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  • Micheal Capaldi

    Greek Mythology: Skylla (or Scylla) was a monstrous sea goddess who haunted the rocks of certain narrow strait opposite the whirlpool daemon Kharybdis. Ships who sailed too close to her rocks would lose six men to her ravenous, darting heads. Homer describes Skylla as a creature with twelve dangling feet, six long necks and grisly heads lined with a triple row of sharp teeth. Her voice was likened to the yelping of dogs. This description of Skylla is probably derived from the imagery...

  • Christophe Calame

    Detail of the monster Skylla, from a scene depicting Zeus, in the shape of a bull, carrying Europa across the seas. The sea-goddess is depicted as a beautiful mermaid-like nymphe with serpentine fish tail in place of legs, a cluster of dog-fores circling her waist, and a trident in her hand. The J Paul Getty Museum, Catalogue No.: Malibu 81.AE.78 Beazley Archive No.: N/A Ware: Paestan Red Figure Shape: Calyx krater Painter: Signed by Asteas Date: ca 340 BC Period: Late Classical

  • Vanessa Robinson

    Scylla is a six-headed sea monster that guarded the other side of the strait alongside Charybdis. Odysseus sails closer to Scylla, losing six men along the way.

  • Dan

    Scylla, the monster sea goddess | Greek vase, Paestan red figure calyx krater

  • Amanda Ferrer

    ancient greek sea goddess - Google Search

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In Greek mythology, Scylla (Greek: Σκύλλα, Skylla, pronounced [skýl̚la]) was a monster that lived on one side of a narrow channel of water, opposite its counterpart Charybdis. The two sides of the strait were within an arrow's range of each other—so close that sailors attempting to avoid Charybdis would pass too close to Scylla and vice versa.

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YoUR Life is an illusion buBBLing FoRth from U, TheRe's No wHere You haVe 2 B, and NOthing U have 2 DO. It's ALL an oPPortunity 2 Dance with the DiVine, Laugh, LOVE and celebrate U R SuBlimE! + Andy Dooley