THE GLOSSARY OF THE MUSES


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GLOSSARY OF THE MOUSAI
NOTE: A list of abbreviations can be found on this page: GLOSSARY HOME.

Ælikóhn - (Helicon; Gr. Ἑλικών, ΕΛΙΚΩΝ) Lexicon entry: ἙλῐκώνῶνοςHelicon, a hill in Boeotia, the seat of the Muses, Hes.Op.639, etc.:—hence Ἑλῐκωνιάδες (namely, παρθένοι), αἱdwellers on Helicon, i.e. MusesΜοῦσαι Hes.Op.658, Th.1:—also Ἑλῐκωνίδες Νύμφαι S.OT1108 (lyr.); Μοῦσαι E.HF791 (lyr.): sg., of a poet's reed-penII.Ἑλικωνιάςάδος,= ὑάκινθος(L&S p. 533, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Ælikohniádæs Parthǽni - (Heliconiades Parthenoi; Gr. Ἑλῐκωνιάδες παρθένοι, ΕΛΙΚΩΝΙΑΔΕΣ ΠΑΡΘΕΝΟΙ) The Ælikohniádæs Parthǽni (maidens) are the Nine Mousaithose who dwell on Mount Ælikóhn (Helicon; Gr. Ἑλικών) in Viohtía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία), the mountain associated with their birth. Also see Ælikóhn.

Ælikohnídæs Nýmphai - (Heliconides Nymphs; Gr. Ἑλῐκωνίδες Νύμφαι, ΕΛΙΚΩΝΙΔΕΣ ΝΥΜΦΑΙ) The Ælikohnídæs Nýmphai are the Nine Mousaithose who dwell on Mount Ælikóhn (Helicon; Gr. Ἑλικών) in Viohtía (Boeotia; Gr. Βοιωτία)the mountain associated with their birth. It was widely held, particularly in early times, that the Mousai are Nýmphai (Nymphs). Also see Ælikóhn.

Ǽpæa - (Epea; Gr. Ἔπεα, ΕΠΕΑ) Ǽpæa is Epic Poetry, the poems telling the stories of the great Íroæs (Gr. Ἥρωες), the Heroes; the word is the plural form of ἔπος. (See L&S p. 676, ἔπος def. IV.) Cf. Ǽpos and Æpopiía.

Æpopiía - (Epopoiïa; Gr. Ἐποποιία, ΕΠΟΠΟΙΙΑ) Æpopiía is Epic Poetry
- Lexicon entry: ἐποποιία, Ep. ἐποποιίη, ἡ, epic poetry or an epic poemII. divination by means of Homeric verses. (L&S p. 676, left column.) Cf. Ǽpæa.

Ǽpos - (epos; Gr. ἔπος, ΕΠΟΣ. Plural is ἔπεα.) Ǽpos means wordutterance, a song or hymn. The plural form, Ǽpæa (Gr. Ἔπεα), is Epic Poetry, and, of course, the epic poems were written about the Íroæs (Gr. Ἥρωες), the Heroes. (See L&S p. 676, ἔπος def. IV.) Cf. Ǽpæa.

Aïdí - (Gr. aoide; Gr. ἀοιδή, ΑΟΙΔΗ) Lexicon entry: ἀοιδή [ᾰ], Att. contr. ᾠδή (q. v.), ἡ, : (ἀείδω):—song, whether: 1.art of song2. act of singingsong3. thing sungsong; whether of joy or sorrow. 4. theme of songperson sung of.5. = ἐπῳδή, spellincantation. (L&S p. 172, right column, edited for simplicity.) 

