Ares Cabin

Some articles on are, cabin, ares cabin, ares:

Grover Underwood - Demigods
... The following are the children of the Gods Alabaster Torrington - Alabaster is mentioned in the short story 'Son of Magic' in the Demigod Diaries ... He is lead counselor of the Hephaestus cabin ... Clarisse la Rue - The lead counselor of the Ares cabin 5, Clarisse is hot-tempered, arrogant, large, and strong ...
The Last Olympian - Plot Summary
... but they put it aside until the bigger issues at hand are dealt with, such as the impending war against Kronos ... The campers, alongside Chiron, arrive and Percy organizes them (minus the Ares cabin, who refused to fight), and prepares them for an urban battle ... O'Leary Percy's forces are consistently forced back by sheer numbers ...
Grover Underwood - Olympians - Minor Gods
... A son of Ares, Deimos only appears in the "Percy Jackson and the Stolen Chariot" story in The Demigod Files, where he torments Clarisse, a demigod daughter ... She was granted cabin 18 for her children after the war ... After the Titans are defeated, she reconciles with Olympus and is granted cabin 14 at Camp Half-blood ...
Grover Underwood - Creatures and Monsters
... Agrius and Oreius - Agrius and Oreius are humanoid bears that were a result of a union between a woman and a bear due to the power of Aphrodite ... Aurae - The Aurae are wind spirits who work at Camp Jupiter as seen in The Son of Neptune ... assistant of Aeolus as seen in "The Lost Hero." Automaton - Automatons are similar to highly developed robots, with intricate circuitry that makes them hard ...

Famous quotes containing the words cabin and/or ares:

    If the book is good, is about something that you know, and is truly written, and reading it over you see that this is so, you can let the boys yip and the noise will have that pleasant sound coyotes make on a very cold night when they are out in the snow and you are in your own cabin that you have built or paid for with your work.
    Ernest Hemingway (1899–1961)

    Not even Ares battles against necessity.
    Sophocles (497–406/5 B.C.)