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Encyclopedia > Greek gods

A listing of Greek mythological beings. Many of the gods and goddesses had Roman and Etruscan equivalents. See also family tree of the Greek gods and the list of Greek mythological creatures. For a list of the deities of many cultures (including this one) see list of deities. The bust of Zeus found at Otricoli (Sala Rotonda, Museo Pio-Clementino, Vatican) Greek mythology is the body of stories belonging to the ancient Greeks concerning their gods and heroes, the nature of the world and their own cult and ritual practices. ... Roman mythology was strongly influenced by Greek mythology and Etruscan mythology. ... Another tree with color coding Hesiods Family of the Gods graphic of family tree of gods from Hesiods Theogony Categories: | | ... Creatures of Greek mythology. ... This list of deities aims to give information about deities in the different religions, cultures and mythologies of the world. ...

Contents

Immortals

Olympian deities

Greek name (transliteration) English name Description
Aφροδίτη (Aphroditē) Aphrodite Goddess of love and beauty, forced wife of Hephaestus.
Aπόλλων (Apollōn) Apollo God of the sun (light), music, healing, prophecy, and poetry.
Άρης (Arēs) Ares God of war, vengeance, anger
Άρτεμις (Artemis) Artemis Goddess of The Moon, hunting and archery. Twin sister of Apollo.
Αθηνά (Athēna) Athena Goddess of wisdom, crafts, defensive warfare, and the patron of Athens.
Δήμητρα (Dēmētra) Demeter Goddess of agriculture, grain, harvest and earth.
Άδης (Hades) Hades God of the Dead and lord of the Underworld and of the riches found within the earth. Brother of Poseidon and Zeus.
Ήφαιστος (Hēphaistos) Hephaestus God of fire and the forge (god of fire and smiths)with very weak legs. Makes armor for the gods and other heroes like Achilles. Son of Hera.
Ήρα (Hēra) Hera Goddess of marriage, family, motherhood and queen of the gods. Zeus' jealous wife.
Ερμής (Hērmēs) Hermes God of travel, thieves, and commerce. Messenger of the gods.He showed the way for the dead souls to Hades's realm.
Εστία (Hestia) Hestia Goddess of the hearth and domestic life. Eventually gave her place to Dionysus.
Ποσειδων (Poseidōn) Poseidon God of the sea, horses and earthquakes. Brother of Hades and Zeus and father of Polyphemus
Ζεύς (Zeus) Zeus King of the gods. God of thunder and lightning. Brother of Poseidon and Hades. Husband of Hera. Destroyed his father (Cronus) with a sickle. Ruler of the titans. Loves women and has various relationships throughout Greek mythology, an idea which was not as frowned upon in Hellenistic society as it is today.

The twelve gods of Olympus. ... The Birth of Venus, (detail) by Sandro Botticelli, 1485 Aphrodite (Greek: Ἀφροδίτη; Latin: Venus) (IPA: English: , Ancient Greek: , Modern Greek: ) is the classical Greek goddess of love, lust, and beauty. ... Lycian Apollo, early Imperial Roman copy of a fourth century Greek original (Louvre Museum) In Greek and Roman mythology, Apollo (Ancient Greek , Apóllōn; or , Apellōn), the ideal of the kouros (a beardless youth), was the archer-god of medicine and healing, light, truth, archery and also a... In Greek mythology, Ares (Greek: ) is the son of Zeus (ruler of the gods) and Hera. ... The Diana of Versailles, a Roman copy of a sculpture by Leochares (Louvre Museum) Artemis (Greek: nominative , genitive ) in Greek mythology the daughter of Zeus and of Leto and the twin sister of Apollo was one of the most widely venerated of the gods and manifestly one of the oldest... Helmeted Athena, of the Velletri type. ... Ceres (Demeter), allegory of August: detail of a fresco by Cosimo Tura, Palazzo Schifanoia, Ferrara, 1469-70. ... Hades, Greek god of the underworld, enthroned, with his bird-headed staff, on a red-figure Apulian vase made in the 4th century BC. For other uses, see Hades (disambiguation). ... Hephaestus, Greek god of forging, riding a Donkey; Greek drinking cup (skyphos) made in the 5th century BC Hephaestus (IPA pronunciation: or ; Greek Hêphaistos) was the Greek god whose Roman equivalent was Vulcan; he was the god of technology including, specifically blacksmiths, craftsmen, artisans, sculptors, metals and metallurgy, and... In the Olympian pantheon of classical Greek Mythology, Hera, (Greek , IPA pronunciation ; or Here in Ionic and in Homer) was the wife and older sister of Zeus. ... Hermes bearing the infant Dionysus, by Praxiteles, found at the Heraion, Olympia, 1877 Hermes (Greek, , IPA: ), in Greek mythology, is the Olympian god of boundaries and of the travelers who cross them, of shepherds and cowherds, of orators and wit, of literature and poets, of athletics, of weights and measures... In Greek mythology, virginal Hestia (ancient Greek ) is the goddess of the hearth, of the right ordering of domesticity and the family, who received the first offering at every sacrifice in the household. ... In common historic and modern usage, a hearth (Har-th) is a brick- or stone-lined fireplace or oven used for cooking and/or heating. ... Dionysus with a leopard, satyr and grapes on a vine, in the Palazzo Altemps (Rome, Italy) Dionysus or Dionysos (from the Ancient Greek Διώνυσος or Διόνυσος, associated with the Italic Liber), the Thracian god of wine, represents not only the intoxicating power of wine, but also its social and beneficial influences. ... Neptune reigns in the city of Bristol. ... Odysseus and his men blinding the cyclops Polyphemus (detail of a proto-attic amphora, c. ... The Statue of Zeus at Olympia Phidias created the 12-m (40-ft) tall statue of Zeus at Olympia about 435 BC. The statue was perhaps the most famous sculpture in Ancient Greece, imagined here in a 16th century engraving Zeus (in Greek: nominative: Zeús, genitive: Diós), is...

Primordial deities

Greek name English name Description
Αιθήρ (Aithēr) Aether God of the upper air.
Χάος (Khaos) Chaos Non-gendered deity of the nothingness from which all else sprang.
Χρόνος (Khronos) Chronos God of eternal time.
Έρεβος (Erebos) Erebus God of darkness and shadow.
Έρος (Eros) Eros God of love.
Γαία (Gaia) Gaia Goddess of the Earth (Mother Earth).
Ημέρα (Émera) Hemera Goddess of daylight.
Νύξ (Nux) Nyx Goddess of darkness/night.
Τάρταρος (Tartaros) Tartarus Lives in the pit of tartarus in the darkest deepest part of the underworld controlled by Hades.
Ουρανός (Ouranos) Uranus God of the heavens (Father Sky).

The ancient Greeks proposed many different ideas about the primordial gods in their mythology. ... Aether (upper air), in Greek mythology, was the personification of the upper sky, space and heaven. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged into Chaos. ... For other uses, see Chronos (disambiguation). ... In Greek mythology Erebus (Έρεβος Erebos, Deep blackness/darkness or shadow from Ancient Greek Έρεβος) was the son of a primordial God, Chaos, the personification of darkness and shadow, which filled in all the corners and crannies of the world. ... Eros. ... For other uses, see Gaia. ... In Greek mythology, Hemera was a primordial goddess, born of Erebus. ... In Greek mythology, Nyx (, Nox in Roman translation) was the primordial goddess of the night. ... In classic Greek mythology, below Heaven, Earth, and Hades is Tartarus, or Tartaros (Greek Τάρταρος, deep place). ... Ouranos is the Greek name of the sky, latinized as Uranus. ...

