One of the younger Titans, he was presumably cast into Tartarus. Pallas was probably the Titan of War given his name (a title of Athene's as goddess of war) and the names of his children - Victory, Power, Force, and Rivalry.
Marcus Antonius Pallas (c. 1–63) was a prominent Greek freedman and secretary during the reigns of the Roman Emperors Claudius and Nero. His younger brother was Marcus Antonius Felix, a procurator of Iudaea Province. According to Tacitus, Pallas and Felix descended from the Greek Kings of Arcadia.
In Roman mythology, Pallas is the son of King Evander. In Virgil's Aeneid Book X, Evander allows Pallas to fight against the Rutuli with Aeneas, but he is killed by Turnus, who takes his belt as a spoil. Later, when Aeneas defeats Turnus in battle, he is about to show him mercy, until he notices Pallas's belt around Turnus' waist.
Pallas is a heavily-eroded lunar crater located to the north of the Sinus Medii. To the northwest is the smaller but less worn Bode crater. Pallas shares a low wall with the Murchison crater that is attached to the southeast, and there are a pair of gaps in the shared rim.