this exploit. In Hesiod Theogony 325 the pair Pegasus and Bellerophon kill the Chimaera; ultimately Pegasus dwells in the home of Zeus and bears both the thunder and lightning (Theog. 285–286).
Zênos arkhaiai dekontai.
is received by the old stalls of Zeus on Olympus.
In Isthmian 7.42ff. Pegasus and Bellerophon appear in a rumination on life’s end:
daimôn d’ aïssos; ta makra d’ ei tis
paptainei, brakhus exikesthai khalkopedon theôn
hedran; ho toi pteroeis
despotan ethelont’ es ouranou stathmous
elthein meth’ homagurin Bellerophontan
Zênos. To de par dikan
gluku pikrotata menei teleuta.
…For we all die alike;
But our fortune is different; if anyone gazes
at things tall, he is too short to reach the bronze-
floored seat of the gods; the winged Pegasus
threw his master Bellerophon wishing to come to homes of
heaven and the assembly of Zeus. A most bitter end awaits
The fact in these lines is Pegasus’ throwing his master Bellerophon when the latter wanted to ascend to Olympus. The preceding condition collocates a long gaze with a short, or insufficiently long and therefore defective, attainment of Olympus. Bellerophon’s intrusion into Olympus appears to have been not a social call or educational travel but one motivated by vision unwanted and unappreciated by the gods.
Since he used poor judgment to see the rites, he was properly punished in his vision.
in philotêti migênai eustephanô Kuthereiê,
Zeus se kholôsamenos baleei psoloenti keraunô.
But if you reveal and boast with thoughtless mind
that you mingled in love with rich-crowned Cythereia,
Zeus in his anger will smite you with a smoking thunderbolt.
mountain or marsh; taking the symbolic meaning, it is
arable ground, suitable to be fertilized and bring forth
new life (that is, a receptacle for the phallic foot)… 
ainomanê Lukoorgon ethêkato tuphlon alêtên,
asteos agnôstoio palindinêton hoditên,
pompon anankaiês dizêmon atrapitoio,
pollakis autokeleutha periptaionta pedilois
a traveler moving back and forth in an unknown city,
seeking a guide for a necessary path,
often stumbling in his sandals on isolated paths.
Lycurgus like Bellerophon is a lonely wanderer, explicitly blind, stumbling not on a plain (pedion) but in his footgear (pedila). The Lycurgus of Nonnus has the features of the Bellerophon of Homer and early Greek literature.