Titans

This page is a candidate for speedy deletion, because: it is patent nonsense. ... Asteria can refer to: In Greek mythology, Asteria was the sixth killed by Heracles when he came for Hippolytes girdle. ... Aeolus (or Aiolos, Αἴολος) in Greek Mythology was the Keeper of the Winds. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged with Atlas (King). ... In Greek mythology, Clymene or Klymenê (famous might) is the name of at least six possibly distinct females. ... In Greek mythology, Coeus (also Koios) was the Titan of intelligence. ... In Greek mythology, Crius was one of the Titans, a son of Uranus and Gaia. ... Cronus (Ancient Greek Κρόνος, Krónos), also called Cronos or Kronos, was the leader and the youngest of the first generation of Titans, divine descendants of Gaia, the earth, and Uranus, the sky. ... Dione in Greek mythology is a vague goddess presence who has her most concrete form in Book V of Homers Iliad as the mother of Aphrodite: Aphrodite journeys to Diones side after she has been wounded in battle while protecting her favorite son Aeneas. ... In Greek mythology, Epimetheus (hindsight, literally hind-thought) was the brother of Prometheus (foresight, literally fore-thought), a pair of Titans who acted as representatives of mankind (Kerenyi 1951, p 207). ... In Greek mythology the sun was personified as Helius (Greek Ἥλιος / ἥλιος). Homer often calls him Titan and Hyperion. ... In Homers Iliad and Odyssey the sun god is called Helios Hyperion, Sun High-one. But in the Odyssey, Hesiods Theogony and the Homeric Hymn to Demeter the sun is once in each work called Hyperonides son of Hyperion and Hesiod certainly imagines Hyperion as a separate being... In Greek mythology Iapetus, or Iapetos, was a Titan, the son of Uranus and Gaia, and father (by an Oceanid named Clymene or Asia) of Atlas, Prometheus, Epimetheus, and Menoetius and through Prometheus and Epimetheus and Atlas an ancestor of the human race. ... In Greek mythology, LÄ“tṓ (Greek: , Lato in Dorian Greek, the hidden one) is a daughter of the Titans Coeus and Phoebe. ... Mnemosyne (Greek , IPA in RP and in General American) (sometimes shortened to Mneme) was the personification of memory in Greek mythology. ... In the Greek and Roman world-view, Oceanus (Greek , Okeanos), was the world-ocean, which they believed to be an enormous river encircling the world. ... In Greek mythology, Ophion (serpent), also called Ophioneus ruled the world with Eurynome before the two of them were cast down by Cronus and Rhea, according to some sources. ... Phoebe (pronunced fee-bee) was one of the original Titans, one set of sons and daughters of Uranus and Gaia. ... In Greek mythology, Prometheus (Greek: forethought) is the Titan chiefly honored for stealing fire from Zeus in the stalk of a fennel plant and giving it to mortals for their use. ... Rhea (or Ria meaning she who flows) was the Titaness daughter of Uranus and of Gaia. ... In Greek mythology, Tethys was a Titaness and sea goddess who was both sister and wife of Oceanus. ... In Greek mythology, Theia (also written Thea or Thia), also called Euryphaessa (wide-shining), was a Titan. ... In Greek mythology, Hesiod mentions Themis among the six sons and six daughters—of whom Cronos was one—of Gaia and Ouranos, that is, of Earth with Sky. ...

The Hundred-Handed Ones (Hecatoncheires)

The hecatonchires or hecatoncheires (the hundred-handed) were figures of Greek mythology, giants with a hundred arms and fifty heads. ... The hecatonchires or hecatoncheires (the hundred-handed) were figures of Greek mythology, giants with a hundred arms and fifty heads. ... The hecatonchires or hecatoncheires (the hundred-handed) were figures of Greek mythology, giants with a hundred arms and fifty heads. ... The hecatonchires or hecatoncheires (the hundred-handed) were figures of Greek mythology, giants with a hundred arms and fifty heads. ... Cottus may mean: Cottus, one of the Hecatonchires of Greek mythology Cottus, a genus of sculpin fish This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ...

Cyclopes

Polyphemus the Cyclops. ... In Greek mythology, one of the first generation of Cyclopes, Arges (brightener) was a giant with one eye. ... For the Greek mythological figure Brontes, see Cyclops. ... In Greek mythology, Steropes (flasher) was one of the first generation of Cyclopes (one-eyed giants). ... Odysseus and his men blinding the cyclops Polyphemus (detail of a proto-attic amphora, c. ...

River gods

Achelous was often reduced to a bearded mask, an inspiration for the medieval Green Man. ... The Acheron is located in the Epirus region of northwest Greece. ... Acis was, in Greek mythology, a Sicilian youth who was often considered the son of Dionysus. ... In Greek mythology, Alpheus, or Alpheios (Greek: Αλφειός, meaning whitish) was a river (present Alfeios River) and river-god, thus like most river-gods a son of Oceanus and Tethys. ... Asopus or Asôpos is the name of five different rivers in Greece and also in Greek mythology the name of the gods of those rivers. ... Kladeos (Greek: Κλάδεος) or Kladeus, Latin: Cladeus or Cladeos was a river god in Greek mythology. ... Eurotas is the name of a river in the region of the Peloponnesus in Greece. ... In Greek mythology, Peneus (Πηνειός) was a river god, one of the three-thousand Rivers, a child of Oceanus and Tethys. ...

Nymphs

In Greek mythology, a nymph is any member of a large class of female nature entities, either bound to a particular location or landform or joining the retinue of a god or goddess. ... In Greek mythology, Adrasteia (inescapable; also spelled Adrastia, Adrastea, Adrestea) was a nymph who was charged by Rhea to raise Zeus in secret to protect him from his father Cronus (Krónos). ... Clytia, or Clytie, was a daughter of Oceanus and Tethys in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Crataeis was a nymph. ... Daphne - From the painting by Deverial. ... The Dryad by Evelyn De Morgan Dryads are female tree spirits in Greek mythology. ... Categories: Mythology stubs | Nymphs ... In Greek mythology, Metope was a river nymph, the daughter of the river Ladon. ... Naiad by John William Waterhouse, 1893 In Greek mythology, the Naiads (from the Greek νάειν, to flow, and νἃμα, running water) were a type of nymph who presided over fountains, wells, springs, streams, and brooks, as river gods embodied rivers, and some very... In Greek mythology, Cleochareia was a Naiad, a river nymph. ... In Greek mythology, the Nereids (NEER-ee-eds) are sea nymphs, the fifty daughters of Nereus and Doris. ... Mosaic from Herculaneum depicting Poseidon and Amphitrite In ancient Greek mythology, Amphitrite (not to be confused with Aphrodite) was a sea-goddess. ... Arethusa means the waterer. In Greek mythology, Arethusa was one of the Hesperides. ... In Greek and Roman mythology, the Oceanids were the three thousand children of the Titans Oceanus and Tethys. ... In Greek mythology, Eidyia was a nymph, who was queen to Aeetes, king of Colchis. ... In Greek mythology, Oreads (ὄρος, mountain) were a type of nymph that lived in mountains, valleys, ravines, and differ from each other according to their dwelling. ... Echo and Narcissus, by John William Waterhouse. ...

Giants

In Greek mythology, Agrius was a son of Parthaon, King of Calydon. ... In Greek mythology, the Gigantes were giants who sprang forth from the blood of the wounded Uranus after he was castrated by Cronus. ... In Greek mythology, the Aloadae were Otus and Ephialtes or Ephialtis, sons of Iphimidea and Aloeus. ... Hercules and Antaeus. ... There are five figures in Greek mythology named Argus or Argos (Άργος). Argus Panoptes (Argus all eyes) is a giant with a hundred eyes. ... Fountain of the Gigantes in the gardens of Versailles In Greek mythology, Enceladus was one of the Gigantes, the enormous children of Gaia (Earth). ... In Greek mythology, Tityas (also spelled Tityus) was a giant, the son of Elara, one of Zeus lovers. ...

Anemoi (the winds)

There was one person and one god known as Boreas in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Notus was the south wind, brother of Eurus, Boreas and Zephyrus (together, the brothers are the Anemoi, the Winds). ... Eurus, or Euros was a god in Greek mythology, one of the Anemoi the Winds, representing the unlucky east wind that brought warmth and rain. ... Zephyr and Hyakinth; Attic red figure cup from Tarquinia, circa 480 BCE. Boston Museum of Fine Arts. ...

