Discover and save creative ideas

    Greek Mythology: The Hus Krommyon (or Crommyonian Sow) was a monstrous wild pig which terrorized the countryside around Krommyon on the Korinthian Isthmus. It was the pet of an old hag named Phaia ("the Grey"). Both the boar and its mistress were slain by Theseus when the hero was travelling the road from Troizenos to Athens clearing the thoroughfare of its assorted bandits and miscreants.

    Crommyonian Sow- Greek myth: a wild pig that ravaged the region around the village of Crommyon between Megara and Corinth. It was slain by Theseus.

    'Asteria - Goddess of the Stars' Greek Mythology.

    greek mythology | Orpheus and Eurydice Greek Mythology Original by EmilyBalivet

    Eidyia The Ocean Goddess In Greek mythology, Eidyia is an Oceanid, one of the three thousand daughters of the Titans, Oceanus and Tethys. Her name was derived from the Greek word eidô, "to see" or "know." In the familial sense she probably personified the magical power of the eye, which in Greek superstition was the source of the witch's supernatural power. Art and quote by Emily Balivet

    In Greek mythology, Planē or Plane (Greek: Πλανε, pronounced "play-nee") was a Goddess and Personification of Error. Her name derived from the Greek term for 'wandering'

    Hercules Greek Mythology | greek mythology infographic | Infografía S.O.S.

    Amphitrite, one of the 50 Nereid nymphs of the Greek mythology, and wife of Poseidon.

    Greek Mythology: The Drakones of Medea were a pair of winged, serpentine Drakones which drew the flying chariot of the witch Medea. She summoned them to escape from Korinthos following the murder of King Kreon, his daughter Kreousa and her own children by Jason.

    Origin of the days of the week...Paxton has quite the fascination with Greek/Egyptian/roman mythology. He will love this

    Dragons of Greek Mythology

    Celestial map from 1825, showing the constellations Draco (as a dragon) and Ursa Minor (as a little bear) based on ancient Greek mythology.

    The Norns (Old Norse: norn, plural: nornir) in Norse mythology are female beings who rule the destiny of gods and men, and comparable to the Fates in Greek mythology.