Aïdós - (aoidos; Gr. ἀοιδός, ΑΟΙΔΟΣ) Lexicon entry: ἀοιδός [ᾰ], ὁ, (ἀείδω) singerminstrelbard2. fem., songstress; of the nightingale; of the Sphinx. 3. enchanterII. as Adj., tunefulmusical, ἀοιδοτάταν ὄρνιθα E.Hel.1109 (lyr.). 2. Pass., = ἀοίδιμος, famousIII. = εὐνοῦχο. (L&S p. 172, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Aïdothǽtis - (aoidothetes; Gr. ἀοιδοθέτης, ΑΟΙΔΟΘΕΤΗΣ) Lexicon entry: ἀοιδοθέτης [ᾰ], ου, ὁ, lyric poet. (L&S p. 172, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Crocopeplos - See Krokópæplos.

Epea - See Ǽpæa.

Epic Poetry - See Ǽpæa.

Epos - See Ǽpos.

Khristomousǽoh - (Chrestomuseo; Gr. χρηστομουσέω, ΧΡΗΣΤΟΜΟΥΣΕΩ) Lexicon entry: χρηστομουσέωto be devoted to good music. (L&S p. 2007, left column, within the entries beginning with χρηστοκαρπία, edited for simplicity.)

Krokópæplos - (crocopeplos; Gr. κροκόπεπλος, ΚΡΟΚΟΠΕΠΛΟΣ) Lexicon entry: κροκόπεπλοςονwith yellow veilἘνυώ Hes.Th.273; of a river-nymph, ib.358; of the Muses, Alcm.85 A. (L&S p. 998, left column, at the top within the entries beginning on the previous page with κροκόβαπτος, edited for simplicity.)

Mælohdía - (melodia; Gr. μελῳδία, ΜΕΛΩΙΔΙΑ) Lexicon entry: μελῳδία, ἡ, singingchanting, etc. II. chantchoral songlullaby: generally, music. (L&S p. 1100, right column, within the entries beginning with μελῳδητικός, edited for simplicity.)

Mælopiǽoh - (melopoieo; Gr. μελοποιέω, ΜΕΛΟΠΟΙΕΩ) Lexicon entry: μελοποιέωmake lyric poems2. compose musicII. set to music2. express in song3. write melodiously. (L&S p. 1099, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Mælopiós - (melopoios; Gr. μελοποιός, ΜΕΛΟΠΟΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μελοποιός, ὁ, maker of songslyric poetII. as Adj., generally, tuneful. (L&S p. 1099, right column, within the entries beginning with μελοποιέω, edited for simplicity.)

Mǽlos - (melos; Gr. μέλος, ΜΕΛΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μέλος, εος, τό, limb, in early writers always in pl.. 2. metaph.. 3. features, form. B. esp. musical memberphrase: hence, songstrain, of the nightingale; esp. of lyric poetry;  μέλη, τάlyric poetrychoral songs, opp. Epic or Dramatic verseb. lyric portion of the Comic παράβασις2. music to which a song is settune3. melody of an instrument. (L&S p. 1099, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Mælpítohr - (melpetor; Gr. μελπήτωρ, ΜΕΛΠΗΤΩΡ) Lexicon entry: μελπήτωρ, ορος, ὁ, (μέλπω) singer. (L&S p. 1100, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Mǽlpoh - (melpo; Gr. μέλπω, ΜΕΛΠΩ) Lexicon entry: μέλπω:—poet. Verb, celebrate with song and dance2. intr., singII. Med. μέλπομαι, (v. infr.), (lyr.): aor. part. μελψάμενος: fut. μέλψομαι in pass. sense:—sing to the lyre or harp; Μελπόμενος, epith. of Dionysus at Athens; dance and sing, as a chorus, μετὰ μελπομένῃσιν ἐν χορῷ. 2. c. acc., sing ofcelebrate. (L&S p. 1100, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Mneiai - (Mneiae; Gr. Μνείᾳ, ΜΝΕΙΑΙ) The Mneiai are the Remembrances, i.e., the nine Olympian Mousai.

