Juno Moneta is the Goddess of Money in Roman Mythology and her origin came from the Greek deity of Memory. This goddess was much worshiped during the republic / Roman empire, learn more about her below.
Phobos and Deimos: The Greek War Companions
Phobos and Deimos are, in Greek Mythology, companions of war and both are sons of the God Ares. Both mean Terror and Fear. Learn more about these deities below.
Who is Phobos?
Phobos means "Fear" and in Greek Mythology he is the son of Ares and Aphrodite. Deimos' twin brother, he symbolizes fear and accompanies Ares on the battlefields, injecting cowardice and fear into the hearts of enemies.
In classical Greek Mythology, Phobos is yet another personification of the fear brought on by war and does not appear as a character in any myth. Timor or Tímoro is equivalent to him in Roman mythology, he was also referred to as Dread.
But who was Ares?
Ares is a Greek God, son of the king and queen of the gods, Zeus and Hera in the ancient Greek religion. The cult of Ares was not very large, being centered in the northern region of Greece and in Sparta, one of the most important city-states in Ancient Greece. Although often referred to as the Olympic god of war, he is more exactly the god of wild war, bloodlust, or personified killing. The Romans identified him as Mars, the Roman god of war and agriculture.
Among the Hellenics there was always mistrust of Ares and he was detested by Zeus. Ares was generally belittled in the name of his half-sister, Athena, who although she was a goddess of war, Athena's position was one of strategic war, while Ares tended to be the unpredictable violence of war.
An interesting fact is that Zeus did not like Ares at all, just as Ares detested him, that is, the feeling of contempt was mutual. Later the God of Thunder would replace Ares with Cratos as the newest God of War, but Ares was extremely irritated and to avoid being replaced, sent Cratos to the Underworld never to return. From this story, the God of War game saga was developed.
What about Deimos?
Deimos means "Panic" and in Greek Mythology, it is the god of terror. In Hesiod's Theogony, he is one of the three sons of Ares and Aphrodite, being the brother of Phobos, fear. The terrible Deimos is the personification of panic and accompanied his father and brother Fobos, causing the troops to abandon the formation and flee in disorder.
Check: All about Ares
Laverna is a goddess unique to Roman Mythology and this deity is the protector of thieves. Laverna had her own sanctuary in Rome as well as being an ancient spirit of the underworld!
Lyssa is, in Greek Mythology, the Goddess Who Personifies Wrath, Anger, and Unbridled Rage. This deity is often associated with a "Spirit" who became aware of men and animals.
Eos means Aurora and is, in Greek Mythology, the Goddess of Dawn. She was highly worshiped by the Ancient Greek Religion. Learn more about this deity below.
Hecate is, in Greek Mythology, the Triple Goddess of Witches. She is often associated with Nyx (the primordial goddess of the night). Hecate was a goddess much worshiped in Ancient Greece, check it out.
Crius or simply "Crio" is the Ancient and Titan God of the Constellations, Cosmos and Star Cycles in Greek Mythology. He was the son of Uranus and Gaia. Learn more about this deity below.
Pan was, in Greek Mythology, the God of Nature in General, it is this deity who takes care of shepherds, herds, animals... He is known for fleeing from Typhon and giving rise to the sign of Capricorn.
Iapetus was, in Greek Mythology, the Elder God (Titan) of the Starry Sky. He was the son of Uranus and Gaia and one of the essential ancient deities. He was often associated with Chronos, the deity of time.
Tethys is, in Greek Mythology, married to Titan Oceano and together they are the parents of the Oceanids (they mean the fertility of the water). Like Ocean, Tethys is the Ancient Goddess represented by being the Sea.
Phoebe was, in Greek Mythology, the Ancient Goddess (or Titanide) of Purification, as she was a deity connected with the Light and adored for being the "Prophet" of human life.