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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › EpimetheusEpimetheus - Wikipedia

    In Greek mythology, Epimetheus (/ ɛ p ɪ ˈ m iː θ i ə s /; Greek: Ἐπιμηθεύς, lit. "afterthought") was the brother of Prometheus (traditionally interpreted as "foresight", literally "fore-thinker"), a pair of Titans who "acted as representatives of mankind".

  2. Abode: Mount Olympus: Personal information; Parents: Pallas and Styx: Siblings: Nike, Kratos, Zelus and Scylla, Fontes (Fountains), Lacus (Lakes): Roman equivalent: Vis

  3. Coeus, Oudgrieks: Koios en Phoebe, Oudgrieks: Phoibe; De Titanen van intelligentie en kennis kregen twee dochters: Asteria en Latona, Oudgrieks: Leto. Zij symboliseren verborgen kennis en voorspelling. Hyperion en Theia; Dit zijn de Titanen van het licht. Hun kinderen waren heel toepasselijk Eos: de dageraad, Helios: de zon en Selene: de maan.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › AnterosAnteros - Wikipedia

    In Greek mythology, Anteros (/ ˈ æ n t ə r ɒ s /; Ancient Greek: Ἀντέρως Antérōs) was the god of requited love (literally "love returned" or "counter-love") and also the punisher of those who scorn love and the advances of others, or the avenger of unrequited love.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MusesMuses - Wikipedia

    The word Muses (Ancient Greek: Μοῦσαι, romanized: Moûsai) perhaps came from the o-grade of the Proto-Indo-European root *men-(the basic meaning of which is 'put in mind' in verb formations with transitive function and 'have in mind' in those with intransitive function), or from root *men-('to tower, mountain') since all the most important cult-centres of the Muses were on mountains or ...

  6. In ancient Greek religion and Greek mythology, Dione (/ d aɪ ˈ oʊ n iː /; Greek: Διώνη, translit. Diṓnē) is an oracular goddess, a Titaness primarily known from Book V of Homer's Iliad, where she tends to the wounds suffered by her daughter Aphrodite.

  7. Genealogy. Echidna's family tree varies by author. The oldest genealogy relating to Echidna, Hesiod's Theogony (c. 8th – 7th century BC), is unclear on several points. . According to Hesiod, Echidna was born to a "she" who was probably meant by Hesiod to be the sea goddess Ceto, making Echidna's likely father the sea god Phorcys; however the "she" might instead refer to the Oceanid Callirhoe ...

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