Mnímænos - (mnemenos; Gr. μνήμενος, ΜΝΗΜΕΝΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μνήμενοςremembering, Od.15.400, as cited by Arist.Rh.1370b5. (L&S p. 1139, left column)

Mními - (mneme; Gr. μνήμη, ΜΝΗΜΗ) Lexicon entry: μνήμη, Dor. μνάμα, (μνάομαιremembrancememory of a person or thing. 2. memory as a power of the mind. 3. memorialrecordII. mentionnotice of a thing. III. μνήμη βασίλειος the imperial cabinet or archivesIV. = μνῆμαtomb. (L&S p. 1139, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Mousa - (Muse; Gr. Μοῦσα, ΜΟΥΣΑ, singular. Μοῦσαι is plural.) Lexicon entry: Μοῦσα, ης, ἡ, Aeol. Μοῖσα:—Muse; nine in number, first in Od.24.60; named in Hes.Th.75 sqq. II. μοῦσα, as Appellat., music, song: in Prose; esp. liberal arts, accomplishments2. αὕτη ἡ Σωκράτους μ. that was Socrates's wayGal.UP1.9.

Mousaïstai - (Gr. Μουσαϊσταί, ΜΟΥΣΑΙΣΤΑΙ) Lexicon entry: Μουσᾰϊσταί, οἱ, guild of worshippers of the MusesIG12(1).680 (Ialysus). (L&S p. 1148, right column)

M
ousarkhos - (Mousarchos; Gr. Μούσαρχος, ΜΟΥΣΑΡΧΟΣ) Lexicon entry: Μούσαρχος, Dor. Μώσαρχος, ὁ, leader of the Muses, epith. of Apollo, Terp.3 ( = Carm.Pop.49 Diehl). (L&S p. 1148, right column.) Cf. Mousayǽtas.

Mousayǽtas - (Mousagetes; Gr. Μουσαγέτας, ΜΟΥΣΑΓΕΤΑΣ)  Mousayǽtas is an epithet of Apóllohn, companion of the Nine Muses.  (source:  CM* p.22)
-
 Lexicon entry: Μουσᾱγέτᾱς, α, ὁ, Dor. for Μουσηγέτης (v. infr.), leader of the Muses, epith. of Apollo:—in Att. form Μουσηγέτης; voc. Μουσηγέτᾰ; also epith. of Heracles, in dat. Μουσαγήτῃ, ib.14.101* (perh. spurious). (L&S p. 1148, right column.) Cf. Mousarkhos.

Mouseion - (Museum; Gr. Μουσεῖον, ΜΟΥΣΕΙΟΝ) Lexicon entry: Μουσεῖον, τό, shrine of the Muses, seat or haunt of the Muses: hence, 2. home of music or poetryἀηδόνων μ. choir of nightingales: generally, school of art or letters.3. a Museum, i. e. a philosophical school and library, such as that of Plato at Athens.; at Alexandria.; περιπατοῦν M. 'a walking library', of Longinus. II. the Museum, a hill at Athens. III. as the title of a book. IV. Μουσεῖα, τά, festival of the Muses. (L&S p. 1148, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Mouseios - (Gr. Μούσειος, ΜΟΥΣΕΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: Μούσειος, ον, Aeol. Μοισαῖος, α, ον, (Μοῦσα) of or belonging to the MusesII. musical. (L&S p. 1148, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Mousikí - (music; Gr. μουσική, ΜΟΥΣΙΚΗ) Lexicon entry: μουσῐκή (sc. τέχνη), ἡ, any art over which the Muses presided, esp. poetry sung to music2. = ἀγὼν μουσικῆς. II. generally, art or lettersμουσική, γράμματα, γυμναστική, as three branches of education. (L&S p. 1148, right column)

Mousikós - (musician; Gr. μουσικός, ΜΟΥΣΙΚΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσῐκός, ή, όν, Dor. μωσικός, ά, όν Theag. ap. Stob.3.1.118:— musicalτὰ μουσικά musicII. of persons, skilled in music, musicallyric poet, opp. epic; μ., οἱ, professional musicians2. generally, votary of the Muses, man of letters and accomplishments, scholarIII. of things, elegant, delicate; harmonious, fitting. Adv. -κῶς harmoniously, suitably. (L&S p. 1148 right column, edited for simplicity.)