Other deities

Achelois (she who drives away pain) is a minor goddess in Greek mythology; one of the moon goddesses. ... Achelous was often reduced to a bearded mask, an inspiration for the medieval Green Man. ... The Acheron is located in the Epirus region of northwest Greece. ... Adephagia in Greek mythology was the goddess and personification of gluttony. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... In Greek mythology heavily influenced by cultures from the East, Cybele was a goddess pursued by Zeus who raped her after she disguised herself as a rock called Agdistis. ... Alastor (avenger) in Greek mythology, was the personification of familial feuds. ... Alectrona was an early Greek goddess who was thought to be the daughter of the sun. ... Alexiares and Anicetus are minor gods in Greek Mythology. ... Mosaic from Herculaneum depicting Poseidon and Amphitrite In ancient Greek mythology, Amphitrite (not to be confused with Aphrodite) was a sea-goddess. ... Anakes were deities worshipped in Attica and Argos. ... Antheia was a Greek goddess worshipped on Crete. ... Temple of Aphaia on the island of Aegina. ... A minor god in Greek mythology, Aristaeus or Aristaios was the son of Apollo and the huntress Cyrene, who despised spinning and other womanly arts but spent her days hunting. ... Asclepius (Greek also rendered Aesculapius in Latin and transliterated Asklepios) was the god of medicine and healing in ancient Greek mythology, according to which he was born a mortal but was given immortality as the constellation Ophiuchus after his death. ... Marble herm in the Vatican Museums inscribed with Aspasias name at the base. ... In Greek mythology, Astraea (star-maiden) was a daughter of Zeus and Themis or of Eos and Astraeus. ... Ate, a The Griswold Family Christmas, is the action performed by the hero, usually because of his hubris, or great pride, that leads to his death or downfall. ... Attis wearing the Phrygian cap. ... In Greek mythology, Bia (force) was the personification of force, daughter of Pallas and Styx. ... There was one person and one god known as Boreas in Greek mythology. ... Brizo is an ancient Greek goddess. ... This article or section should be merged with Kabeiroi Greek fertility gods, the Cabari can be traced to Asia Minor. ... link titleIn Greek mythology, Caerus was the personification of opportunity, luck and favorable moments. ... Now hes left to pine on an island, wracked with grief (Odyssey V): Calypso and Odysseus, by Arnold Böcklin, 1883 In Greek mythology Calypso (Greek: Καλυψώ, I will conceal, also transliterated as Kalypsó or Kālypsō), was a naiad, daughter of Atlas who lived on the island of Malta. ... In Greek mythology, Ceto, or Keto (Greek: Κητος, Ketos, sea monster) was a hideous aquatic monster, a daughter of Gaia and Pontus. ... In Greek mythology, Charon (in Greek, Χάρων — the bright[1]) was the ferryman of Hades. ... Circe, a painting by John William Waterhouse. ... Cotys was a name common to several kings of Thrace. ... Cragus is a Lycian god identified with Zeus, and humanized into a son of Tremiles. ... Cybele with her attributes. ... Dionysus with a leopard, satyr and grapes on a vine, in the Palazzo Altemps (Rome, Italy) Dionysus or Dionysos (from the Ancient Greek Διώνυσος or Διόνυσος, associated with the Italic Liber), the Thracian god of wine, represents not only the intoxicating power of wine, but also its social and beneficial influences. ... Bacchus is the name of: The Greek god of wine and fertility, Dionysus, known also as Eleutherios (a. ... Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux), were in Greek mythology the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux), were in Greek mythology the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux), were in Greek mythology the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... Doris was a sea nymph in Greek mythology, whose name represented the bounty of the sea. ... In Greek mythology, Efreisone was the personification of an object very important in many Greek rituals and ceremonies: an olive tree branch, covered with wool and fruit. ... Ilithyia was the Greek goddess of childbirth and midwives, daughter of Zeus and Hera. ... In Greek mythology, Elpis was the personification of hope, perhaps a child of Nyx and mother of Pheme the goddess of rumour. ... Enyalius in Greek mythology is generally a byname of Ares the god of war but is sometimes differentiated. ... In Greek mythology, Enyo (horror) was an ancient goddess known by the epithet Waster of Cities and frequently depicted as being covered in blood and carrying weapons of war. ... Eos, by Evelyn De Morgan (1850 - 1919), 1895 (Columbia Museum of Art, Columbia, SC): for a Pre-Raphaelite painter, Eos was still the classical pagan equivalent of an angel Eos (dawn) was, in Greek Mythology, the Titan goddess of the dawn, who rose from her home at the edge of... Henry Longfellow wrote an epic poem called The Wreck of the Hesperus. ... This article is about the characters from Greek myth. ... Eris (ca. ... In Greek mythology, Eros was the god responsible for lust, love, and sex; he was also worshipped as a fertility deity. ... In Greek mythology, there were many women with the name Eurýnomê (far ruling). Wife of Ophion and a daughter of Oceanus (may be the same as the following) An Oceanid who mothered the Charites (may be the same as the following) Daughter of King Nisus of Megara and mother... Eurus, or Euros was a god in Greek mythology, one of the Anemoi the Winds, representing the unlucky east wind that brought warmth and rain. ... In Greek mythology, Glaucus (shiny, bright or bluish-green) was the name of several different figures, including one God. ... In Greek mythology, the Gorgons (terrible or, according to some, loud-roaring) were vicious female monsters with sharp fangs and hair of living, venomous snakes. ... Stheno (forceful), (Greek: Σθεννω), in Greek mythology, was one of the Gorgons, vicious female monsters with brass hands, sharp fangs and hair of living, venomous snakes. ... Euryale as depicted in God of War II. Euryale (far-roaming), in Greek mythology, was one of the immortal Gorgons, three vicious sisters with brass hands, sharp fangs, and hair of living, venomous snakes. ... Medusa, by Arnold Böcklin (1878) In Greek mythology, Medusa (Greek: Μέδουσα, Médousa, guardian, protectress[1]), was a monstrous chthonic female character, essentially an extension of an apotropaic mask, gazing upon whom could turn onlookers to stone. ... Hades, Greek god of the underworld, enthroned, with his bird-headed staff, on a red-figure Apulian vase made in the 4th century BC. For other uses, see Hades (disambiguation). ... Hebe by Antonio Canova In Greek mythology, Hêbê (Greek: ) was the goddess of youth (Roman equivalent: Juventas). ... For other uses, see Hecate (disambiguation). ... This article is about Greek mythology. ... Hercules, a Roman bronze (Louvre Museum) For other uses, see Heracles (disambiguation). ... For the ancient Greek city Hesperides see Benghazi. ... Horae in Meyers, 1888 In Greek mythology, the Horae were three goddesses controlling orderly life. ... In Greek mythology, the Horae (hours) were the three goddesses controlling orderly life. ... In Greek mythology, the Horae (hours) were the three goddesses controlling orderly life. ... In Greek mythology, the Horae (hours) were the three goddesses controlling orderly life. ... In Greek mythology, the Horae (hours) were the three goddesses controlling orderly life. ... Dyke (normal International spelling) or Dike (normal American spelling) can mean several things: A dyke / dike is a long wall built to keep out the sea or enclose land. ... The name Irene may refer to the following: Irene Cara, American singer. ... Hubris or hybris (Greek ), according to its modern usage, is exaggerated self pride or self-confidence (overbearing pride), often resulting in fatal retribution. ... In Greek mythology, Hygieia (Roman equivalent: Salus) was a daughter of Asclepius. ... In Greek mythology, Hypnos was the personification of sleep; the Roman equivalent was known as Somnus . ... Iris, by Luca Giordano In Greek mythology, Iris is the personification of the rainbow and messenger of the gods. ... Fates redirects here. ... Fates redirects here. ... In Greek mythology, Clotho or Klotho, the Greek word Κλωθώ for spinner, was the youngest of the Moirae (the Fates). ... In Greek mythology, Lachesis was the second of the Three Fates, or Moirae. ... In Greek mythology, Atropos was the third of the Moirae. ... In Greek mythology, Mania (insanity) was the personification of insanity. ... In Greek mythology, Metis (wisdom or wise counsel) was a Titaness who was the first great spouse of Zeus, indeed his equal (Hesiod, Theogony 896) and the mother of Athena. ... For the Scottish artist and singer see Momus (artist) Momus or Momos (μῶμος), in Greek mythology the god of satire, mockery, writers, poets, a spirit of evil-spirited blame and unfair criticism. ... Morpheus (he who forms, shapes, molds) is the principal Greek god of dreams. ... For other uses see Muse (disambiguation). ... Detail of painting The Muses Urania and Calliope by Simon Vouet, in which she is supposedly holding a copy of The Odyssey In Greek mythology, Calliope (Kaliope or Kalliope) (Greek: Καλλιόπη, beautiful-voiced) was the muse of epic poetry, daughter of Zeus and Mnemosyne, and is now best known as Homer... Clio—detail from The Allegory of Painting by Johannes Vermeer For other uses, see Clio (disambiguation). ... Erato - Oak panel, Simon Vouet Erato (lovely) is a Greek Muse, shown with a wreath of myrtle and roses, holding a lyre, or a small kithara (a musical instrument that she herself invented); at her feet there are 2 turtle-doves eating seeds off of the floor. ... The Muse Euterpe or Eutere (rejoicing well or delight), in Greek mythology, was one of the Muses, the daughters of Mnemosyne, fathered by Zeus. ... Hesiod and the Muse, 1891 - Oil on canvas, Musee dOrsay, Paris Gustave Moreau Melpomene (to sing) was a Muse in Greek mythology. ... Polyhymnia, section of Roman mosaic, 240 A.D Polyhymnia by Francesco del Cossa, 1455-1460. ... Terpsichore, Muse of Music and Dance, oil on canvas by Jean-Marc Nattier 1739 Terpsichore holding an Aeolian harp. ... Thalia - oil on canvas by Jean-Marc Nattier 1739 In Greek mythology, Thalia or Thaleia (good cheer) was the muse of comedy and pastoral poetry. ... Simon Vouet, The Muses Urania and Calliope, c. ... Note: This article contains special characters. ... Nereus: in Greek Mythology, eldest son of Pontus and Gaia, the Sea and the Earth. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... In Greek mythology, Notus was the south wind, brother of Eurus, Boreas and Zephyrus (together, the brothers are the Anemoi, the Winds). ... Marble sculpture of Pan copulating with a goat, recovered from Herculaneum Pan (Greek Παν, genitive Πανος) is the Greek god who watches over shepherds and their flocks. ... Bust of Persephone In Greek mythology, Persephone (Greek Περσεφόνη, Classical Greek PersephónÄ“, Modern Greek Persefóni) was the queen of the Underworld, the Kore or young maiden, and the daughter of Demeter. ... In Greek mythology, Peitho (persuasion) was the personification of persuasion and seduction. ... THE TITLE IS WRONG MUST BE = Pleiades (Greek Mythology) Greek myths is not the only or more important for be considered as whole. ... This article is about one figure of Ancient Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Sterope (Greek Στεροπη), also called Asterope, was one of the seven Pleiades (the daughters of Atlas and Pleione, born to them at Cyllene in Arcadia) and the wife of Oenomaus (or, according to some accounts, his mother by Ares). ... In Greek mythology, Celaeno referred to several different beings. ... The Pleiade, or Oceanid, Electra of Greek mythology was one of the seven daughters of Atlas and Pleione. ... Maia, in Greek mythology, is the eldest of the Pleiades, the seven daughters of Atlas and Pleione. ... In Greek mythology, several unrelated women went by the name Merope (bee-mask later reinterpreted as honey-like or eloquent), which may, therefore, have denoted a position in the cult of the Great Mother rather than a mere individuals name: Merope, one of the Heliades Merope, foster mother of... In Greek mythology, Taygete (Greek: Ταϋγέτη, in Modern Greek Taygeti, Taigeti) was a nymph, one of the Pleiades according to Apollodorus (3. ... Phorcys and Ceto, Mosaic, Late Roman, Bardo Museum, Tunis, Tunisia In Greek mythology, Phorcys, or Phorkys was one of the names of the Old One of the Sea, the primeval sea god, who, according to Hesiod, was the son of Pontus and Gaia. ... This article is about Proteus in Greek mythology. ... Bronze sculpture of Priapus making an offering to his phallus, House of the Vettii, Pompeii Fresco of Priapus, House of the Vettii, Pompeii. ... This page is about the proposed lunar spacecraft. ... Look up Thanatos in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... This article is about the Greek sea nymph. ... In Greek mythology, Triton is the son of Poseidon and Amphitrite, the personification of the roaring waters, represented as having the upper body of a human and the tail of a fish. ... In Greek mythology, Typhon (ancient Greek: ), also Typhoeus (), Typhaon () or Typhus () is a son of Gaia and Tartarus who attempts to replace Zeus as the king of gods and men. ... Zephyr and Hyakinth; Attic red figure cup from Tarquinia, circa 480 BCE. Boston Museum of Fine Arts. ...

