Grant Roman mythographer C2nd A.
Hymns to Ares[ edit ] Homeric Hymn 8 to Ares trans. Evelyn-White Greek epic 7th to 4th centuries BC "Ares, exceeding in strength, chariot-rider, golden-helmed, doughty in heart, shield-bearer, Saviour of cities, harnessed in bronze, strong of arm, unwearying, mighty with the spear, O defence of Olympus, father of warlike Victory, ally of Themis, stern governor of the rebellious, leader of righteous men, sceptred King of manliness, who whirl your fiery sphere among the planets in their sevenfold courses through the aether wherein your blazing steeds ever bear you above the third firmament of heaven; hear me, helper of men, giver of dauntless youth!
Shed down a kindly ray from above upon my life, and strength of war, that I may be able to drive away bitter cowardice from my head and crush down the The greek god zeus impulses of my soul. Restrain also the keen fury of my heart which provokes me to tread the ways of blood-curdling strife.
Rather, O blessed one, give you me boldness to abide within the harmless laws of peace, avoiding strife and hatred and the violent fiends of death. Magnanimous, unconquered, boisterous Ares, in darts rejoicing, and in bloody wars; fierce and untamed, whose mighty power can make the strongest walls from their foundations shake: Thee human blood, and swords, and spears delight, and the dire ruin of mad savage fight.
Stay furious contests, and avenging strife, whose works with woe embitter human life; to lovely Kyrpis [Aphrodite] and to Lyaios [Dionysos] yield, for arms exchange the labours of the field; encourage peace, to gentle works inclined, and give abundance, with benignant mind.
He reported the incident to Hephaestus. Contriving to catch the illicit couple in the act, Hephaestus fashioned a finely-knitted and nearly invisible net with which to snare them. At the appropriate time, this net was sprung, and trapped Ares and Aphrodite locked in very private embrace.
For the sake of modesty, the goddesses demurred, but the male gods went to witness the sight. Some commented on the beauty of Aphrodite, others remarked that they would eagerly trade places with Ares, but all who were present mocked the two.
Once the couple was released, the embarrassed Ares returned to his homeland, Thrace, and Aphrodite went to Paphos. The furious Ares turned the sleepy Alectryon into a rooster which now always announces the arrival of the sun in the morning.
Ares and the giants[ edit ] In one archaic myth, related only in the Iliad by the goddess Dione to her daughter Aphrodite, two chthonic giants, the Aloadaenamed Otus and Ephialtes, threw Ares into chains and put him in a bronze urn, where he remained for thirteen months, a lunar year.
Iliad[ edit ] In the Iliad Homer represented Ares as having no fixed allegiances, rewarding courage on both sides: Diomedes called for his soldiers to fall back slowly V. Hera and Athena encouraged Diomedes to attack Ares V. Ares fled to Mt.
Olympusforcing the Trojans to fall back. Later, when Zeus allowed the gods to fight in the war again XX. Athena overpowered him by striking Ares with a boulder XXI. In literary works of these eras, Ares is replaced by the Roman Mars, a romantic emblem of manly valor rather than the cruel and blood-thirsty god of Greek mythology.
In popular culture[ edit ].Jul 15, · Zeus was the god of thunder.
He was married to Hera. Olympians iridis-photo-restoration.com?list=PLoSSW-E5If_oscmwvmdI0CmY0L_qZw Greek Myths https.
Product Description Zeus was the sky and thunder god in ancient Greek religion, who ruled. Zeus with eagle and lightning, Athenian red-figure amphora C5th B.C., Musée du Louvre ZEUS was the King of the Gods and the god of the sky, weather, law and order, destiny and fate, and kingship.
Zeus was the king of the ancient Greek gods, and the god of the sky, weather, law and order, destiny and fate. He was depicted as a regal, mature man with a sturdy figure and dark beard. His usual attributes were a lightning bolt, royal sceptre and eagle.
His Roman name was Jupiter. Product Features Zeus was the sky and thunder god in ancient Greek religion, who ruled as. Zeus: Zeus, in ancient Greek religion, chief deity of the pantheon, a sky and weather god who was identical with the Roman god Jupiter.
He was regarded as the sender of thunder and lightning, rain, and winds, and his traditional weapon was the thunderbolt. Zeus was called the father of both gods and men.