In this only surviving satyr play, the old satyr Silenus and a chorus of satyrs are the slaves of a grumpy Cyclops named Polyphemus.
Listen to Ovid for all the details on how Midas rescued Silenus and got the "golden touch" as a reward from Dionysus.
In this ancient poem, you can read about how Silenus got turned into a river after losing a dance-off. Seriously, that's the story.
In this riff on Greek mythology, Silenus turns into an alcoholic after his lover, Syrinx, turns into reeds to escape the advances of Pan.
One of the Beast Folk in this famous sci-fi novel is called Satyr, because he's got the legs and horns of a goat.
Some say the "goat footed balloonman" in this poem is either a satyr or Pan in disguise.
There's a highly sexually symbolic statue of a satyr in this gothic page-turner.
Check out this classic Disney movie if you want to see what satyrs look like when they're cute little babies.
In this classic fantasy novel, the goodhearted Mr. Tumnus is a faun, the Roman version of a satyr.
Phil, the satyr, is Hercules' wine-soaked mentor in this animated movie and the TV series that followed.
Percy Jackson's buddy, Grover Underwood, is a satyr who dreams of one day searching for the long lost god, Pan.
The satyrs have big horns, sharp claws, and bad attitudes in this bloody video game series.