Mortals

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Abas may refer to: Abas (sophist), a Greek sophist and rhetorician An old Persian measurement for pearls, about 0,1458 gram Several figures in Greek mythology share the name Abas, including: Abas, son of Poseidon and Arethusa. ... In Greek mythology, Abderus (son of battle) was a son of Hermes. ... Acacallis Lindl. ... In Greek mythology, Acamas (unwearying) was the son of Phaedra and Theseus. ... In Greek mythology, Acarnan was the son of Alcmaeon. ... In Greek Mythology, Acastus was one of the men who sailed with Jason and the Argonauts. ... In Roman mythology, Acestes (pleasing goat) was son the river Crinisus by a Dardanian woman. ... In Greek mythology and history, Achaeus is the name of several individuals. ... The Wrath of Achilles, by François-Léon Benouville (1821–1859) (Musée Fabre) In Greek mythology, Achilles (also Akhilleus or Achilleus) (Ancient Greek: ) was a hero of the Trojan War, the central character and greatest warrior of Homers Iliad, which takes for its theme, not the War... Acoetes was a figure in Greek mythology. ... Acrisius was a mythical king of Argos, and a son of Abas and Ocalea. ... Actaeon and his dogs In Greek mythology, Actaeon (or Aktaion), son of Aristaeus and Autonoe in Boeotia, was a famous Theban hero, trained by the centaur Cheiron but suffered the fatal wrath of Artemis (or her Roman counterpart Diana). ... Actaeus (Actaeüs) was the first king of Athens, father of Agraulus and father-in-law to Cecrops, the second king of Athens. ... In Greek mythology, Actor was a son of King Deion, of Phocis and Diomede, the daughter of Xuthus. ... In Greek mythology, Admetus was a king of Pherae in Thessaly, succeeding his father Pheres after whom the city was named. ... Adonis is an archetypal life-death-rebirth deity in Greek mythology, and a central cult figure in various mystery religions. ... In Greek mythology, Adrastus, or Adrastos (he who stands his ground, son of Talaus) was one of the three kings at Argos, along with Iphis and Amphiaraus, who was married to Adrastus sister Eriphyle. ... In Greek mythology, Aeacus (Greek: Aiakos, bewailing or earth borne) was king in the island of Aegina in the Saronic Gulf. ... Aeetes (in Greek Αἰήτης) - King of Colchis (territory of modern West Georgia) in Greek mythology, Aeetes figured prominently in the story of Jason and the Argonauts. ... In Greek mythology, Aegeus, also Aigeus, Aegeas or Aigeas, was the father of Theseus and an Athenian King. ... In Greek mythology, Aegialeus (also Aegealeus) was the son of Adrastus. ... Aegimius was the Greek mythological ancestor of the Dorians. ... In Greek mythology, Aegina was the daughter of the river-god Asopus and the nymph Metope. ... In Greek mythology, Aegisthus (goat strength, also transliterated as Aegisthos or Aigísthos) was the son of Thyestes and his daughter, Pelopia. ... This article is about the Aegyptus from Egyptian mythology. ... Aeneas flees burning Troy, Federico Barocci, 1598. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Aepytus was a king of Arcadia in Greek myth, from whom a part of that country took its name. ... In Greek mythology, Aerope was the wife of King Atreus of Mycenae. ... Aesacus or Aisakos in Greek mythology was a son of King Priam of Troy. ... In Greek mythology, Aeson (or Aison) was the son of Tyro and Cretheus, father of Jason and Promachus. ... In Greek mythology, Aethalides was a son of Hermes and herald for the Argonauts. ... In Greek mythology, Aethlius was a king of Elis, father of Endymion. ... In Greek mythology, Aethra was a daughter of King Pittheus of Troezena and, with Aegeas, or in some versions, Poseidon, mother of Theseus. ... Aitolos (Αίτολος) the son of Endymion in Greek mythology, reigned as King of Elis. ... In Greek mythology, Agamedes was a son of Erginus. ... The so-called Mask of Agamemnon. Discovered by Heinrich Schliemann in 1876 at Mycenae. ... Agapenor: Leader of the Arkadians Reference Homer, The Iliad, translated by Richmond Lattimore, 1951 Categories: ... Agasthenes: Of Elis, father of Polyxeinos Reference Homer, The Iliad, translated by Richmond Lattimore, 1951 Categories: ... Agave (illustrious) was the queen of Thebes in Greek mythology, mother of Pentheus and daughter of Harmonia and Cadmus. ... In Greek mythology, Agelaus, or Ageláos was a suitor of Penelope, killed by Odysseus. ... This article needs cleanup. ... The youngest of the Charities, Aglaea or Aglaia (splendor, brilliant, shining one) was Hephaestus wife and Asclepius daughter in Greek mythology. ... Aglaulus is a figure in Greek mythology, daughter of Cecrops. ... In Greek mythology, Agrius was a son of Parthaon, King of Calydon. ... Agron has several meanings: A youth in Greek mythology, Agron and his two sisters were from Cos, a Mediterranean island. ... Ajax, or Aias (Greek: ), was a king of Salamis, and a legendary hero of ancient Greece. ... Ajax (Greek: Αἴας), a Greek hero, son of Oïleus the king of Locris, called the lesser or Locrian Ajax, to distinguish him from Ajax, son of Telamon. ... In Greek mythology, Alcaeus, or Alkaios was one of the Perseidae, a son of Perseus and Andromeda. ... In Greek mythology, Alcathous was a son of Pelops and Hippodamia. ... A princess in Greek mythology, Alcestis (might of the home) was known for her love for her husband. ... In Greek mythology Alcidice is the daughter of Aleus, king of Arcadia. ... In Greek mythology, Alcimede (mighty cunning) was one of the matrilineal Minyan daughters, the daughter of Clymene, Minyas daughter. ... In Greek mythology, Alcinous (sometimes with the diacritical mark Alcinoüs; also transliterated as Alkínoös) was a son of Nausithous and father of Nausicaa and Laodamas with Arete. ... In Greek mythology, Alcmaeon, or Alkmáon, was the son of Amphiaraus and Eriphyle. ... In Greek mythology Alcmene, or Alkmênê (might of the moon) was the mother of Heracles. ... This article is about one figure of Ancient Greek mythology. ... Almus is a district of Tokat Province of Turkey. ... In Greek mythology, Aloeus was the son of Poseidon and Canace, husband first of Iphimedia and later of Eeriboea, and father of Salmoneus (who founded Elis), Otus and Ephialtes, collectively known as the Aloadae. ... In Greek mythology, Alop was a mortal woman, daughter of Cercyon. ... In Greek mythology, Althaea was the daughter of Thestius, wife of Oeneus and mother of Meleager, Melanippe (one of the Meleagrids), and Deianeira. ... In Greek mythology, Althaemenes was a son of Catreus and brother of Apemosyne. ... In Greek mythology, Amarynceus, or Amarynkeus, was the father of Diores. ... In Greek mythology, Amphiaraus, or Amphiaraos (doubly-cursed) was the son of Oicles and husband of Eriphyle. ... Amphictyon, in Greek mythology, was the second son of Deucalion and Pyrrha, although there was also a tradition that he was autochthonous (born from the earth). ... Hesiod (Hesiodos) was an early Greek poet and rhapsode, believed to have lived around 700 BC. Greek historians debated the priority of Hesiod or of Homer, and even brought them together in an imagined poetic contest; most modern scholars agree that Homer lived before Hesiod. ... In Greek mythology, Amphilochus, or Amphílokhos, was a son of Amphiaraus and Eriphyle. ... In Greek mythology, Amphimachus is the name of seven men. ... In Greek mythology, Amphinomus, also Amphínomos (literally grazing all about), was the son of King Nisos and one of the suitors of Penelope that was killed by Odysseus. ... There are several characters named Amphion in Greek mythology: Amphion, son of Zeus and Antiope, and twin brother of Zethus (see Amphion and Zethus). ... In Greek mythology, Amphinomus, also Amphínomos (literally grazing all about), was the son of King Nisos and one of the suitors of Penelope that was killed by Odysseus. ... Amphithea is the name of four women in Greek mythology 1. ... Amphitryon, or Amphitrion, in Greek mythology, was a son of Alcaeus, king of Tiryns in Argolis. ... In Greek mythology, there were two persons that had the name Amyclas: Amyclas was the son of Lacedemon and Sparta, and he was the brother of Eurydice (no relation to Orpheus Eurydice). ... In Greek mythology, Amycus