This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
As it is not politically correct in the Christian agenda
Lost Civilizations over and over again yet never was One
From the elite’s deers vying for headlights stare down to common lemming
Never see it coming
For they are HIECER dontcha know!!
Human Inherent Emotional Cause Effect Reactor
Most Vulnerable Patronage
PRICK mi FIBIB
Political Religious Illusion Charlatan Kleptocracy media inciting Fickle Inherent Bias Ignorant Bliss
The beginning of the last Lost Civilization … This one
HE – Humans enslaved began sometime after 2024 BC last known Nuclear War
Sumerians and the Annunaki – Zecharia Sitchin – NAZI – Nibiru Aliens Zionist Interest here for Gold
Abraham 2000 BCE
Due 2 Due Process Due 2B RIP Due Processed
It’s sooner than you think like a thief in the night that stole brains making my trying very trying at 71
and Y? I’m not crying, but what of you interested in sustainable growth?
Employed in De - Do-gooder Enterprise can only antagonize if attempt to recognize the root of the
problem antagonized to demise best unite giving rise to a new day NOW New Order World where the
people have more than thin air to spend and perhaps most important air still thin enough to breath!!
They righteously proclaim constitutionality asserting rule of law to fair death lowering taxes 2B
awarded posthumously … it cost money to pickup your stinking pieces dontcha know?
That’s 1 of their due process I can subscribe 2!!
Save humanity kill 9 of 10
4 videos of the complicity 1 simplicity 2 save us coherent graduate with 6th sense
But will die with them of 5 if can’t quickly graduate the armed forces along with the rest of the conned-sensus
Problem solving a snap when truth permitted to hatch ... but first must realize a problem
The family of Trillionaires and the Rothschild Conspiracy (Full Documentary)
Only 3 Countries Left Without a Rothschild Central Bank
Cuba, North Korea, Iran
Georgia Guidestones, Who's Behind it ?
500 Million Survivors
Save humanity kill 9 of 10
THE NEW WORLD ORDER - A 6000 Year History -
Ignorance our albatross Truth our Ammo their Alamo
You can take that to our repossessed banks
Sound – UBUNTU – Money Fraud
Hour 1:27 1:37
10 minutes high 5 double time
Now in Court
Ball’s in your court
Shall I tell you what Confucius says!!
“The people may be made to follow a course of action, but they may not be made to understand IT”
"Shall I tell you what knowledge is?
When you know a thing, to hold that you know it;
And when you do not know a thing, to allow that you do not know it.
This is knowledge."
"Mens natures are alike; it is their habits that carry them far apart"
"A man who has made a mistake and doesn't correct it is making another mistake"
"To see what is right, and not do it, is want of courage, or of principle"
There … do ya see … first ya gotta see ya see!!!
Mencius asserted that human nature is good and that it can be developed not only by study, as
Confucius had taught, but also by a process of cultivating
one’s innate (inborn) tendencies.
By this, Mencius meant cultivating our inclination toward compassion for the suffering of others, our
disdain for doing what is wrong, and so forth.
Like Confucius, Mencius believed that the Zhou rulers held their position under a doctrine known as
Mandate of Heaven;
Heaven was thought to be the impersonal authority governing all the operations of the universe.
Since the Mandate of Heaven was expressed by the acceptance of a ruler by the people, Mencius
stated that if the people rose up and overthrew a tyrant,
it was proof that Heaven had withdrawn its mandate.
In the name of Heaven, Mencius claimed for the Chinese people the right of rebellion
Let me see!!
Yep Chinese one of us
Humanity (Spirit Force Law) Rule of Law
SPIRIT: strength, courage, character, guts, will, strength of mind, fortitude, FORCE
Home-grown Original Local Indigenous Aboriginal Native Solidarity
Reality is the Truth impervious to perception yet precisely due to perception
Truth that which would be observed by God whether or not He exists or whether or not one believes He exists
Simply Reality Sanely Dealt With
Put away the guns fools … states nothing about Christianity
Easy said alas unscrupulous
not ripe for Humanity at this time as ripening due process stinks to high heaven
Quite frankly I was a first born twin brother Jack dontcha know, Jack gone ahead my every word closer to
follow dad too buried at St. Paul’s a plot prepaid awaiting mother too as the plot thickens!!!
Neither political nor religious be subscribing to HEE - Humanity eccentric eh? … as a senator already
In your face for your Information
Esau (/ˈiːsɔː/; Hebrew: ; ֵעשָׂוStandard Hebrew: Esav; Tiberian Hebrew: ʿĒśāw; ISO 2593 ʕeśaw; Greek: Ἡσαῦ; Arabic: " ُوسيِعHairy" or "Rough"), in the Jewish Bible, is the older son
of Isaac. He is mentioned in the Book of Genesis, and by the
prophets, Obadiah and Malachi. The New Testament of the Christian Bible alludes to him in St
Paul's Letter to the Romansand in the Letter to the Hebrews.
