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Organize Something

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on 27 July 2013

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Transcript of Organize Something

Divide into two Camps of Dieties
Couples

Coeus
Crius
Cronus
Hyperion
Iapetus
Mnemosyne
Aphrodite
Apollo
Ares
Artemis
Athena
Why is this important?
It is important to distinguish who is a Titan and who is an Olympian because they were rivals, despite being all related, who fought in an epic war. The Titans were overthrown by the Olympian gods. Books, movies, music, and video games are based on the war stories between these two camps.
Aphrodite: Hephaestus, Ares, Poseidon, Hermes, Dionysus, Adonis, and Anchises
Coeus and Phoebe
Crius and Eurybia
Cronus and Rhea
Hades and Persephone
Hyperion and Theia
Iapetus and Clymene
Oceanus and Tethys
Poseidon and Amphitrite
Zeus and Hera
Zeus and Themis
Zeus and various mortals and immortals
Why is this important?
Knowledge of the different relationships is a good starting point in understanding the connection between the gods and goddesses. Romantic relationships and children were frequent topics in Greek mythology and would often lead to loyal allegiances or bitter rivalries.
Organizing the Greek
God and Goddesses

by Beth Edson and
Jessica Richardson
Olympians
Titans
Symbols
Animals
Aphrodite: dolphin, scallop shell, myrtle, dove, sparrow, and swan
Ares: dog, boar
Athena: owl, snake, eagle
Dionysus: leopard, panther, tiger
Hades: Cerberus (three-headed dog)





Food/Plants
Weapons
Apollo: bow and arrows
Ares: spear, helmet, charriot
Athena: spear, armor
Cronus: sickle/scythe
Aphrodite: rose
Athena: olive tree
Demeter: food, grain, wheat
Dionysus: grapevine
Hades: cypress
Hestia: poppy, hollyhock
Zeus: oak
God or Goddess
Female
Male
Aphrodite: Eros, Phobos, Deimos, Harmonia,
Pothos, Anteros, Himeros, Hermaphroditos,
Rhode, Eryx, Peitho, Tyche, Eunomia, The Graces,
Priapus and Aeneas
Cronus and Rhea: Zeus, Hera, Poseidon, Hades,
Hestia, Demeter, Chiron
Demeter: Persephone
Hades: Macaria, Melinoe and Zagreus
Hermes: Pan, Hermaphroditus, Tyche, Abderus,
Autolycus, and Angelia
Poseidon: Theseus, Triton, Polyphemus, Belus,
Agenor, Neleus, Atlas
Zeus: Ares, Athena, Apollo, Artemis, Aphrodite,
Dionysus, Hebe, Hermes, Heracles,
Helen of Troy, Hephaestus, Perseus, Minos,
the Muses, the Graces

Children
Powers
References
Steer, D. (2007). Mythology. Dorking, Surrey: Templar.
Napoli, D. J. (2011). Treasury of Greek mythology: Classic stories of gods, goddesses,
heroes, and monsters. Washington D.C.: National Geographic.
Daly, K. (2009). Greek and Roman mythology a to z (3rd ed.). NY,NY: Chelsea House.

Images
Slide 1: Light Force Network. [Greek Gods painting] (nd). Light Force
Network.Retreived from http://www.lightforcenetwork.com/group-content/greek-pantheon
Aphrodite
Artemis
Athena
Demeter
Hera
Hestia

Apollo
Ares
Coeus
Crius
Cronus
Dionysus
Hades
Hephaestus

Hephaestus
Hermes
Hyperion
Iapetus
Oceanus
Poseidon
Themis
Zeus
Mnemosyne
Phoebe
Rhea
Tethys
Theia
Natural Elements
Emotive
Commerce
Aphrodite: Goddess of Love and Beauty
Apollo: God of Music, Poetry, Prophecy
Ares: God of War
Athena: Goddess of Wisdom, Arts & Crafts
Dionysus: God of Wine, Madness
Hera: Goddess of Marriage
Physical
Aphrodite: Goddess of Love and Beauty
Ares: God of War
Artemis: Goddess of the Hunt
Hephaestus: God of Metalworking
Artemis: Goddess of the Hunt
Demeter: Goddess of the Harvest
Hades: God of the Underworld
Hestia: Goddess of the Hearth
Poseidon: God of the Seas
Zeus: God of the Sky, King of the Gods
Demeter: Goddess of the Harvest
Hermes: God of Trade, Messenger
of the Gods
Hephaestus: God of Metalworking

Hera: pomegranate, peacock
feather, diadem, cow, lily
Hephaestus: quail
Hermes: tortoise, snake
Poseidon: fish, dolphin, horse and bull
Zeus: eagle, bull
Hephaestus: tongs and anvil
Hermes: caduceus
Poseidon: trident
Zeus: lightening bold
Oceanus
Phoebe
Rhea
Tethys
Themis
Demeter
Dionysus
Hades
Hephaestu
Hera
Hermes
Hestia
Poseidon
Zeus
Family
Slide 2: [Titan Gods]. (nd). Titans Mythology. Retrieved from: http://www.talesbeyondbelief.com/
images/gods-war.jpg
Slide 3: [Titan/Olympian war painting]. (nd). Retrieved from: http:/mythologyinfo.files.wordpress.com/
2009/12/lg-the-battle-between-the-gods-and-the-titans.jpg?w=150&h=114
Slide 6: Lysippus. [Eros sculpture]. (4th century BC). Retrieved from: http://media.npr.org/programs/
morning/features/2007/mar/eros/eros_arco200-18f78b368e9f0fabdefa119abec607ea2182d418-s2.jpg


Why is this Important?
Symbols relate to the mythological stories and highlight the characteristics of the gods and goddesses, like their powers.

If you are worshiping these dieties, you really should know thier symbols and powers in order to not anger them.
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