Mousiktás - (Gr. μουσικτάς, ΜΟΥΣΙΚΤΑΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσικτάς, = μουσικός. (L&S p. 1149, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Mousodós - (Gr. μουσῳδός, ΜΟΥΣΩΙΔΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσῳδός, όν, (ᾠδή) singing, making music. (L&S p. 1149, edited for simplicity.)

Mousokharís - (Gr. μουσοχαρής, ΜΟΥΣΟΧΑΡΗΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-χᾰρής, ές, delighting in the Muses or in poetry; μουσόχορος is prob. f.l. for -χαρής in Cat.Cod.Astr.8(4).214. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόφθαρτοςedited for simplicity.)

Mousoliptǽomai - (Gr. μουσοληπτέομαι, ΜΟΥΣΟΛΗΠΤΕΟΜΑΙ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-ληπτέομαι, Pass., to be possessed by the Muse. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousóliptos - (Gr. μουσόληπτος, ΜΟΥΣΟΛΗΠΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσό-ληπτος, ον, Muse-inspired. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousomanǽoh - (Gr. μουσομανέω, ΜΟΥΣΟΜΑΝΕΩ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-μᾰνέωto be music-mad; prob. in this sense in S.Fr. 245 (lyr.; unless μουσομανεῖ is dat. of sq.). (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousomanía - (Gr. μουσομανία, ΜΟΥΣΟΜΑΝΙΑ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-μᾰνία, ἡ, devotion to the MusesPlu.2.706c (pl.). (L&S p. 1149 within the entries beginning μουσόδομος.)

Mousomanís - (Gr. μουσομανής, ΜΟΥΣΟΜΑΝΗΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-μᾰνής, ές, devoted to melody(L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousómantis - (Gr. μουσόμαντις, ΜΟΥΣΟΜΑΝΤΙΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσό-μαντις ὄρνις, bird of prophetic song. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousomítohr - (Gr. Μουσομήτωρ, ΜΟΥΣΟΜΗΤΩΡ) Mousomítohr is an epithet of Mnimosýni, meaning the mother of the Mousai and all arts.
- Lexicon entry: μουσο-μήτωρ, ορος, ἡ, the mother of Muses and all arts, epith. of Memory. (L&S p. 1149,
 within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousóöh - (Gr. μουσόω, ΜΟΥΣΟΩ) Lexicon entry: μουσό-ω, furnish with power of songὅσα φύσις μεμούσωκε, of birds. 2. adorn with mosaicII. mostly Pass., to be trained in the ways of the Muses, to be educated or accomplished.
2. to be set to musicto be filled with melody. (L&S p. 1149
, within the entries beginning μουσόφθαρτος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousopátaktos - (Gr. μουσοπάτακτος, ΜΟΥΣΟΠΑΤΑΚΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-πάτακτος [πᾰ], ον, smitten by the Muses, 'moonstruck.' (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousophilís - (Gr. μουσοφιλής, ΜΟΥΣΟΦΙΛΗΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-φῐλής, ές, loving the Muses. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόφθαρτος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousophílitos - (Gr. μουσοφίλητος, ΜΟΥΣΟΦΙΛΗΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-φίλητος [ῐ], ον, dear to the Muses. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόφθαρτος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousóphthartos (Gr. μουσόφθαρτος, ΜΟΥΣΟΦΘΑΡΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσό-φθαρτος, ον, slain by the Muses. (L&S p. 1149, edited for simplicity.)

Mousopiós - (mousopoios; Gr. μουσοποιός, ΜΟΥΣΟΠΟΙΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσοποιός, όν, making poetrypoetpoetess, of Sappho. II. singing or playing. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.) 