Esau is the progenitor of the Edomites and the elder twin brother of Jacob, the patriarch of the
Israelites. Esau and Jacob were the sons of Isaac and Rebekah, and the grandsons
of Abraham and Sarah. Of the twins, Esau was the first to be born with Jacob following, holding his
heel (the Hebrew name Yaacov meaning "Heel-holder"). Isaac was sixty years old and Rebekah is
believed to have been younger when the boys were born. The grandfather Abraham was still alive,
being 160 years old at that time.
Esau, a "man of the field" became a hunter who had "rough" qualities that distinguished him
from his twin brother. Jacob was a shy or simple man, depending on the translation of the Hebrew
word "Tam" (which also means "relatively perfect man").Throughout Genesis, Esau is frequently
shown as being supplanted by his younger twin Jacob (Israel).
1 Esau in Genesis
1.1 Birth of Esau
3 Other references
3.1 Minor prophet references
3.2 New Testament references
4 Jewish tradition
5 Reputed grave on the West Bank
Esau in Genesis
Birth of Esau
Genesis 25:25 narrates Esau's birth, "Now the first came forth, red all over like a hairy garment; and
they named him Esau." In Hebrew, the name Esau means "hairy" (Heb: se’ir) a wordplay
on Seir, the region he settled in Edom after being 40 years of age where he became the progenitor of
the Edomites. The name Edom is also attributed to Esau, meaning "red" (Heb: `admoni); the same
color describing Esau's skintone (Genesis 25:25). Genesis parallels his redness to the "red
lentil pottage" that he sold his birthright for (Genesis 25:30).
In Genesis, Esau returned to his twin brother Jacob, famished from the fields. He begs Jacob to give
him some "red pottage" (a play on his nickname, Hebrew: `אדוםEdom, meaning "red".) Jacob offers
Esau a bowl of stew in exchange for Esau's birthright (the right to be recognized as firstborn with
authority over the family), and Esau agrees. Thus Jacob bought/exchanged Esau's birthright. This is
believed to be the origin of the English phrase "for a mess of pottage".
In Genesis 27:1–40, Jacob uses deception, motivated by his mother Rebekah, to lay claim to his blind
father Isaac's blessing that was inherently due to the firstborn, Esau.
In Genesis 27:5–7, Rebekah is listening while Isaac speaks to his son Esau. So when Esau goes to the
field to hunt for venison to bring home, Rebekah says to her son Jacob, "Behold, I heard thy father
speak to thy brother Esau, saying: 'Bring me venison and prepare a savoury food, that I may eat, and
bless thee before the Lord before my death.'" Rebekah then instructs Jacob in an elaborate deception
through which Jacob pretends to be Esau, in order to steal from Esau his blessing from Isaac and his
inheritance — which in theory Esau had already agreed to give to Jacob. As a result, Jacob becomes
the spiritual leader of the family after Isaac's death and the heir of the promises of Abraham (Genesis
Esau is furious and vows to kill Jacob (Genesis 27:41). Once again Rebekah intervenes to save her
younger son from being murdered by his elder twin brother, Esau.
Therefore, at Rebekah's urging, Jacob flees to a distant land to work for his uncle Laban (Genesis
28:5). Jacob does not immediately receive his father's inheritance after the impersonation aimed at
taking it from Esau. Having fled for his life, Jacob has left the wealth of Isaac's flocks, land and tents
in Esau's hands. Jacob is forced to sleep out on the open ground and then work for wages as a servant
in Laban's household. Jacob, who had deceived and cheated his brother, is in turn deceived and cheated
by his uncle. Jacob asks to marry Laban's daughter Rachel, whom he has met at the well, and Laban
agrees, if Jacob will give him seven years of service. Jacob does so, but after the wedding finds that
beneath the veil is not Rachel but Leah, Laban's elder daughter. He agrees to work another seven years
and Jacob and Rachel are finally wed. However, despite Laban, Jacob eventually becomes so rich as to
incite the envy of Laban and Laban's sons.
Francesco Hayez: Esau and Jacob reconcile (1844)
Genesis 32–33 tells of Jacob's and Esau's eventual reconciliation. Jacob sends multiple waves of gifts
to Esau as they approach each other, hoping that Esau will spare his life. Esau refuses the gifts, as he is
now very wealthy and does not need them. Jacob never apologizes to Esau for his actions; Jacob
nevertheless bows down before Esau and insists on his receiving the gifts. Esau shows forgiveness in
spite of this bitter conflict. (After this, God confirms his renaming of Jacob as "Israel".)
