Not with the Atlas mythos, Atlas and the Pillars of Hercules were concerned with the Western extremity of Uranus (sky), Gaia (Earth), and Atlas the son of Titan Iapetus (son of Uranus and Gaia) and the Oceanid Asia.
When the Titans were defeated, many of them (including Menoetius) were confined to Tartarus, but Zeus condemned Atlas to stand at the western edge of Gaia (the Earth) and hold up Uranus (the Sky) on his shoulders, to prevent the two from resuming their primordial embrace. Thus, he was Atlas Telamon, "enduring Atlas," and became a doublet of Koios, the embodiment of the celestial axis around which the heavens revolve
In Greek mythology, Coeus (Ancient Greek: Êïῖïò, Koios) was one of the Titans, the giant sons and daughters of Uranus (Heaven) and Gaia (Earth). He was the Titan of Wisdom and Intellect, and his equivalent in Latin poetry—though he scarcely makes an appearance in Roman mythology— was Polus