Mousopólos - (Gr. μουσοπόλος, ΜΟΥΣΟΠΟΛΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-πόλος, ον, serving the Muses, poeticII. Subst., bard, minstrel. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousóppytos - (Gr. μουσόρρυτος, ΜΟΥΣΟΠΠΥΤΟΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσό-ρρῠτος, ον, flowing with music, i. e. gifted with poetic talent. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousotǽknis - (Gr. μουσοτέχνης, ΜΟΥΣΟΤΕΧΝΗΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-τέχνης, ου, Dor. -νᾱς, ὁ, musician. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousotraphís - (Gr. μουσοτραφής, ΜΟΥΣΟΤΡΑΦΗΣ) Lexicon entry: μουσο-τρᾰφής, ές, reared by the Muses. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσόδομος, edited for simplicity.)

Mousouryía - (Gr. μουσουργία, ΜΟΥΣΟΥΡΓΙΑ) Lexicon entry: μουσουργ-ία, ἡ, singing, making poetry. (L&S p. 1149, within the entries beginning μουσουργέω, edited for simplicity.)

Piæría - (Pieria; Gr. Πιερία, also Πιερίς) Lexicon entry: Πῑερία, Ion. -ιηPieria, in the S.W. of Macedonia, Il.14.226, Od.5.50, Hes.Th.53. Adv. Πῑερίηθενfrom PieriaΠῑερίδες, αἱ, Pierides, name of the Muses, as haunting Pieria, Hes.Sc.206, Pi.O.10(11).96, etc.: Adj. Πῑερικόςήόν, Hdt. 4.195, etc. (L&S p. 1403, left column, edited for simplicity.)

Piærian Maidens - (Pierian) The Piærian Maidens are the Mousai, for they were born in Piæría (Pieria; Gr. Πιερία, also Πιερίς) near Mount Ólympos (Olympus; Gr. Όλυμπος). (Ἡσίοδος Θεογονία 53) Cf. Piærídæs. See also Piæría.

Piærídæs - (Pierides; Gr. Πῑερίδες, ΠΙΕΡΙΔΕΣ) The Piærídæs are the Mousai, for they were born in Piæría (Pieria; Gr. Πιερία, also Πιερίς) near Mount Ólympos (Olympus; Gr. Όλυμπος). (Ἡσίοδος Θεογονία 53) Cf. Piærian Maidens. See also Piæría.

Píisis - (poiesis; Gr. ποίησις, ΠΟΙΗΣΙΣ) Píisis is poetry.
- Lexicon entry: ποίησις, εως, ἡ, fabricationcreationproduction, opp. πρᾶξις2. of Poetry: abs., art of poetryb.poetic compositionpoemII. = εἰσποίησις, adoption2. in collect. sense, those adoptedIII. method of procedure, in Magic. (L&S p. 1429, left column, within the entries beginning with ποιησείω, edited for simplicity.)

Piitís - (poietes; Gr. ποιητής, ΠΟΙΗΤΗΣ) Piitís is the general word for a poet.
- Lexicon entry: ποιητής, οῦ, ὁ, maker2. workmanII. composer of a poemauthorb. composer of music. 2.author of a speech, opp. deliverer of it. (L&S p. 1429, left column, within the entries beginning with ποιησείω, edited for simplicity.)

Piitodidáskalos - (poietodidaskalus; Gr. ποιητοδιδάσκαλος, ΠΟΙΗΤΟΔΙΔΑΣΚΑΛΟΣ) Lexicon entry: ποιητοδῐδάσκᾰλος, ὁ, poet's master. (L&S p. 1429, right column, after the entry for ποιητογράφος, edited for simplicity.) 

Piitográphos - (poietographus; Gr. ποιητογράφος, ΠΟΙΗΤΟΓΡΑΦΟΣ) Lexicon entry: ποιητογράφος [ᾰ], ὁ, = ποιητής (ed. Piitís, i.e. poet.). (L&S p. 1429, right column, edited for simplicity.)