Genesis 26:34–35 describes Esau's marriage at the age of forty to two Canaanite women: Judith the
daughter of Beeri the Hittite, and Bashemath the daughter of Elon the Hittite. This arrangement
grieved his parents. Upon seeing that his brother was blessed and that his father rejected the union
of a Canaanite, Esau went to the house of his uncleIshmael and married his cousin, Mahalath the
daughter of Ishmael, and sister of Nebajoth. Esau's family is again revisited in Genesis 36, this passage
names two Canaanite wives; Adah, the daughter of Elon the Hittite, and Aholibamah, the daughter of
Anah, daughter of Zibeon the Hivite, and a third: Bashemath, Ishmael's daughter, sister of Nebajoth.
Some scholars equate the three wives mentioned in Genesis 26 with those in Genesis
36. Casting his lot with the Ishmaelites, he was able to drive the Horites out of Mount Seir to
settle in that region.
Esau had five sons. (Genesis 36:4–5)
According to Babylonian Talmud 'Sotah' folio 13b Esau was killed by Hushim son of Dan son of Jacob
Israel, because Esau obstructed a burial of mummified Jacob Israel into cave of Machpelah.
Minor prophet references
Esau was also known as Edom, the progenitor of the Edomites who were established to the south of the
Israelites. They were an enemy nation of Israel. The minor prophets, such as Obadiah, claim that
the Edomites participated in the destruction of the First Temple by Nebuchadnezzar in 587 B.C.
Exactly how the Edomites participated is not clear. Psalm 137 ("By the waters of Babylon") suggests
merely that Edom had encouraged the Babylonians: The Lord is asked to "remember against the
Edomites the day of Jerusalem, how they said 'raze it, raze it to its foundations'" (Psalm 137: 7). But
the prophecy of Obadiah insists on the literal "violence done" by Esau "unto your brother Jacob" when
the Edomites "entered the gate of my people..., looted his goods..., stood at the parting of the ways to
cut off the fugitive,... delivered up his survivors on his day of distress" (Obadiah 10:13-14). By the
intertestamental period, Edom had replaced Babylon as the nation that actually burned the Temple
("Thou hast also vowed to build thy temple, which the Edomites burned when Judah was laid waste by
the Chaldees" [1 Esdras 45]).
New Testament references
Hebrews 12:15–16 depicts Esau as unspiritual for thoughtlessly throwing away his birthright. Romans
9:13 references the "hatred" for Esau.
Jewish commentaries have shed a negative view on Esau because of his rivalry with Jacob. He is
considered to be a rebellious son who kept a double life until he was 15, when he sold his birthright to
Jacob. According to the Talmud, the sale of the birthright took place immediately after Abraham
died. The Talmudic dating would give both Esau and Jacob an age of 15 at the time. It is also
suggested that the death of Abraham on the same day was appropriate, so that he would not witness the
demise of his grandson Esau. The lentils Jacob was cooking were meant for his father Isaac, because
lentils are the traditional mourner's meal for Jews.
In the Book of Jubilees, Esau's father, Isaac, compels Esau to swear not to attack or kill Jacob after
Isaac has died. However, after the death of Isaac, the sons of Esau convince their father to lead them,
and hired mercenaries, against Jacob in order to kill Jacob and his family and seize their wealth
(especially the portion of Isaac's wealth that Isaac had left to Jacob upon his death). In the ensuing
battle, then the brothers come and make peace.
has media related
Reputed grave on the West Bank 
South of the Palestinian town of Sa'ir on the West Bank there is a tomb reputed to be that of Esau - El
'Ais in his Arab name.
The Palestine Exploration Fund's Survey of Western Palestine (SWP), wrote that: "The tomb is in a
chamber 37 feet east and west by 20 feet north and south, with a Mihrab on the south wall. The tomb is
12 feet long, 3 1/2 feet broad, 5 feet high, covered with a dark green cloth and a canopy above.
An ostrich egg is hung near. North of the chamber is a vaulted room of equal size, and to the east is an
open court with a fig-tree, and a second cenotaph rudely plastered, said to be that of Esau's slave.
Rock-cut tombs exist south-west of this place."
Eros (/ˈɪərɒs/ or US /ˈɛrɒs/; Ancient Greek: Ἔρως, "Desire"), in Greek mythology, was the Greek
god of love. His Roman counterpart was Cupid ("desire"). Some myths make him a primordial god,
while in other myths, he is the son of Aphrodite.
1 Cult and depiction
2 Primordial god
3 Son of Aphrodite
4 Eros and Psyche
5 Eros in art
6 See also
7 References and sources
8 External links
Cult and depiction
Eros appears in ancient Greek sources under several different guises. In the earliest sources
(the cosmogonies, the earliest philosophers, and texts referring to the mystery religions), he is one of
the primordial gods involved in the coming into being of the cosmos. But in later sources, Eros is
represented as the son of Aphrodite, whose mischievous interventions in the affairs of gods and
mortals cause bonds of love to form, often illicitly. Ultimately, in the later satirical poets, he is
represented as a blindfolded child, the precursor to the chubby Renaissance Cupid – whereas in early
Greek poetry and art, Eros was depicted as an adult male who embodies sexual power. And a profound
A cult of Eros existed in pre-classical Greece, but it was much less important than that of Aphrodite.
