Fragment #2 -- Pausanias, ix. 5.10: Judging by Homer I do not believe that Oedipus had children by Iocasta: his sons were born of Euryganeia as the writer of the Epic called the "Story of Oedipus" clearly shows.
Fragment #3 -- Scholiast on Euripides Phoen., 1750: The authors of the "Story of Oedipus" (say) of the Sphinx: `But furthermore (she killed) noble Haemon, the dear son of blameless Creon, the comeliest and loveliest of boys.'
Fragment #1 -- Contest of Homer and Hesiod: Homer travelled about reciting his epics, first the "Thebaid", in seven thousand verses, which begins: `Sing, goddess, of parched Argos, whence lords...'
Fragment #2 -- Athenaeus, xi. 465 E: `Then the heaven-born hero, golden-haired Polyneices, first set beside Oedipus a rich table of silver which once belonged to Cadmus the divinely wise: next he filled a fine golden cup with sweet wine. But when Oedipus perceived these treasures of his father, great misery fell on his heart, and he straight-way called down bitter curses there in the presence of both his sons.
And the avenging Fury of the gods failed not to hear him as he prayed that they might never divide their father's goods in loving brotherhood, but that war and fighting might be ever the portion of them both.'
Fragment #3 -- Laurentian Scholiast on Sophocles, O.C. 1375: `And when Oedipus noticed the haunch (1) he threw it on the ground and said: "Oh! Oh! my sons have sent this mocking me..."
So he prayed to Zeus the king and the other deathless gods that each might fall by his brother's hand and go down into the house of Hades.'
Fragment #4 -- Pausanias, viii. 25.8: Adrastus fled from Thebes `wearing miserable garments, and took black-maned Areion (2) with him.'