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Shane Murphy

on 6 February 2014

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"Variations of Pandora's Box".
pandoraandeve.blogspot.com
. web. 04 Feb. 2014.
"Zeus the God of Heavens".
ancientmyths.blogspot.com
. web. 04 Feb. 2014.
Images
"Pandora's Box".
about.com
. web. 04 Feb. 3014.

Gods, Monsters, and the First Mortal
Pallas Athena the
Grey Eyed
Goddess

Athena's Roman Name and Related Words
Athena's Lineage
Function and Symbols
Related Myths and Allusions
Works Cited Page
Hephaestus The Great Craftsman
Names and Word Origins
Genealogy
Function and Purpose
Notable Myths
Pandora's Box
Allusion
Hera
Name and Word Origin
Lineage
Function and Symbols
Related myths and Allusions
Citations
Argus Panoptes
Argus Panoptes
Lineage
Function and symbols
Notable Myths and Allusions
Citations
BY Shane Murphy
Roman Name: Minerva
Related words: athenaeum
Parents: Zeus and Metis
Had no spouse
Siblings: Apollo, Ares, Hephaestus, and Hermes
Had no children


Athena is the goddess of Wisdom, Warfare, and Crafts.
Athena's symbols are the Owl, the Olive Tree, and the Aegis shield.
Athena was born out of Zeus's head.
Athena changed an un-respectful girl to a spider.
Information
"Arachne."
Myths and Legends of the World.
Ed. John M. Wickersham. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 2000.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"Athena."
Myths and Legends of the World
. Ed. John M. Wickersham. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 2000.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"The Gods of Olympus."
Arts and Humanities Through the Eras.
Ed. Edward I. Bleiberg, et al. Vol. 2: Ancient Greece and Rome 1200 B.C.E.-476 C.E. Detroit: Gale, 2005. 294-307. Student Resources in Context. Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"The Odyssey." World Religions Reference Library. Ed. Julie L. Carnagie, et al. Vol. 5: Primary Sources. Detroit: UXL, 2007. 73-84.
Student Resources in Context. Web.
14 Jan. 2014.
Images
"Athena Changing Arachne into a Spider."
Gale Student Resources in Context.
Detroit: Gale, 1606.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"Athena with the Muses."
Gale Student Resources in Context.
Detroit: Gale, 1606.
Student Resources in Context
. Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"The Hope Athena."
Gale Student Resources in Context.
Detroit: Gale, 2013.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 28 Jan. 2014.
"Zeus."
Myths and Legends of the World.
Ed. John M. Wickersham. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 2010.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 29 Jan. 2014.
"The Northern Spotted Owl."
UPI Photo Collection.
2010.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 30 Jan. 2014.
"Olive orchard."
UXL Encyclopedia of Science
. U*X*L, 2007.
Student Resources in Context.
Web. 30 Jan. 2014.
Athena Statue. Photograph.
theslowhunch.blogspot.com
. Web. 03 Feb. 2014.
Metis. Photograph.
mythagora.com
. Web. 03 Feb. 2014.
“The Olympians”.
mythweb.com
. Web 04 Feb. 2014.
Greek: Hephaestus
Roman: Vulcan

Derived words: Volcano
("Athena")
Parent: Hera
Sibling: Apollo, Artemis, Hermes, Athena, Ares
Spouse: Aphrodite, Aglaea
Offspring: Eucleia. Eupheme, Euthenia
("The Hope")
("Zeus.")
Hephaestus served as the Greek God of Fire and the Forge
His symbols are the Anvil and the Blacksmith's Hammer
(Athena Statue)
The Splitting of Zeus's Head

The capture of Aphrodite and Mars

The Binding of Hera and Hephaestus's return to Olympus
(Metis)
("The Northern")
("Olive")

By: Renae Tapia
Roman Name:

Pandora- one who sends all gifts
Citations
Lineage
Husband-
Epimetheus
Parents (creators)-

Zeus & Hera
Daughter-
Pyrrha

First Mortal Ever Created
("Variations")
("Zeus")
Function & Symbol
Roman name: N/A

