for the greek mythology a mortal woman named Tyro was married to Cretheus but loved Enipeus, a river god. She pursued Enipeus, who refused her advances. One day, Poseidon, filled with lust for Tyro, disguised himself as Enipeus, and from their union were born the heroes Pelias and Neleus, twin boys.
la storia consiste in questa tizia che si era innamorata di un dio del fiume, lei gliela mette davanti alla faccia ma lui rifiuta eppoi si presenta poseidone che prende le sembianze del dio del fiume e la tizia gliela risbatte in faccia...ovvio che poseidone non se la lascia scappare ecco
well.....guys this is incredible! O__O this picture got more favs than my DD
Hooo!! Nicely done. That sneaky God Poseidon, course mroe often then not the ladies were willing to bed him. He didn't just "Love 'em and leave 'em" like Zeus did. Amphritrite his wife wasn't the jealous type.
Just as a curious FYI here: As the greatest Classical scholar of the 20th Century well noted, the characters & happenings in myths & legends are not the ignorant fantasies of primitive people, but rather actual people & events represented in a symbol/symbolic way (e.g., the story of Troy). Most of Greek/Roman myth is based on even older accountings from other cultures, which they adapted to suit their purposes... The oldest (and so least altered or adulterated) accounting concerning Poseidon & his children comes from Egypt, who say: In the primeval time, Poseidon took for his wife a mortal woman named Cleito, who lived on an island near Gibraltar, and sired five sets of male twins by her. The first born of the first set, he named Atlas, and after him Ocean was then called the Atlantic, the islands and lands thereabouts Atlantis, and the highest mountain in the land named Atlas in his honor... This story is no doubt about the prehistoric megalithic cultures that existed on the Atlantic side of Europe & Northwest Africa before Classical times.