Piítria - (poietria; Gr. ποιήτρια, ΠΟΙΗΤΡΙΑ) Lexicon entry: ποιήτρια, ἡ, fem. of ποιητήςpoetess. (L&S p. 1429, after the entry for ποιητός, edited for simplicity.)

Syngraphí - (Syngraphe; Gr. Συγγραφή, ΣΥΓΓΡΑΦΙ. Noun.) Syngraphí is prosaic (especially) narrativeHistory
- Lexicon entry: συγγρᾰφή, ἡ, writing or noting downII. that which is writtenwritingbook, esp. in prose: history, narrative2. draft decree drawn up by the συγγραφῆς; also written contractcovenantbondIII. a mark in the eye, σ. ὕφαιμος, as definition of αἱμάλωψ (ed. a mass of blood, a blood-clot). (L&S p. 1661, left column, within the entries beginning with συγγραφεύς, edited for simplicity.)

Syngraphía - (Gr. συγγραφία, ΣΥΓΓΡΑΦΙΑ) Lexicon entry: συγγρᾰφία, Ion. -ιη, ἡ,= συγγραφή. (L&S p. 1661, left column, within the entries beginning with συγγραφεύς, edited for simplicity.)


The story of the birth of the GodsOrphic Rhapsodic Theogony.
We know the various qualities and characteristics of the Gods based on metaphorical stories: Mythology
Dictionary of terms related to ancient Greek mythology: Glossary of Hellenic Mythology.

Introduction to the Thæí (the Gods): The Nature of the Gods.



The logo to the left is the principal symbol of this website. It is called the CESS logo, i.e. the Children of the Earth and the Starry Sky. The Pætilía (Petelia; Gr. Πετηλία) and other golden tablets having this phrase are the inspiration for the symbol. The image represents this idea: Earth (divisible substance) and the Sky (continuous substance) are the two kozmogonic substances. The twelve stars represent the Natural Laws, the dominions of the Olympian Gods. In front of these symbols is the seven-stringed kithára (cithara; Gr. κιθάρα), the lyre of Apóllohn (Apollo; Gr. Ἀπόλλων). It (here) represents the bond between Gods and mortals and is representative that we are the children of Orphéfs (Orpheus; Gr. Ὀρφεύς)
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PLEASE NOTE: Throughout the pages of this website, you will find fascinating stories about our Gods. These narratives are known as mythology, the traditional stories of the Gods and Heroes. While these tales are great mystical vehicles containing transcendent truth, they are symbolic and should not be taken literally. A literal reading will frequently yield an erroneous result. The meaning of the myths is concealed in code. To understand them requires a key. For instance, when a God kills someone, this usually means a transformation of the soul to a higher level. Similarly, sexual union with a God is a transformation.

The story of the birth of the Gods: Orphic Rhapsodic Theogony.
We know the various qualities and characteristics of the Gods based on metaphorical stories: Mythology
Dictionary of terms related to ancient Greek mythology: Glossary of Hellenic Mythology.


SPELLING: HellenicGods.org uses the Reuchlinian method of pronouncing ancient Greek, the system preferred by scholars from Greece itself. An approach was developed to enable the student to easily approximate the Greek words. Consequently, the way we spell words is unique, as this method of transliteration is exclusive to this website. For more information, visit these three pages:
Pronunciation of Ancient Greek           

 

Transliteration of Ancient Greek           

 

PHOTO COPYRIGHT INFORMATION: The many pages of this website incorporate images, some created by the author, but many obtained from outside sources. To find out more information about these images and why this website can use them, visit this link: Photo Copyright Information

DISCLAIMER: The inclusion of images, quotations, and links from outside sources does not in any way imply agreement (or disagreement), approval (or disapproval) with the views of HellenicGods.org by the external sources from which they were obtained.

Further, the inclusion of images, quotations, and links from outside sources does not in any way imply agreement (or disagreement), approval (or disapproval) by HellenicGods.org of the contents or views of any external sources from which they were obtained.

For more information: Inquire.hellenicgods@gmail.com

For answers to many questions: Hellenismos FAQ

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