was the son of Poseidon and Melia. ... In Greek mythology, Amymone (the blameless one) was a daughter of Danaus. ... In Greek mythology, King Amyntor of the Dolopes was killed by Heracles for not allowing him into his kingdom. ... In Greek mythology, Anaxagoras was a King of Argos and son of either Megapenthes or his son Argeus. ... Anaxibia is the name of five characters in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Anaxo, daughter of Alcaeus and either Astydamia, daughter of Pelops or Laonome, daughter of Guneus, or Hipponome, daughter of Menoeceus. ... Ancaeus was a son of Poseidon, Greek mythical god of the sea, horses, and earthquakes, who, having left a flagon of wine to pursue a boar, was killed by it. ... Coin of Roman Emperor Caracalla minted in Anchialos (Pomorie) Pomorie (Bulgarian: ; formerly known as Anchialos in Greek, Anchialus in Latin, Tuthom in Bulgar and Анхиало, Anhialo, a Bulgarianized Greek form) is a town in southeastern Bulgaria, located on a narrow rocky peninsula in Burgas Bay on the southern Bulgarian Black Sea... In Greek mythology, Anchises was a son of Capys and Themiste (daughter of Ilus, son of Tros). ... In Greek mythology, Andraemon, or Andraimôn, was the husband of Dryope. ... In Greek mythology, Androgeus was the father of Sthenelus and a son of Minos and Pasiphae. ... Andromache grieves the loss of Hector In Greek mythology, Andromache was the wife of Hector and daughter of Eetion, sister to Podes. ... See Andromeda (disambiguation) for other uses of Andromeda. Andromeda was a Greek mythological figure who was chained to a rock to be eaten by a sea monster and was saved by Perseus, whom she later married. ... In Greek mythology, Anius was the son of Apollo and Rhoeo. ... Antenor was an Athenian sculptor, of the latter part of the 6th century BC. He was the creator of the joint statues of the tyrannicides Harmodius and Aristogeiton, set up by the Athenians on the expulsion of Hippias. ... In Greek mythology, Anticlea, (Ἀντίκλεια), was the daughter of Autolycus and Amphithea, and mother of Odysseus or Ulysses by Laërtes (though some say by Sisyphus). ... Antigone by Frederic Leighton, 1882 Antigone (Eng. ... In Greek mythology, Antilochus (also transliterated as Antílokhos) was the son of Nestor, king of Pylos. ... Antimachus may refer to these historical persons: Antimachus I, a Graeco-Bactrian king. ... Antinous or Antinoös (Greek: ) born circa 110 or 111 CE, died 130 CE), was the lover of the Roman Emperor Hadrian Bust of Antinous in the Palazzo Altemps museum in Rome // He was born to a Greek family in Bithynion-Claudiopolis, in the Roman province of Bithynia in what... ... In Greek mythology, Ant phat s was King of the Laestrogynes. ... In Greek mythology, one of these people: In the Iliad, Antiphus, or Ántiphos, a Trojan ally, the son of Talaemenes and a nymph. ... See Aphareus (writer) for the orator and tragedian. ... Apis in Greek mythology was the king of Apia a ruler in the long line of rulers of Sicyon. ... Absyrtus (also Apsyrtus) was the son of Aeëtes and a brother of Medea. ... The fable of Arachne (also Arachné) is a late addition to Greek mythology, recorded in Ovids Metamorphoses ( (vi. ... Arcas is a character from Greek Mythology, being the son of the God Zeus (The God of Thunder and the lord over all Gods) and Callisto (The Goddess of the Great Bear, also known as Ursa Major). ... In Greek mythology, Arcesius, or Arkêsios, was the King of Ithaca and father of Laertes. ... In Greek mythology, Queen Arete of Scheria was a queen of the Phaeacians, wife of Alcinous and mother of Nausicaa and Laodamas. ... In Greek mythology, Argea (or Argeia) was a daughter of King Adrastus of Argos. ... In Greek mythology, Argos was Odysseus faithful dog. ... Drinking scene with Dionysus and Ariadne on his lap. ... Arion on a sea horse, as pictured by William-Adolphe Bouguereau (1855). ... For the 5th century BCE Spartan by the same name, see Aristodemus (Spartan). ... In Greek mythology, Aristomaches was one of the Heracleidae, a great-grandson of Heracles. ... Arsinoe I of Egypt Arsinoe II of Egypt Arsinoe III of Egypt Arsinoe IV of Egypt Arsinoe of Greek mythology: Orestes nurse; mother of Asclepius Arsinoe, Egypt town of Arsinoe on Cyprus This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the... Asclepius (Greek also rendered Aesculapius in Latin and transliterated Asklepios) was the god of medicine and healing in ancient Greek mythology, according to which he was born a mortal but was given immortality as the constellation Ophiuchus after his death. ... Asius may refer to: Asios Hyrtakides. ... In Greek mythology, Assaracus was the second son of King Tros of Dardania. ... For a Greek place of this name, see Astakos Species Astacus astacus Astacus leptodactylus Astacus pachypus Astacus is a genus of crayfish found in Europe and western Asia, comprising three species: Astacus astacus (Linnaeus, 1758), the noble crayfish, European crayfish, or broad-fingered crayfish Astacus leptodactylus (Eschscholtz, 1823), the Danube... This article is about the figure in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Astyanax (Greek Ἀστυάναξ, prince of the city) was the son of Hector and Andromache. ... In Greek mythology, Astydameia was the Queen of Iolcus and wife of Acastus. ... In Greek mythology, Astypalaea was the daughter of Phoenix and Perimede and the sister of Europa. ... In Greek mythology, two people went by the name Astyoche. ... {{dablItalic textInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereInsert non-formatted text hereink|For other meanings, see Atalanta (disambiguation). ... The king of Orchomenus in Greek mythology, Athamas (rich harvest) was married first to the goddess Nephele with whom he had the twins Phrixus and Helle. ... In Greek mythology, King Atreus (Greek: Ατρεύς, Atreús) (fearless) of Mycenae was the son of Pelops and Hippodamia and father of Agamemnon and Menelaus. ... In Greek mythology, Auge was a princess of Tegea who married Telephus. ... In Greek mythology, Augeas (or Augeias), whose name means bright, was King of Elis and husband of Epicaste. ... In Greek mythology, Autolycus (Greek - Lone Wolf) was the son of Chione and Hermes. ... In Greek mythology, Automedon, son of Diores, was Achilles charioteer. ... In Greek mythology, Autonoë (Greek ) was a daughter of Cadmus and Harmonia. ... In Greek mythology, Bateia can refer to several characters: The daughter of Teucer and ancesstress of the Trojans. ... Battus can refer to: In Greek mythology, Battus is the name of two different people: Son of Polymnestus, founded Cyrene, thus fulfilling a prophecy given to his ancestor, Euphemus. ... Baucis means several things: A character in the Greek legend of Baucis and Philemon Asteroid 172 Baucis Category: ... Bellerophon on Pegasus spears the Chimaera, on an Attic red-figure epinetron — 425–420 BC Bellerophon or Bellerophontes (perhaps bearing darts[1]) was a hero of Greek mythology, the greatest hero and slayer of monsters, alongside of Kadmos and Perseus, before the days of Heracles[2]—whose greatest feat was... Belus in Latin or Belos in accurate Greek transliteration is one of: Persons Ba‘al: a title (lord) in northwest Semitic languages, often applied to particular gods. ... In Greek mythology, Bias was a brother of Melampus who received one third of Argos (see Melampus for more information). ... In Greek mythology, BrisÄ“is (Greek Βρισηίς) was a Trojan widow (from Lyrnessus) who was abducted during the Trojan War by Achilles upon the death of her three brothers and husband, King Mynes of Lyrnessus, in the fight. ... In Greek mythology, Britomartis (sweet maid, good maiden, sweet virgin) was a nymph (an Oread) also known as Aphaea and Diktynna. ... In Greek mythology, Broteas was the ugly son of Tantalus, whose other offspring were Niobe and Pelops. ... Bunuze is a small village in the province of Basse-Navarre, in the South part of France. ... Busiris is the Greek name of a place in Egypt, which in Egyptian, was named djed (also spelt djedu). ... In Greek mythology, the name Butes referred to four different people. ... In Greek mythology, Byblis (or Bublis) was a daughter of Miletus and Tragasia. ...

