Jupiter is the name given - in Roman Mythology to Zeus, the Greek God of Thunder and King of the Gods. Zeus was the most relevant deity in Greek and Roman mythologies, learn more about this icon below.
Tethys: The Ancient Mother Goddess of the Oceanids
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.
Tethys in Greek Mythology:
Tethys, in Greek Mythology, was a titanid, daughter of Uranus and Gaia. From her union with her brother Oceanus, they were born as oceanic. The ocean are three thousand, and they also had three thousand rivers as children. It personifies the fertility of the water, which feeds the bodies and forms the sap of the vegetation. Tethys took care of Hera, given to her by Reia, during the fight between the titans and the Olympic gods.
In recognition, an Olympian queen reconciled her with Oceano, when the couple fell out. Tethys is represented as a young, wise-looking woman. She wanders around the world in an ivory shell, pulled by white horses. The name of the titanid Tethys is the same, in Portuguese, as her granddaughter, the nereid Thetis, daughter of Doris (one of the oceanic) and mother of Achilles.
Tethis (granddaughter of the ancient goddess Tethys) is a sea nymph and also one of the fifty nereid daughters of the ancient sea god. When carried like a nereid, Tethys was the daughter of Nereus and Doris, and granddaughter of Tethys, a titanid. She had several children, among them, Achilles. Tethys is named by Hesiod as "silver feet." Homer refers to her as "the goddess of silver feet."
A little more about Nereida:
It was created by Hera, to whom she devoted great friendship. She picked up Hephaestus when the god was precipitated from Olympus by Zeus. Loved by the sovereign of the gods, she resisted him, fearing to hurt Hera. According to another version, it was Zeus himself who repudiated it. The Olympic lord feared the realization of an oracle according to which Tethys would conceive of him a son who would dethrone him. In a variant of the legend, such an oracle referred to Zeus and Poseidon, both in love with the nereid.
So that the prophecy is not fulfilled, the king of the gods hurried to marry the beloved with the mortal Peleus, king of Phytia (Thessaly), son of Eacol and grandson of Zeus, on the part of father, and great friend of Heracles. Tethys, however, fled the court of the groom, transforming himself into several elements. On the advice of the centaur Chiron, Peleus held it violently, until the nereid returned to its natural form. The wedding was celebrated in the presence of the gods and the muses. Seven children were born from the union. To purify the children of the mortal elements inherited from their father, Tethys exposed them to fire, resulting in his death.
According to one tradition, when he tried to purify his seventh son, Achilles, Peleus intervened, saving the child. Annoyed, Tethys left her husband and returned to the bottom of the sea. She protected her son throughout the hero's life, trying to keep him from danger and comforting him in sadness. She was unable, however, to prevent him from dying in the Trojan War, as she had thus decreed Fate. After the hero's death, she took Neoptolemus under her protection.
Thalia is, in Greek Mythology, one of dozens of daughters of the thunder god Zeus. This "demigod" appears in the Percy Jackson movie saga and became well known from there. Learn more about Thalia below.
Phanes is a little known deity in Greek Mythology and is associated with the God of Life. He is often associated with Chaos as well as the deity of creation. He was the son of Chronos, check below.
Aurora was, in Roman Mythology, the Goddess of the Dawn. This deity (theoretically) was a plagiarism of the Greek Goddess "Eos" and also of the Hindu Goddess Hausus, check out the article below.
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.
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.