Word origins: represents dilligence, vision, and vigilance
Function-
Pandora was created by Zeus because Prometheus stole fire and Zeus created Pandora to teach him a lesson. He sent her to the earth because Zeus knew she would open the box containing all of the evil in the world.
Symbol-
Pandora's symbols: key, lock, and a box containing famine, envy, hate, crime, disease, and so on.
By: Jada Escobedo
Myths:
Parents: Arestor and Gaia
-no spouse
-no siblings
-and no children
Allusions:
Function: Argus was a 100-eyed giant
-Hera's favorite servant
Father:Cronus
Mother:Rhea
Sisters: Hestia, Demeter
brothers: Zeus, Poseidon, Hades
Husband: Zeus
Daughters: Hebe, Eileithyia
Sons: Ares, Hephaestus
gave pandora the gift of curiosity
Argus was her most loyal & favorite servant
("Pandora's Box")

Symbols: a club(weapon) and an eye
When seeing a reference to Athena a reader should think of a person strong in mind and body. AKA really smart or an incredible athlete.
To use this in your writing you would be emphasizing the value of respect, wisdom and honor in your characters. These qualities will need to be stressed so the reader will get the connection you are making.
Group Thesis
Hera was known as the queen of gods, and goddess of women and childbirth
Whenever women got married, or gave birth they prayed to her
She helped mothers care for infants and taught them how to take care of the infant, unless they were the children of Zeus and the women he had affairs wit
Hera's symbols were known to be the peacock, cuckoo, and cows
She wore a crown with peacock feathers & glued all of argus' eyes to it
Hephaestus, Hera, Pandora, Athena, and Argus embody the cultural values we see and use today including jealousy, bravery, honor, motherhood, strength, and curiosity through the classic greek myths we read today.
Myth: Death of Argus Panoptes
Allusion:
When using Argus as a reference in writing,
he should be displayed as a guard
and/or servant
"We Didn't Start the Fire".
miscellanies. org.
web. 04 Feb. 2014.
Related Word:
Pandemonium- wild uproar; tumult or utter chaos
Figure Connections
+
Hera
was the mother of both
Athena
and
Hephaestus
. Zeus and Hera brought forth
Pandora
, who was the first mortal. Hera had a loyal servant and guard named
Argus
.
Doron- "gifts"
Pan- "all"
She was one of the children eaten by cronus
Zeus turns Io into a cow
Gave Pandora the gift of curiosity
Hera caused Hephaestus to become crippled
Her cultural values were: respect, happy marriages, helping others, and guiding others
When people or an item or subject is compared to the goddess Hera it could be because they were extremely jealous, envious, cruel, or helpful in relationships, and great at caring for children.
In writing you can say express the qualities of Hera including envy, jealousy, and care in your characters.
By: Austin Webb, Jada Escobedo, Renae Tapia, Shane Murphy, and Armand Abary
("We")
("Athena Changing")

Related Myths
-On Pandora's wedding day, Zeus gave Pandora pithos, a storage jar, as a present. The myth of Pandora's Box can also be told as Pandora's Jar.
Roman counterpart: Juno the daughter of saturn and the wife and sister of jupiter
Word origin: June
Cultural Values:The Greeks valued bravery, respect, and honor, as can be seen through the goddess Athena.
-Pandora was given a trait by each God and Goddess when she was created. Apollo taught her to sing. Athena taught her how to look at a man without moving her eyes and how to dance without moving her legs. Poseidon gave her a pearl necklace and promised she would never drown. And finally Hermes gave a beautiful golden box that he told her never to open it and of course, Hera had to give her curiosity.
(security guard)
(eye)
(Hera)
(Argus)
(100 eyed giante)
("Hera")
(Io)
(Hermes)
("Green")
"Green Peafowl." wikipedia.com. web. 04 Feb. 2014.
"Hera." Queenofgods.pbworks.com. 04 Feb. 2014
Hamilton, Edith. "Hera." Mythology. New York: Grand Central Publication. Print. 16 Jan. 2014
"Hera." Ancient History Encyclopedia. ancient.eu.com. web. 20 jan. 2014
"Hera." Myths and Legends of the World. Ed. John M. Mickersham. New York: Macmillan Referance Usa, 200. Print
"Hera." Greek and Roman Mythology. Eds. Timothy gall. Susan Gall. Cleveland: Lincoln Library, 2006. Print.
(Argus)
"Argus".
Theoi.com
. Web. 04 Febuary 2014
Allusions
"Pandora". Cabanel, Alexander.
Wikipedia.com. web. 04 Feb. 2014.
("Pandora")
In reading: When coming across a reference to Hephaestus the reader should imagine the character as being extremely creative when supplies are scarce..