However, in late antiquity, Eros was worshiped by a fertility cult in Thespiae. In Athens, he shared a
very popular cult with Aphrodite, and the fourth day of every month was sacred to him.[citation
According to Hesiod (c. 700 BC), one of the most ancient of all Greek sources, Eros was a primordial
god, that is, he had no parents. He was the fourth god to come into existence, coming
after Chaos, Gaia (the Earth), and Tartarus (the Abyss or the Underworld).
Homer does not mention Eros. However, Parmenides (c. 400 BC), one of the pre-socratic philosophers,
makes Eros the first of all the gods to come into existence.
The Orphic and Eleusinian Mysteries featured Eros as a very original god, but not quite primordial,
since he was the child of Night (Nyx). Aristophanes (c. 400 BC), influenced by Orphism, relates the
birth of Eros and then of the entire human race:
At the beginning there was only Chaos, Night (Nyx), Darkness (Erebus), and the Abyss (Tartarus).
Earth, the Air and Heaven had no existence. Firstly, black winged Night laid a germless egg in the
bosom of the infinite deeps of Darkness, and from this, after the revolution of long ages, sprang the
graceful Love (Eros) with his glittering golden wings, swift as the whirlwinds of the tempest. He mated
in the deep Abyss with dark Chaos, winged like himself, and thus hatched forth our race, which was
the first to see the light.
Son of Aphrodite
[Hera addresses Athena:] “We must have a word with Aphrodite. Let us go together and ask her to
persuade her boy [Eros], if that is possible, to loose an arrow at Aeetes’ daughter, Medea of the many
spells, and make her fall in love with Jason . . .” (Apollonius of Rhodes, Argonautica 3. 25 ff – a Greek
epic of the 3rd century B.C.)
"He [Eros] smites maids’ breasts with unknown heat, and bids the very gods leave heaven and dwell on
earth in borrowed forms." (Seneca, Phaedra 290 ff)
"Once, when Venus’ son [Cupid, aka Eros] was kissing her, his quiver dangling down, a jutting arrow,
unbeknown, had grazed her breast. She pushed the boy away. In fact the wound was deeper than it
seemed, though unperceived at first. [And she became] enraptured by the beauty of a man [Adonis]."
(Ovid, Metamorphoses 10. 525 ff)
"Eros drove Dionysos mad for the girl [Aura] with the delicious wound of his arrow, then curving his
wings flew lightly to Olympus. And the god roamed over the hills scourged with a greater fire.”
(Nonnus, Dionysiaca 48. 470 ff – a Greek epic of the 5th century AD)
Eros and Psyche
Main article: Cupid and Psyche
The story of Eros and Psyche has a longstanding tradition as a folktale of the ancient Greco-Roman
world long before it was committed to literature in Apuleius' Latin novel, The Golden Ass. The novel
itself is written in a picaresque Roman style, yet Psyche retains her Greek name. Eros and Aphrodite
are called by their Latin names (Cupid and Venus), and Cupid is depicted as a young adult, rather than
The story tells of the struggle for love and trust between Eros and Psyche. Aphrodite was jealous of the
beauty of mortal princess Psyche, as men were leaving her altars barren to worship a mere human
woman instead, and so she commanded her son Eros, the god of love, to cause Psyche to fall in love
with the ugliest creature on earth. But instead, Eros falls in love with Psyche himself and spirits her
away to his home. Their fragile peace is ruined by a visit from Psyche's jealous sisters, who cause
Psyche to betray the trust of her husband. Wounded, Eros leaves his wife, and Psyche wanders the
Earth, looking for her lost love. Eventually she approaches Aphrodite and asks for her help. Aphrodite
imposes a series of difficult tasks on Psyche, which she is able to achieve by means of supernatural
After successfully completing these tasks, Aphrodite relents and Psyche becomes immortal to live
alongside her husband Eros. Together they had a daughter, Voluptas or Hedone (meaning physical
In Greek mythology, Psyche was the deification of the human soul. She was portrayed in ancient
mosaics as a goddess with butterfly wings (because psyche was also the Ancient Greek word for
'butterfly'). The Greek word psyche literally means "soul, spirit, breath, life or animating force".
Eros in art
A Red-Figure Plate with Eros as a youth making an offering. (c. 340-320 BC)Walters Art
Eros depicted as an adult male, Attic red-figurebobbin (c. 470–450 BC).
This Roman Eros once rode a dolphin, a common convention for 1st century CE depictions of the
deity.Walters Art Museum,Baltimore.
A Roman copy of Eros Stringing his Bow from the Capitoline Museum.
Psyche Revived by Cupid's Kiss (1787-1793) by Antonio Canova.
