Odyssean Gods - Minor Gods

Minor Gods

There are other gods in the odyssey that play minor roles in aiding Odysseus’ homeward journey. Because of their small role, there is very little that can be said about them. Below is a brief overview of the gods and how they aid Odysseus.

Read more about this topic:  Odyssean Gods

Other articles related to "minor gods, gods, god":

Summary / First Book - Percy Jackson & The Olympians - The Last Olympian
... Before dying, Ethan tells Percy that minor gods deserve better and then falls to his death ... the "Big Three" (Zeus, Poseidon, and Hades), to turn sixteen will either help or hurt the gods ... New cabins are built for the minor gods ...
Grover Underwood - Olympians - Minor Gods
... at attempting to fill all the requests of the gods and wants to be recognized as a major god ... Boreas — The God of the North Wind ... Achelous - A River God with the face of a man and the head of a bull ...
The Last Olympian - Plot Summary
... battle begins, New York City is silenced by way of a powerful sleeping spell from Morpheus, the god of dreams, that puts all mortals to sleep ... With his dying breath, he tells Percy that minor gods deserve better before falling into a fissure created by Kronos ... With his dying breaths, Luke tells Percy that the minor gods should also have cabins at Camp Half-Blood ...
Gods Of The Old World - Minor Gods
... Bögenauer is a local patron god, or perhaps a kind of locus genius, representing the town of Bögenhafen ... Handrich is the god of commerce and prosperity, worshipped by merchants ... Lucan and Luccina are the twin patron gods of the Tilean city of Luccini, where they are said to have founded the original ruling royal family ...

Famous quotes containing the words gods and/or minor:

    If we are related, we shall meet. It was a tradition of the ancient world, that no metamorphosis could hide a god from a god; and there is a Greek verse which runs, “The Gods are to each other not unknown.” Friends also follow the laws of divine necessity; they gravitate to each other, and cannot otherwise.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Chopin—Two embalmers at work upon a minor poet ... the scent of tuberoses ... Autumn rain.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)