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Cadmus Sowing the Dragons teeth, by Maxfield Parrish, 1908 Caddmus, or Kadmos (Greek: Κάδμος), in Greek mythology, was the son of the king of Phoenicia (Modern day Lebanon) and brother of Europa. ... In Greek mythology, Caeneus was originally a Thessalonian woman, Caenis, the daughter of Elatus. ... In Greek mythology, Caeneus was originally a Thessalonian woman, Caenis, the daughter of Elatus. ... In Greek mythology, Kalchas Thestórides (son of Thestor), or Calchas (brazen) for short, a loyal Argive, was a powerful seer, a gift of Apollo: as an augur, Calchas had no rival in the camp (Iliad i, E.V. Rieu translation) Calchas prophesized that in order to gain a favourable... Kallidike (Callidice, Kallidice), queen of Thesprotia, wife of Odysseus, they had a son together, Polypoetes. ... In Greek mythology, three women were named Callirhoe or Callirrhoe: A daughter of Oceanus and mother of Echidna, one of the Oceanids. ... In Jupiter and Callisto by François Boucher, Jupiter/Zeus takes the form of Diana/Artemis (Pushkin Museum, Moscow) This article is about the mythological figure. ... A calyx is a component of a flower. ... Calydon (Greek Καλυδών) was an ancient Greek city in Aetolia, situated on the west bank of the river Evenus. ... In Greek mythology, Canace was a daughter of Aeolus and Enarete, and the beloved of Poseidon. ... Canthus (pl. ... In Greek mythology, Capaneus was a son of Hipponous and husband of Evadne, with whom he fathered Sthenelus. ... In Greek mythology, Capys was a son of Assaracus and Aigesta or Themiste and father of Anchises and so grandfather of Aeneas the Trojan, who warned not to bring the Trojan horse into the city a descendant of Aeneas and king of Rome before Rome was founded The first one... This article or section does not adequately cite its references or sources. ... Carme is a moon of Jupiter. ... Painting by Evelyn De Morgan. ... It has been suggested that Andromeda (mythology) be merged into this article or section. ... Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux), were in Greek mythology the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... In Greek mythology, Catreus (down-flowing) was a son of Minos and Pasiphae. ... In Greek mythology, Caunus was a son of Miletus and brother of Byblis. ... In Greek mythology, Kebriones was the son of King Priam of Troy and a slave. ... The name Cecrops means face with a tail and it is said that this mythical Greek king, born from the earth itself, had his top half shaped like a man and the bottom half in serpent or fish-tail form. ... Celeus was a king in Greek mythology. ... Cephalus and Aurora, by Nicolas Poussin (c. ... In Greek mythology, Cepheus was ruler of the nation of Aethiopia. ... Cerdo was a Gnostic heretic to the Catholic Church in the early times of the Catholic Church who taught that there were two equal gods, one good and one evil. ... Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Ceyx and Alcyone See also Ceyx (disambiguation). ... Chalciope was a princess in Greek mythology, daughter of King Aeetes of Colchis, sister of Medea and wife of Phrixus. ... In Greek mythology, Chalcodon was the son of Abas and the king of the Abantes. ... In Greek mythology, Chione was the daughter of Boreas and Oreithyia. ... Chiron and Achilles In Greek mythology, Chiron (hand) — sometimes transliterated Cheiron or rarely Kiron — was held as the superlative centaur among his brethren. ... As she talks, her lips breathe spring roses: I was Chloris, who am now called Flora. ... In Greek mythology, Chryseis (Greek: Χρύσηίς, Khrysēís) was a Trojan woman, the daughter of Chryses. ... Chryses attempting to ransom his daughter Chryseis from Agamemnon, Apulian red-figure crater by the Athens 1714 Painter, ca. ... Chrysippus of Soli (279-207 BC) was Cleanthess pupil and eventual successor to the head of the stoic philosophy (232-204 BC). ... In Greek mythology, Chrysothemis was a daughter of Agamemnon and Clytemnestra. ... In Greek mythology, Cilix was a son of the King of Tyre and brother of Cadmus and Europa. ... In Greek mythology, King Cinyras of Cyprus was a son of Apollo and husband of Metharme. ... In Greek mythology, Cleite was one of the twelve Amazons who were to accompany Penthesilea to the Trojan War. ... In Greek mythology, Cleodaeus was one of the Heracleidae, a grandson of Heracles. ... Cleopatera was the goddess of the rivers. ... In Greek mythology, Clymene or Klymenê (famous might) is the name of at least six possibly distinct females. ... In Greek mythology, Clymenus, or Klyménos (notorious) may refer to any number of individuals: Clymenus was the father of Eurydice. ... Murder of Agamemnon, Painting by Pierre-Narcisse Guérin. ... Clytius is the name of many people in Greek mythology: A son of Laomedon in Homers Iliad, book 10. ... Codrus - King of Athens (r. ... In Greek mythology, Comaetho was the daughter of Pterelaos. ... In Greek mythology, Copreus was King Eurystheus herald. ... In Greek mythology Korkyra was the daughter of Asopos river and nymph Metope. ... In Greek mythology: Coronis (crow or raven), daughter of Phlegyas, King of the Lapiths, was one of Apollos lovers. ... Coronus is the name of four men in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Cranaus was the second King of Athens, succeeding Cecrops I. He was autochthonous (born from the earth), like his predecessor. ... There are two kings in Greek mythology named Creon, or Kreeon (ruler), and one historical person. ... In Greek mythology, Cresphontes was a son of Aristomaches and brother of Temenus and Aristodemus. ... In Greek mythology, Cretheus, or Krêtheus was the king and founder of Iolcus. ... In Greek mythology, four people had the name Creusa. ... Croesus Croesus (IPA pronunciation: , CREE-sus) was the king of Lydia from 560/561 BC until his defeat by the Persians in about 547 BC. The English name Croesus come from the Latin transliteration of the Greek , in Arabic and Persian قارون, Qârun. ... In Greek mythology, Cychreus was the King of Salamis and father of Periboea. ... In Greek mythology, four people were known as Cycnus or Cygnus. ... In Greek mythology, Cynortas was the father of Oebalus. ... In Greek mythology, Cyparissus, son of Telephus, was one of Apollos homosexual lovers. ... Cypselus (or Kypselos) was the first tyrant of Corinth, Greece in the 7th century BC. With increased wealth and more complicated trade relations and social structures, Greek city-states tended to overthrow their traditional hereditary priest-kings; Corinth, the richest archaic polis, led the way. ... In Greek mythology, Daedalion was a son of Hesperos and father of Chione. ... Daedalus and Icarus, by Charles Paul Landon, 1799 (Musée des Beaux-Arts et de la Dentelle, Alençon) In Greek mythology, Daedalus (Latin, also Hellenized Latin Daedalos, Greek Daidalos (Δαίδαλος) meaning cunning worker, and Etruscan Taitle) was a most skillful artificer, so skillful that he was said to have invented... Danae by Gustav Klimt, 1907. ... Danaus, or Danaos (sleeper) was a Greek mythological character, twin brother of Aegyptus and son of Belus, a mythical king of Egypt. ... In Greek mythology, Dardanus (burner up) was a son of Zeus by Electra, daughter of Atlas, and founder of the city of Dardania on Mount Ida in the Troad. ... In Greek mythology, King Dascylus of Mysia was the father of Lycus. ... Like many mortal women in Greek mythology, Deianira (also Deianeira) occupied a perilous threshold position between the daylit world of Olympian gods and heroes and the dark chthonic primordial world of primitive earth magic. ... Deimakos (3rd century BCE), also Deimachus, was a Greek of the Seleucid Empire. ... In Greek mythology, Deioneus is one of three different people. ... In Greek mythology, Deiphobus was a son of Priam and Hecuba. ... In Greek mythology, Deipyle was the daughter of Adrastus and Amphithea, mother of Diomedes and wife of Tydeus. ... In Greek mythology, Demonassa is the name of four women. ... In Greek mythology Demonice is the name of two women. ... In Greek mythology, Demophon referred to two different kings: one of Eleusis and the other, Athens Demophon was a son of King Celeus and Queen Metanira. ... Deucalion In Greek mythology, Deucalion, or Deukálion (new-wine sailor) was the name of at least two figures: a son of Prometheus, and a son of Minos. ... Dexamenus is the name of two characters in Greek mythology 1. ... Dia (bright sky) in Greek mythology was the mother of the Lapith Pirithous, whose marriage to Hippodameia was the occasion of the Lapiths battle with the Centaurs. ... In Greek mythology, Dictys was a fisherman and brother of King Polydectes of Seriphos. ... Diomêdês (Gk:Διομήδης - God-like cunning) is a hero in Greek mythology, mostly known for his participation in the Trojan War. ... In Greek mythology, Diorês referred to two different people. ... Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux), were in Greek mythology the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... In Greek mythology, Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux) were the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... In Greek mythology, Castor (or Kastor) and Polydeuces (sometimes called Pollux) were the twin sons of Leda and the brothers of Helen of Troy and Clytemnestra. ... Dirce (double or cleft) was the wife of Lycus in Greek mythology, and sister in law to Antiope whom Zeus impregnated. ... In Greek mythology, Dolon (In Ancient Greek: Δόλων) was the son of Eumedes. ... In Greek mythology, Dorus is the name of several individuals: Dorus was a son of Hellen and founder of the Dorian nation. ... In Greek mythology, Dryope[1] was the daughter of Dryops (oak-man) or of Eurytus (and hence half-sister to Iole). ... In Greek mythology, King Echemus of Tegea killed Hyllus when he attacked Mycenae. ... In Greek mythology King Echetus was the cruel king of Epirus. ... In Greek mythology, the name Echion referred to three different beings. ... In Greek mythology, Eetion was the father of Andromache and seven sons, including Podes who was killed by Menelaus in the Trojan War (Book 17, Iliad). ... There were two figures named Elatus or Élatos in Greek mythology. ... Electra at the Tomb of Agamemnon In Greek mythology, Electra was daughter of Agamemnon and Clytemnestra. ... In Greek mythology, Electryon was the father of Alcmene, son of Perseus and Andromeda, and king of Mycenae. ... In Greek mythology Elephenor was the son of Chalcodon and king of the Abantes of Euboea. ... In Greek mythology, Elpenor was a good friend of Odysseus. ... In Greek mythology, Elymus (or Elumos) was the mythical ancestor of the Elymi, natives of Sicily. ... In Greek mythology, Endeis was the wife of Aeacus and mother of Telamon and Peleus. ... Endymion and Selene, by Sebastiano Ricci (Chiswick House, London) In Greek mythology, Endymion was a handsome Aeolian shepherd or hunter, or, in the version Pausanias knew,[1] a king, who ruled Elis in Asia Minor; Endymion was the son, perhaps with Aethlius or with Zeus himself, of the nymph Calyce. ... In Greek mythology, Epaphus, also called Apis, is the son of Zeus and Io. ... Epeus redirects here. ... In Greek mythology, Epicaste (or Epicasta) is the name of four women. ... Epopeus was a mythical Greek King of Sicyon. ... Erechtheus in Greek Mythology was the name of a king of Athens, and a secondary name for two other characters In Homers Iliad the name is applied to the earth-born son of Hephaestus later mostly called Erichthonius by later writers. ... In Greek mythology, Erginus was a Boeotian king and father of Trophonius and Agamedes. ... Erichthonius can refer to: Erechthonius of Athens Erichthonius of Dardania This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... In Greek mythology, Eriphyle, daughter of Talaus, was the mother of Alcmaeon and the wife of Amphiaraus. ... Eteocles and Polynices, by Giovanni Battista Tiepolo In Greek mythology, Eteocles was a king of Thebes, the son of Oedipus and either Jocasta or Euryganeia. ... In Greek mythology, Eumaeus, or Eumaios, was Odysseus swineherd and friend before he left for the Trojan War. ... Eumelus was the name of several men in Greek mythology: A Eumelus succeeded Adrastus as the King of Pherae. ... Europa and Zeus, on the Greek €2 coin A commemorative Italian euro coin depicts Europa holding a pen over the text of the Constitution of Europe. ... In Greek mythology, Eurotas was a son of Myles and grandson of Lelex. ... In Greek mythology, Euryalus referred to two different people. ... Odysseus and Euryclea, by Christian Gottlob Heyne In Greek mythology, Euryclea, or Eurýkleia was the wet-nurse of Odysseus. ... In Greek mythology, Eurylochus, or Eurýlokhos appears in Homers Odyssey as second-in-command of Odysseus ship during the return to Ithaca after the Trojan War. ... Eurymachus, or Eurýmakhos, an Ithacan nobleman and the son of Polybus, was one of the leading suitors of Penelope in The Odyssey. ... In Greek mythology, Eurypylus (Greek: Εὐρύπυλος) was the name of several different people. ... In Greek mythology, Eurystheus was king of Tiryns, one of three Mycenaean strongholds in the Argolid: Sthenelus was his father and the horsewoman Nykippe his mother, and he was a grandson of the hero Perseus, as was his opponent Heracles. ... In Greek mythology, Eurytion referred to three different people. ... In Greek mythology, King Eurytus, or Eurýtos of Oschalia (Oikhalia), Thessaly, was the father of Dryope and Iole. ... In Greek mythology, Ganymede (Greek: Γανυμήδης, Ganumêdês)) was a divine hero whose homeland was the Troad. ...