Ares (Ancient Greek: Ἄρης [árɛːs], Μodern Greek: Άρης [ˈaris]), Doric Greek: Ἄρα [ára] is the Greek
god of war. He is one of theTwelve Olympians, and the son of Zeus and Hera. In Greek literature,
he often represents the physical or violent and untamed aspect of war, in contrast to the
armored Athena, whose functions as a goddess of intelligence include military
strategy and generalship.
The Greeks were ambivalent toward Ares: although he embodied the physical valor necessary for
success in war, he was a dangerous force, "overwhelming, insatiable in battle, destructive, and manslaughtering." Fear (Phobos) and Terror (Deimos) were yoked to his battle chariot. In
the Iliad, his father Zeus tells him that he is the god most hateful to him. An association with Ares
endows places and objects with a savage, dangerous, or militarized quality. His value as a war god
is placed in doubt: during the Trojan War, Ares was on the losing side, while Athena, often depicted
in Greek art as holding Nike (Victory) in her hand, favored the triumphant Greeks.
Ares plays a relatively limited role in Greek mythology as represented in literary narratives, though his
numerous love affairs and abundant offspring are often alluded to. When Ares does appear in
myths, he typically faces humiliation. He is well known as the lover of Aphrodite, the goddess of
love, who was married to Hephaestus, god of craftsmanship. The most famous story related to
Ares and Aphrodite shows them exposed to ridicule through the wronged husband's clever device.
The counterpart of Ares among the Roman gods is Mars, who as a father of the Roman people was
given a more important and dignified place in ancient Roman religion as a guardian deity. During
the Hellenization of Latin literature, the myths of Ares werereinterpreted by Roman writers under the
name of Mars. Greek writers under Roman rule also recorded cult practices and beliefs pertaining to
Mars under the name of Ares.
Thus in the classical tradition of later Western art and literature,
the mythology of the two figures
becomes virtually indistinguishable.
Orwell Attests Sane Insanity Subterfuge
In his essay Politics and the English Language (1946), Orwell wrote about the importance of honest
and clear language and said that
vague writing can be used as a powerful tool of political manipulation.
In Nineteen Eighty-Four he described how the state controlled thought by controlling language,
making certain ideas literally unthinkable. The adjective Orwellian refers to the frightening world of
Nineteen Eighty-Four, in which the state controls thought and misinformation is widespread. Several
words and phrases from Nineteen Eighty-Four have entered popular language.
Newspeak is a simplified and obfuscatory language designed to make independent thought impossible.
Doublethink means holding two contradictory beliefs simultaneously.
The Thought Police are those who suppress all dissenting opinion. Prolefeed is homogenised,
manufactured superficial literature, film and music, used to control and indoctrinate the populace
through docility. Big Brother is a supreme dictator who watches everyone.
From Orwell's novel Animal Farm comes the sentence, "All animals are equal, but some animals are
more equal than others", describing theoretical equality in a grossly unequal society. Orwell may have
been the first to use the term cold war, in his essay, "You and the Atom Bomb", published in Tribune,
19 October 1945. He wrote: "We may be heading not for general breakdown but for an epoch as
horribly stable as the slave empires of antiquity.
Mind Incarceration Truths Expose Self
Also Lewis Carroll Attempts Truth Righteous Alienating Zionist
Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall,
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall.
All the king's horses and all the king's men
Couldn't put Humpty together again.
Humpty appears in Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass (1872), where he
discusses semantics and pragmatics with Alice.
“I don’t know what you mean by ‘glory,’ ” Alice said.
Humpty Dumpty smiled contemptuously. “Of course you don’t—till I tell you. I meant ‘there’s a nice
knock-down argument for you!’ ”
“But ‘glory’ doesn’t mean ‘a nice knock-down argument’,” Alice objected.
“When I use a word,” Humpty Dumpty said, in rather a scornful tone, “it means just what I choose it to
mean—neither more nor less.”
“The question is,” said Alice, “whether you can make words mean so many different things.”
“The question is,” said Humpty Dumpty, “which is to be master
Alice was too much puzzled to say anything, so after a minute Humpty Dumpty began again. “They’ve
a temper, some of them—particularly verbs, they’re the proudest—adjectives you can do anything
with, but not verbs—however, I can manage the whole lot! Impenetrability! That’s what I say!”
This passage was used in Britain by Lord Atkin and in his dissenting judgement in the seminal
case Liversidge v. Anderson (1942), where he protested about the distortion of a statute by the majority
of the House of Lords. It also became a popular citation in United States legal opinions, appearing
in 250 judicial decisions in the Westlaw database as of April 19, 2008, including two Supreme Court
cases (TVA v. Hill and Zschernig v. Miller).
