Explore Classical Mythology, Greek Mythology, and more!

* John William Waterhouse - 1891 Circe overhandigt de beker aan Odysseus *  Circe the daughter of the sun god Helios, according to classical mythology possessed magical powers. She could change into animals and humans had, according to John Milton in his poem Comus in 1634 wrote the habit of men who molest be turned into pigs.

John William Waterhouse Circe offering the Cup to Ulysses oil painting for sale; Select your favorite John William Waterhouse Circe offering the Cup to Ulysses painting on canvas or frame at discount price.

Circe Classic Mythology Sketch Card by RichardCox.deviantart.com on @deviantART

Circe Classic Mythology Sketch Card by RichardCox

Romare Beardens Black Odyssey Puts A Modern Harlem Twist On Classical Mythology

This Powerful 'Black Odyssey' Blends Greek Myth And Modern Harlem

Romare Beardens Black Odyssey Puts A Modern Harlem Twist On Classical Mythology READ article

Photo of the Acheron by ale3andro.  Acheron: The Acheron is a real river that flows through northwest Greece, but it also figures prominently in classical mythology. In Homer's Odyssey, Circe directs Odysseus to the underworld, telling him that he must find the point where the Acheron meets the Pyriphlegethon and of a branch of Styx. The poet Vergil mentions also Acheron in the Aeneid, identifying it as the river from which the Styx and Cocytus rivers flow. The ferryman Charon was suppos

13 Places on Earth People Believed Were Entrances to Hell

Photo of the Acheron by ale3andro. Acheron: The Acheron is a real river that flows through northwest Greece, but it also figures prominently in classical mythology. In Homer's Odyssey, Circe directs Odysseus to the underworld, telling him that he must find the point where the Acheron meets the Pyriphlegethon and of a branch of Styx. The poet Vergil mentions also Acheron in the Aeneid, identifying it as the river from which the Styx and Cocytus rivers flow. The ferryman Charon was suppos

I chose the Jellyfish picture for its contradictions, similar to the ones found in classical mythology. The jellyfish is a beautiful creature but its sting can kill you. Many of the women that we have studied have a combination of danger and beauty (Calypso, Circe, the Sirens, Helen). The jellyfish is located in the ocean, a source of danger and delight for Odysseus. Finally, the beautiful/dangerous feature of the jellyfish is similar to the gods' relationship to mortals in classical…

I chose the Jellyfish picture for its contradictions, similar to the ones found in classical mythology. The jellyfish is a beautiful creature but its sting can kill you. Many of the women that we have studied have a combination of danger and beauty (Calypso, Circe, the Sirens, Helen). The jellyfish is located in the ocean, a source of danger and delight for Odysseus. Finally, the beautiful/dangerous feature of the jellyfish is similar to the gods' relationship to mortals in classical…

“Circe” by John William Waterhouse, 1892 hauntingly depicts the mythological sorceress of Greek literature spitefully offering an enchanted potion. A member of the Royal Academy, Waterhouse (1849 – 1917) merged Victorian narrative with romantic Pre-Raphaelite fantasy in his art. Waterhouse’s work was strongly influenced by classical mythology, history and literature, and the femme fatale is a common theme in many of the 200 works he created, as well as women burdened by misfortune.

Circe Invidiosa, 1892

John William Waterhouse Circe Invidiosa painting for sale, this painting is available as handmade reproduction. Shop for John William Waterhouse Circe Invidiosa painting and frame at a discount of off.

Beatrice Offor,  "Circe"   1911

Beatrice Offor - Circe, 1911 Circe {minor goddess of magic/sorceress} daughter of sun-god Helios and oceanid Perse

Circe - Soni Alcorn-Hender by Pernastudios.deviantart.com on @deviantART

Circe, the island witch who turned Odysseus' crew into pigs. By Soni Alcorn-Hender

Acheron: The Acheron is a real river that flows through northwest Greece, but it also figures prominently in classical mythology. In Homer's Odyssey, Circe directs Odysseus to the underworld, telling him that he must find the point where the Acheron meets the Pyriphlegethon and of a branch of Styx.

13 Places on Earth People Believed Were Entrances to Hell

13 Places on Earth Thought to be Entrances to Hell

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