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Pan

Pan

Pan was the god of the wild, hunting and companion of the nymphs. He was depicted as being half human, while having the legs and horns of a goat, just like a faun; his Roman counterpart was Faunus. It is unclear as to who his parents were; his father may have been Zeus, Dionysus, Hermes, or...

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e.g.: Pan-American Pan-Americanism Pan-Africanism Pan-Arabism Pan-Asian Pan-Celticism Pan-European Pan-Germanism Pan-Iranism Pan-Islamism Pan-Scandinavianism

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Eos

Eos

Eos was a Titan goddess in Greek mythology, daughter of the Titans Hyperion and Theia. She was the goddess of the dawn and had two siblings; Helios, god of the sun; and Selene, goddess of the moon. She was married to Astraeus, god of the dusk and together, they had numerous children that...

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For other uses, see Eos (disambiguation). In Greek mythology, Ēōs (/ˈiːɒs/; Ancient Greek: Ἠώς, or Ἕως, Éōs, "dawn", pronounced [ɛːɔ̌ːs] or [éɔːs]; also

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Chaos

Chaos

Chaos was, according to Greek mythology, the origin of everything, and the first thing that ever existed. It was the primordial void, the source out of which everything was created, including the universe and the gods. The first primordial deities that emerged out of Chaos were Gaea (earth),...

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Chaos may refer to any state of confusion or disorder, it may also refer to: Chaos (mythology), in Greek mythology, the primal void. Chaos (cosmogony)

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Eris

Eris

Eris was the Greek goddess of chaos, strife and discord. She was the daughter of Zeus and Hera; according to other myths, she was the daughter of Nyx (dark night) alone. Her opposite was Harmonia. The equivalent Roman goddesses of Eris and Harmonia were Discordia and Concordia. She had a son,...

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planet), the most massive dwarf planet Eris may also refer to: Nature Eris (spider), a genus of jumping spiders Names Eriş, a Turkish name Science and technology

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Ourea

Ourea

The Ourea were primordial deities in Greek mythology, children of Gaia alone. They represented the mountains of the world that was known to Greeks at the time. The ten Ourea were Aitna, Athos, Helikon, Kithairon, Nysos, Olympus 1, Olympus 2, Oreios, Parnes, and Tmolus. The individual mountains...

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In Greek mythology, the ourea (Ancient Greek: Oὔρεα "mountains," plural of Oὖρος) were progeny of Gaia, members of the Greek primordial deities, who were

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