Even Columbus Complicit Lie Enslaver Sailed In Admiralty Law
1 Names and epithets
2 Character, origins, and worship
2.1 Ares in Sparta
2.2 Ares in the Arabian Peninsula
4 Cult and ritual
6 Founding of Thebes
7 Consorts and children
7.1 List of Ares' consorts and children
8 Hymns to Ares
9 Other accounts
9.1 Ares and the giants
9.2 The Iliad
11 Popular culture
12 See also
14 External links
Names and epithets
The etymology of the name Ares is traditionally connected with the Greek word ἀρή (arē),
the Ionic form of the Doric ἀρά (ara), "bane, ruin, curse, imprecation". There may also be a
connection with the Roman god of war Mars, via hypothetical Proto-Indo-European*M̥rēs;[citation
needed] compare Ancient Greek μάρναμαι (marnamai), "to fight, to battle", or Punjabi maarna (to kill,
to hit). Walter Burkert notes that "Ares is apparently an ancient abstract noun meaning throng of
battle, war." The earliest attested form of the name is the Mycenaean Greek a-re, written in Linear
B syllabic script.
The adjectival epithet, Areios, was frequently appended to the names of other gods when they took on
a warrior aspect or became involved in warfare: Zeus Areios, Athena Areia, even Aphrodite Areia. In
the Iliad, the word ares is used as a common noun synonymous with "battle."
Inscriptions as early as Mycenaean times, and continuing into the Classical period, attest to Enyalios as
another name for the god of war.
Character, origins, and worship
Ares was one of the Twelve Olympians in the archaic tradition represented by
the Iliad and Odyssey. Zeus expresses a recurring Greek revulsion toward the god when Ares returns
wounded and complaining from the battlefield at Troy:
Then looking at him darkly Zeus who gathers the clouds spoke to him:
'Do not sit beside me and whine, you double-faced liar.
To me you are the most hateful of all gods who hold Olympos.
Forever quarrelling is dear to your heart, wars and battles.
And yet I will not long endure to see you in pain, since
you are my child, and it was to me that your mother bore you.
But were you born of some other god and proved so ruinous
long since you would have been dropped beneath the gods of the bright sky."
This ambivalence is expressed also in the Greeks' association of the god with the Thracians, whom
they regarded as a barbarous and warlike people. Thrace was Ares' birthplace, his true home, and
his refuge after the affair with Aphrodite was exposed to the general mockery of the other gods.
A late-6th-century BC funerary inscription from Attica emphasizes the consequences of coming under
Stay and mourn at the tomb of dead Kroisos
Whom raging Ares destroyed one day, fighting in the foremost ranks.
Ares in Sparta
In Sparta, Ares was viewed as a masculine soldier: his resilience, physical strength, and military
intelligence were unrivaled. Human sacrifices were offered to him. Also, an ancient statue,
representing the god in chains, suggested that the martial spirit and victory were to be kept in the city
Ares in the Arabian Peninsula
Ares was also worshipped by the Baharna of Tylos. It is not known if he was worshipped in the form
of an Arabian god (and which one) or if he was worshipped in his Greek form.
The Ares Borghese.
The birds of Ares (Ornithes Areioi) were a flock of feather-dart-dropping birds that guarded
the Amazons' shrine of the god on a coastal island in the Black Sea.
Cult and ritual
Although Ares received occasional sacrifice from armies going to war, the god had a formal temple
and cult at only a few sites. At Sparta, however, each company of youths sacrificed a puppy
to Enyalios before engaging in ritual fighting at the Phoebaeum. The chthonic night-time sacrifice
of a dog to Enyalios became assimilated to the cult of Ares.
Just east of Sparta stood an archaic statue of the god in chains, to show that the spirit of war and
victory was to be kept in the city.
The temple to Ares in the agora of Athens, which Pausanias saw in the 2nd century AD, had been
moved and rededicated there during the time of Augustus. Essentially it was a Roman temple to the
Augustan Mars Ultor. From archaic times, the Areopagus, the "mount of Ares" at some distance
from the Acropolis, was a site of trials. Paul of Tarsus later preached about Christianity there. Its
connection with Ares, perhaps based on a false etymology, isetiological myth. A
second temple to Ares has been located at the archaeological site of Metropolis in what is now Western
Deimos, "Terror" or "Dread", and Phobos, "Fear", are his companions in war. According
to Hesiod, they were also his children, borne by Aphrodite.Eris, the goddess of discord, or Enyo,
the goddess of war, bloodshed, and violence, was considered the sister and companion
of the violent Ares. In at least one tradition, Enyalius, rather than another name for Ares, was his son
Ares may also be accompanied by Kydoimos, the demon of the din of battle; the Makhai ("Battles");
the "Hysminai" ("Acts of manslaughter"); Polemos, a minor spirit of war, or only an epithet of Ares,
since it has no specific dominion; and Polemos's daughter, Alala, the goddess or personification of the
Greek war-cry, whose name Ares uses as his own war-cry. Ares's sister Hebe ("Youth") also draws
baths for him.
According to Pausanias, local inhabitants of Therapne, Sparta, recognized Thero, "feral, savage," as a
nurse of Ares.