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In Greek mythology, Haemon (bloody) (or Haimon) was the son of Creon and Eurydice. ... Hector brought back to Troy. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Helen. ... Helenus was a Trojan soldier in the Trojan War. ... In Greek mythology, Helle figured prominently in the story of Jason and the Argonauts. ... Hercules, a Roman bronze (Louvre Museum) For other uses, see Heracles (disambiguation). ... Salmacis and Hermaphroditus by Bartholomeus Spranger (c. ... In Greek mythology, Hermione was a daughter of Menelaus and Helen. ... In Greek mythology, Hippocoon was a son of King Oebalus and Queen Gorgophone of Sparta. ... Hippodamia, also Hippodamea, was a daughter of King Oenomaus and mother of Thyestes, Atreus, and Pittheus, Alacathous by Pelops. ... Hippodamia, from hippos (horse) and damazo (to tame), Tamer of horses, was the bride of King Pirithous of the Lapiths. ... In Greek mythology, Hippolyta is the Amazonian queen who possessed a magical girdle she was given by her father Ares, the god of war. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... In Greek mythology, Hippomedon was one of the Seven Against Thebes and father of Polydorus. ... Two Argonauts before a hunt. ... In Greek mythology, Iambe was a goddess of verse, especially scurrillous ribald humour. ... In Greek mythology, there were two people named Icarius, or Ikários (and one named Icarus) Icarius was the son of Oebalus and Gorgophone and, by Periboea, father of Penelope and Perilaus. ... Icarus and Daedalus by Frederic Leighton In Greek mythology, Icarus (Latin, Greek – Íkaros, Etruscan – Vicare, German – Ikarus) was son of Daedalus, famous for his death by falling into the sea when he flew too close to the sun, melting the wax holding his artificial wings together. ... In Greek mythology, Idomeneus was a Cretan warrior, grandson of Minos. ... Pentheus torn apart by Agave and Ino. ... Jupiter and Io, Renaissance masterwork by Antonio da Correggio. ... In Greek mythology, Iolaus (Greek: ΄Ιόλαος) was a son of Iphicles and thus a nephew of Heracles. ... In Greek mythology, Iole (Ίόλη) was the daughter of Eurytus. ... In Greek mythology, Iphicles referred to three different people: The half-brother of Heracles, being the son of Alcmene and her human husband Amphitryon whereas Heracles was her son by Zeus. ... 112 Iphigenia is an asteroid. ... In Greek mythology, Irus was one of several figures: Irus (also Iros or Arnaeus) was a suitor of Penelope, a gigantic beggar that was killed by Odysseus with a giant club. ... In Greek mythology, Ismene was a daughter of Oedipus and Jocasta and sister to Antigone. ... This article is about the Greek myth. ... Jason (Greek: Ιάσων, Etruscan: Easun) is a hero of Greek mythology who led the Argonauts in the search of the Golden Fleece. ... In Greek mythology, Jocasta, also Iocaste (Iοκαστη) or Epikastê, was a daughter of Menocenes, Queen of Thebes, who unwittingly married Oedipus, her own son. ... In Greek mythology, Labdacus was the son of Polydorus and a King of Thebes, ancestor of Oedipus. ... In Greek mythology, Laërtês was the son of Arcesius and father of Odysseus with Anticlea. ... In Greek mythology, King Laius, or Laios of Thebes was a divine hero and key personage in the Theban founding myth. ... In Greek mythology, Laódamas referred to three different people. ... In Greek mythology, Laomedon was a Trojan king and father of Ganymedes, Priam, Astyoche, Lampus, Hicetaon, Clytius, Cilla, Aethylla, and Hesione. ... In Greek mythology, Leda was a Spartan queen, wife of Tyndareus and mother of the double sets of mixed twins, Castor and Polydeuces and Clytemnestra and Helen, as well as Phoebe and Philonoe. ... In Greek mythology, Lelex was a King of Laconia (then named Lelegia). ... Lycaon, in Greek mythology, was a son of Priam and Laothoe. ... In Greek mythology, Lycus, or Lykos, referred to several people. ... Briscoe Model B 4/24 Touring 1919 For the U.S. Navy destroyer, see USS Briscoe (DD-977). ...