In Writing: Hephaestus can be used as an exaggeration of a character's ingenuity in dealing with demanding situations.
(Bassano)
(HardCoreDesigns)
"100 eyed giante".
Blogspot
.com. Web. 04 February 2014
("The Hofi")
"Pandora's Box". mother-god.com. web. 04 Feb. 2014.
(Zureks)
"Hera and Argus".
Ancientromerezefocused
.org. Web. 04 February 2014
(Raphael)
("Hephaestus". Photo)
"What is Pandora's Box?"
Science Illustrated
. Nov. - Dec. 2011: 25. Student Resources in Context. Web. 14. Jan. 2014.

"eye".
Daviddisalvo
.com. Web.04 Febraury 2014
Images
Bassano, Francisco.
The Forge of Vulcan.
s1577. Musee du Louvre, Paris. Lib-Art. Web. 04 Feb. 2014
HardCoreDesigns. "Hephaestus(Vulcan) Greek God". Art. "Hephaestus (Vulcan) – Greek God of Fire and Volcanoes"
Greek Mythology Pantheon.
Greek Mythology Pantheon. Web. 04 Feb. 2014.
"Hephaestus". Photo. "Wikia."
Mythology Wiki.
Web. 04 Feb. 2014.
"Hephaestus and the Prince of Infidelity". "Olympian Gods » Hephaestus, the God of Fire and Metallurgy » Myths about Hephaestus." Greek Stories about Hephaestus-Hephaestus and the Price of Infidelity. Web. 05 Feb. 2014.
"The Hofi Hammer". Photograph. "The Hofi Hammer."
The Hofi Hammer.
Web. 05 Feb. 2014.
Pontikis, Nick. HephalaynaB. Photo. "Mythman's Hephaestus."
Mythman's Hephaestus.
Web. 04 Feb. 2014.
Raphael. Loggia di Psiche. Photo. "Bident."
Wikipedia.
Wikimedia Foundation, 11 Mar. 2013. Web. 05 Feb. 2014.
Zureks. "Anvil". Phototgraph. "Anvil."
Wikipedia.
Wikimedia Foundation, 18 Jan. 2014. Web. 05 Feb. 2014.

Hamilton, Edith.
Mythology.
New York, Grand Central Publishing, 1999. 35 Print.
'Hephaestus, Greek God of the Fire and Forge."
Hephaestus: Greek God of Fire and Volcanoes
. Web. 04 Jan. 2014.
"Hephaestus the First Craftsman."
Meet Hephaestus, the Greek God of Fire and Volcanoes.
Web. 04 Jan 2014.
Jobes, Gertude.
Dictionary of Mythology, Folklore and Symbols.
New York. The Scarecrow Press, I., 1962. 75 Print.
"Mythman's Hephaestus."
Mythman's Hephaestus.
Web. 04 Jan 2014
Citations
"Pandora."
Myths and Legends of the World
. Ed John M. Wickersham. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 2000. Student Resources in Context. Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
"security guard".
Blogspot.com. Web. 04 Febuary 2014
Work Cited
Evslin, Bernard.
Heroes, Gods, and Monsters of the Greek Myths.
New York: Four Winds Press, March, 1968. 61-64.
("Pandora's Box")
To convey Pandora's Box as an allusion in writing, your reader would need to know of Pandora's curiosity and beauty. When describing someone as Pandora, you would have to express how they let their curiosity get the best of them. A situation where you do not know what the outcome of your decision is going to be but you can't help but take the risk, would be like opening Pandora's Box.
"Argus".
Argus
. Web. 22 January 2014
Images:
Information:
"ARGUS PANOPTES".
One hundred eyed giant
. Web. 22 January 2014
"Argus."
Myths and legends of the world. Ed John M. Wickersham. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 2000. Student resources in context. Web. 22 jan. 2014
"Argus Panoptes". Argus Panoptes. Web.. 22 jan. 2014
"echidna".
Echidna. Web. 22 jan. 2014
"The Will of the Gods."
Greek Mythology.
Don Nardo. Detroit: Lucent Books, 2012. 68-83. Mythology and Culture Worldwide. Student Resources in Context. Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
(Zureks)
(Pontikis)
("Hephaestus and the Prince")
Full transcript