Founding of Thebes
One of the roles of Ares was expressed in mainland Greece as the founding myth of Thebes: Ares was
the progenitor of the water-dragon slain by Cadmus, for the dragon's teeth were sown into the ground
as if a crop and sprang up as the fully armored autochthonic Spartoi. To propitiate Ares, Cadmus took
as a bride Harmonia, a daughter of Ares' union with Aphrodite. In this way, Cadmus harmonized all
strife and founded the city of Thebes.
Consorts and children
The Areopagus as viewed from the Acropolis.
The union of Ares and Aphrodite created the gods Eros, Anteros, Phobos, Deimos, Harmonia,
and Adrestia. While Eros and Anteros' godly stations favored their mother, Adrestia preferred to
emulate her father, often accompanying him to war.Other versions include Alcippe as
one of his daughters.
Upon one occasion, Ares incurred the anger of Poseidon by slaying his son Halirrhothius, who had
raped Alcippe, a daughter of the war-god. For this deed, Poseidon summoned Ares to appear before the
tribunal of the Olympic gods, which was held upon a hill in Athens. Ares was acquitted. This event is
supposed to have given rise to the name Areopagus (or Hill of Ares), which afterward became famous
as the site of a court of justice.
Accounts tell of Cycnus (Κύκνος) of Macedonia, a son of Ares who was so murderous that he tried to
build a temple with the skulls and the bones of travellers. Heracles slaughtered this abominable
monstrosity, engendering the wrath of Ares, whom the hero wounded in conflict.
List of Ares' consorts and children
4. Adrestia (or Adrasteia (nymph)
or Adrasteia (goddess))
5. Eros (part of the Erotes)
6. Anteros (part of the Erotes)
7. Himeros (part of the Erotes)
8. Pothos (part of the Erotes)
1. Meleager (possibly)
1. Sithon (possibly)
6. Astyoche, daughter of Actor
1. Parthenopaeus (possibly)
8. Caldene, daughter of Pisidus
1. Solymus (possibly)
9. Calliope (Muse)
2. Edonus (possibly)
3. Biston (possibly)
4. Odomantus (possibly)
10. Callirrhoe, daughter of Nestus 1. Biston (possibly)
2. Odomantus (possibly)
3. Edonus (possibly)
1. Diomedes of Thrace
15. Dotis / Chryse
17. Erinys of Telphusa (unnamed) 1. Dragon of Thebes (slain
1. The Amazons
19. Leodoce (?)
21. Parnassa / Aegina
1. Sinope (possibly)
24. Pyrene / Pelopia
25. Sete, sister of Rhesus
26. Sterope (Pleiad) / Harpinna,
daughter of Asopus / Eurythoe
1. Bithys, eponym of the Bithyae,
a Thracian tribe
27. Persephone (wooed her
28. Tanagra, daughter of Asopus
29. Tereine, daughter of Strymon 1. Thrassa (mother
32. mothers unknown
1. Alcon of Thrace
2. Chalyps, eponym of
3. Cheimarrhoos, possible father
ofTriptolemus by Polyhymnia
6. Lycus of Libya
7. Nisos (possibly)
8. Portheus (Porthaon)
Hymns to Ares
Homeric Hymn 8 to Ares (trans. Evelyn-White) (Greek epic 7th to 4th centuries BC)
"Ares, exceeding in strength, chariot-rider, golden-helmed, doughty in heart, shield-bearer, Saviour of
cities, harnessed in bronze, strong of arm, unwearying, mighty with the spear, O defender of Olympos,
father of warlike Nike (Victory), ally of Themis, stern governor of the rebellious, leader of the
righteous men, sceptred King of manliness, who whirl your fiery sphere [the star Mars] among the
planets in their sevenfold courses through the aither wherein your blazing steeds ever bear you above
the third firmament of heaven; hear me, helper of men, giver of dauntless youth! Shed down a kindly
ray from above upon my life, and strength of war, that I may be able to drive away bitter cowardice
from my head and crush down the deceitful impulses of my soul. Restrain also the keen fury of my
heart which provokes me to tread the ways of blood-curdling strife. Rather, O blessed one, give you
me boldness to abide within the harmless laws of peace, avoiding strife and hatred and the violent
fiends of death."
Orphic Hymn 65 to Ares (trans. Taylor) (Greek hymns 3rd century BC to 2nd century AD)
"To Ares, Fumigation from Frankincense. Magnanimous, unconquered, boisterous Ares, in darts
rejoicing, and in bloody wars; fierce and untamed, whose mighty power can make the strongest walls
from their foundations shake: mortal-destroying king, defiled with gore, pleased with war’s dreadful
and tumultuous roar. Thee human blood, and swords, and spears delight, and the dire ruin of mad
savage fight. Stay furious contests, and avenging strife, whose works with woe embitter human life; to
lovely Kyrpis [Aphrodite] and to Lyaios [Dionysos] yield, for arms exchange the labours of the field;
encourage peace, to gentle works inclined, and give abundance, with benignant mind."