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For the Machaon of the Trojan War, see Machaon (mythology). ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... In Greek mythology, there were two people called Medôn. ... Medusa, by Arnold Böcklin (1878) In Greek mythology, Medusa (Greek: Μέδουσα, Médousa, guardian, protectress[1]), was a monstrous chthonic female character, essentially an extension of an apotropaic mask, gazing upon whom could turn onlookers to stone. ... In Greek Mythology, Melampus, or Melampous, was a soothsayer and healer who could talk to animals. ... In greek mythology, Melantus was a king of king of Messenia. ... This article is about the mythological figure, for the Macedonian king see Meleager (king). ... Memnon may refer to three men: Memnon (mythology), in Greek mythology Memnon (Fantasy Literature), in the Forgotten Realms setting Memnon of Heraclea was a Greek historian. ... Menelaus regains Helen, detail of an Attic red-figure crater, ca. ... Menestheus, the son of Peteus, son of Orneus, son of Erechtheus, was a legendary King of Athens during the Trojan War. ... In Greek mythology, Messene was the daughter of Triopas, king of Argos. ... In Greek mythology, Midas (in Greek, Μιδας, often referred as King Midas) is popularly remembered for his ability to turn everything he touched into gold: the Midas touch. Midas was king[1] of Pessinus, a city of Phrygia, who as a child was adopted by the king Gordias and Cybele, goddess... Front face of the MINOS far detector. ... In Greek mythology, Myles was a son of Lelex, king of Laconia. ... In Greek mythology, Myrrha was the daughter of Theias, the King of Assyria, and mother of Adonis by him. ... In Greek mythology, Myrtilus was a divine hero, a son of Hermes on Theobula, and charioteer of King Oenomaus of Pisa in Elis, on the northwest coast of the Peloponnesus. ... Narcissus A Boeotian hero whose archaic myth was a cautionary tale warning boys against being cruel to their lovers. ... Odysseus and Nausicaä — by Charles Gleyre In ancient Greek literature, Nausicaa (often rendered Nausicaä; Greek: Ναυσικάα[1]), burner of ships, a daughter of King Alcinous (Alkínoös) of the Phaeacians and Queen Arete, appears in Homers Odyssey (Odysseía). ... Neleus was the son of Poseidon and Tyro, brother of Pelias. ... Neoptolemus killing Priam In Greek mythology, Neoptolemus, also Neoptólemos or Pyrrhus, was the son of the warrior Achilles and the princess Deidamea. ... In Greek mythology, Nephele (from Greek: nephos, cloud) was the goddess of Clouds who figured prominently in the story of Phrixus and Helle. ... In Greek mythology, Nestor of Gerênia (Greek: Νέστωρ) was the son of Neleus, the King of Pylos, and Chloris. ... Apollo and Artemis slaying the children of Niobe by Niobid Painter (c. ... A mythical Greek King of Thebes, Nycteus, son of Hyrieus, was married to Antiope. ... Head of Odysseus from a Greek 2nd century BC marble group representing Odysseus blinding Polyphemus, found at the villa of Tiberius at Sperlonga Odysseus or Ulysses (Greek Odysseys; Latin: Ulixes or, less commonly, Ulysses), pronounced , is the main hero in Homers epic poem, the Odyssey, and plays a key... In Greek mythology, King Oebalus of Sparta, son of Cynortas, was the second husband of Gorgophone. ... Oedipus with the Sphinx, from an Attic red-figure cylix from the Vatican Museum, ca. ... In Greek mythology, Oeneus, or Oineus was a Calydonian king, son of Porthaon, husband of Althaea and father of Deianira, Meleager and Melanippe. ... In Greek mythology, King Oenomaus of Pisa was the son of Ares by Harpina (daughter of Phliasian Asopus) and father of Hippodamia. ... Ogygus (Ogyges, Ho Gygos) is a mythological ruler in ancient Greece. ... In Greek mythology, Oileus, or Oïleus was the King of Locris. ... In Greek mythology, Olenus (or Olenos) was the name of several individuals: Olenus was the son of Hephaestus and father of Helice and Aex. ... Orestes Ορεστης is a Greek name, literally he who stands on the mountain, or mountain-dweller. Orestes can refer to: In Greek mythology, the son of Agamemnon. ... An engraving of Orion from Johann Bayers Uranometria, 1603 (US Naval Observatory Library) In Greek mythology, Orion was traditionally a great huntsman, who was set amongst the stars as the constellation of the same name. ... The head of Orpheus, from an 1865 painting by Gustave Moreau. ... Pandion I was son and heir to Erichthonius of Athens and the father of Erechtheus, Butes, Cecrops II, Procne, and Philomela by Zeuxippe. ... Pandion II was son and heir of Cecrops II, King of Athens. ... In Homers Iliad, Pandarus or Pandaros is the son of Lycaon and a famous archer. ... In Greek mythology, Pandora (all gifted) was the first woman, fashioned by Zeus as part of his punishment of mankind for having stolen the secret of fire. ... Statue of Paris in the British Museum This article is about the prince of Troy. ... In Greek mythology, Parthenopeus (son of a pierced maidenhead, also Parthenopaeus) was one of the Seven Against Thebes and the son of Atalanta and Hippomenes (or Ares or Meleager). ... A cup depicting Achilles bandaging Patroklos arm, by the Sosias Painter. ... Peleus consigns Achilles to Chirons care, white-ground lekythos by the Edinburgh Painter, ca. ... King Pelias was the father of Acastus, Pisidice, Alcestis in Greek mythology. ... In Greek mythology, Pelopia or Pelopea was the daughter of Thyestes. ... In Greek mythology, Pelops (Greek Πέλοψ) (from pelios: dark; and ops: face, eye) was a son of Tantalus and Dione. ... Penelope represented as a statue in the Vatican, Rome Penélopê (Πηνελοπεια) is a character of the Odyssey, one of the two great epic poems (the other being the Iliad; both are attributed to Homer) of ancient Greek literature. ... In Greek mythology, Peneus (Πηνειός) was a river god, one of the three-thousand Rivers, a child of Oceanus and Tethys. ... In Greek mythology, Penthesilea (also spelled Penthesilia) was an Amazonian queen, daughter of Ares and Otrera, sister of Hippolyte, Antiope and Melanippe. ... In Greek mythology, Pentheus was a king of Thebes. ... In Greek mythology, Periphetes, also known as Corynetes or the Club-Bearer, was a son of Hephaestus and Anticleia. ... For the constellation, see Perseus (constellation); for the Macedonian king, see Perseus of Macedon Perseus with the Head of Medusa Perseus was the son of Danae, the only child of Acrisius king of Argos. ... A Greek King, Phegeus offered succor and his daughter, Alphesiboea, to Alcmaeon, who was fleeing from the Erinyes. ... Jupiter and Mercury in the house of Philemon and Baucis, Adam Elsheimer, c1608, Dresden. ... In Greek mythology, Philoctetes (also Philoktêtês or Philocthetes, Φιλοκτήτης) was the son of King Poeas of Meliboea in Thessaly. ... In Greek mythology, Phineas (also spelled Phineus) was a King of Thrace, son of Agenor, who had the gift of prophecy. ... The Boast of Cassiopeia is a story from Greek mythology, associated with Perseus. ... In Greek mythology, two different people bore the name Phocus. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged with Phoenix (mythology). ... In Greek mythology, Phrixus figured prominently in the story of Jason and the Argonauts. ... In Greek mythology, Phyleus was a son of King Augeas of Elis and father of Meges. ... In Greek mythology, Pirithous (also transliterated as Perithoos or Peirithoos) was the King of the Lapiths and husband of Hippodamia. ... In Greek mythology, Pittheus was a son of Pelops and father of Aethra. ... In Greek mythology, Podalirius was a son of Asclepius. ... In Greek mythology, Polites referred to two different people. ... In Greek mythology, Polycaon was son of Lelex, king of Laconia, by the Naiad nymph, Cleochareia. ... In Greek mythology, Polydorus referred to three different people. ... In Greek mythology, Polynices was the son of Oedipus and Jocasta. ... For the Christian Saint, please see Acts of Xanthippe, Polyxena, and Rebecca Polyxena dies by the hand of Neoptolemus on the tomb of Achilles. ... King Priam killed by Neoptolemus, son of Achilles, detail of an Attic red-figure amphora In Greek mythology, Priam (Greek Πρίαμος, Priamos) was the king of Troy during the Trojan War, and youngest son of Laomedon. ... In Greek mythology, Procrustes (the stretcher), also known as Damastes (subduer) and Polypemon (harming much), was a bandit from Attica. ... Proetus was a mythical king of Tiryns. ... Prosymnus or Polymnus, in Greek mythology, was a shepherd living near the reputedly bottomless Alcyonian Lake, which lay in the Argolid, on the coast of the Gulf of Argos, near the prehistoric site of Lerna. ... In Greek mythology, Protesilaus was the son of Iphicles and the leader of the Phylaceans. ... The Abduction of Psyche by William Bouguereau The tale of Cupid and Psyche first appeared as a digressionary story told by an old woman in Lucius Apuleius novel, The Golden Ass, written in the second century AD. Apuleius probably used an earlier folk-tale as the basis for his story... In Greek mythology, Pterelaos was king of the Thapians, who was the son of Poseidon. ... Étienne Maurice Falconet: Pygmalion & Galatee (1763) Pygmalion is a fictional character from the Roman poet Ovid, found in the tenth book of his Metamorphoses. ... Pylades and Orestes by Francois Bouchot In Greek mythology, Pylades is the son of King Strophius of Phocis and is mostly known for his strong friendship with Orestes. ... For the asteroid, see 88 Thisbe. ... Deucalion and Pyrrha throwing rocks that become babies. ...

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Greek Mythology - MSN Encarta (558 words)
Greek mythology was like a complex and rich language, in which the Greeks could express a vast range of perceptions about the world.
A Greek city-state devoted itself to a particular god or group of gods in whose honor it built temples.
The Greek gods resembled human beings in their form and in their emotions, and they lived in a society that resembled human society in its levels of authority and power.
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