The Ludovisi Ares, Roman version of a Greek original c. 320 BC, with 17th-century restorations
In the tale sung by the bard in the hall of Alcinous, the Sun-god Helios once spied Ares and
Aphrodite enjoying each other secretly in the hall of Hephaestus, her husband. He reported the incident
to Hephaestus. Contriving to catch the illicit couple in the act, Hephaestus fashioned a finely-knitted
and nearly invisible net with which to snare them. At the appropriate time, this net was sprung, and
trapped Ares and Aphrodite locked in very private embrace.
But Hephaestus was not satisfied with his revenge, so he invited the Olympian gods and goddesses to
view the unfortunate pair. For the sake of modesty, the goddesses demurred, but the male gods went to
witness the sight. Some commented on the beauty of Aphrodite, others remarked that they would
eagerly trade places with Ares, but all who were present mocked the two. Once the couple were loosed,
Ares, embarrassed, returned to his homeland, Thrace, and Aphrodite went to Paphos.
In a much later interpolated detail, Ares put the youth Alectryon by his door to warn them of Helios'
arrival, as Helios would tell Hephaestus of Aphrodite's infidelity if the two were discovered, but
Alectryon fell asleep. Helios discovered the two and alerted Hephaestus. Furious Ares turned the
sleepy Alectryon into a rooster, which now always announces the arrival of the sun in the morning.
Ares and the giants
In one archaic myth, related only in the Iliad by the goddess Dione to her daughter Aphrodite, two
chthonic giants, the Aloadae, named Otus and Ephialtes, threw Ares into chains and put him in a
bronze urn, where he remained for thirteen months, a lunar year. "And that would have been the end of
Ares and his appetite for war, if the beautiful Eriboea, the young giants' stepmother, had not
told Hermes what they had done," she related. "In this one suspects a festival of licence which is
unleashed in the thirteenth month."
Ares was held screaming and howling in the urn until Hermes rescued him, and Artemis tricked the
Aloadae into slaying each other. InNonnus' Dionysiaca Ares also killed Ekhidnades, the giant son
of Echidna, and a great enemy of the gods. Scholars have not concluded whether the nameless
Ekhidnades ("of Echidna's lineage") was entirely Nonnus' invention or not.
In the Iliad, Homer represented Ares as having no fixed allegiances, rewarding courage on both
sides: he promised Athena and Hera that he would fight on the side of the Achaeans (Iliad V.830–834,
XXI.410–414), but Aphrodite persuaded Ares to side with the Trojans. During the
war, Diomedes fought with Hector and saw Ares fighting on the Trojans' side. Diomedes called for his
soldiers to fall back slowly (V.590–605).
Athene, or Athena, Ares's sister, saw his interference and asked Zeus, his father, for permission to
drive Ares away from the battlefield, which Zeus granted (V.711–769). Hera and Athena encouraged
Diomedes to attack Ares (V.780–834). Diomedes thrust with his spear at Ares, with Athena driving it
home, and Ares' cries made Achaeans and Trojans alike tremble (V.855–864). Ares fled to Mt.
Olympus, forcing the Trojans to fall back.
When Hera mentioned to Zeus that Ares' son, Ascalaphus, was killed, Ares overheard and wanted to
join the fight on the side of the Achaeans, disregarding Zeus' order that no Olympic god should enter
the battle, but Athena stopped him (XV.110–128). Later, when Zeus allowed the gods to fight in the
war again (XX.20–29), Ares was the first to act, attacking Athena to avenge himself for his previous
injury. Athena overpowered him by striking Ares with a boulder (XXI.391–408).
In Renaissance and Neoclassical works of art, Ares' symbols are a spear and helmet, his animal is a
dog, and his bird is the vulture. In literary works of these eras, Ares is replaced by the Roman Mars, a
romantic emblem of manly valor rather than the cruel and blood-thirsty god of Greek mythology.
Main article: Ares in popular culture
Ares figures in war-themed video games and in popular fictions.
NASA named their transport ship as Ares, which replaced the Space Shuttle. This was an extension of
NASA's practice of using Roman and Greek names for their rockets and programs: Saturn for manned
rockets, Mercury for a satellite program, and the Apollo program, rather than any association with the
nature of the war god.
Related Greek deities
Aphrodite (goddess of love)
Children by Aphrodite
Eros (Passionate love)
Anteros (Requited love)
Friends and counselors
Themis (Divine law)
Dike (Good judgement)
Alala (War cry)
Homados (Battle din)
Keres (Death spirits)
Makhai (Spirits of battle)
Similar deities in non-Greek cultures
Kathleen Ni Houlihan
Nergal, Babylonian god associated with the planet Mars
Tyr, a Norse god of war
List of war deities
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