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Roman goddesses - Source
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Roman goddesses - Paperback

2011, ISBN: 1156590736

ID: 9395652990

[EAN: 9781156590737], Neubuch, [PU: Jun 2011], PHILOSOSPHY / GOOD & EVIL, This item is printed on demand - Print on Demand Titel. - Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 102. Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio, Suadela, Camenae, Acca Larentia, Pales, Aeternitas, Hersilia, Abeona, Roma, Carmenta, Lucina, Virtus, Lima, Angitia, Libertas, Quiritis, Volumna, Nascio, Angerona, Poena, Fraus, Postverta, Levana, Antevorta, Mefitis, Partula, Di nixi, Abundantia, Empanda, Spes, Vacuna, Cloacina, Strenua, Moneta, Fides, Rumina, Alemonia, Disciplina, Candelifera, Faustitas, Fulgora, Felicitas, Furrina, Cura, Libitina, Sentia, Ferentina, Mellona, Tempestas, Clementia, Domiduca, Potina, Orbona, Runcina, Providentia, Pudicitia, Patelana, Dea Dia, Laverna, Stata Mater, Cunina, Cinxia, Parcae, Febris, Rusina, Vica Pota, Paventia, Semonia, Viriplaca, Liberalitas, Securitas, Fecunditas, Deverra, Mater Matuta, Fauna, Juno, List of Roman deities, Lympha, Fortuna, Egeria, Lady Justice, Feronia, The Night of Enitharmon's Joy, The Mother of the Lares, Invidia, Aurora, Salacia, Concordia, Terra, Bubona, Mana Genita, Annona, Bellona, Tranquillitas, Flora, Victoria, Murcia, Venus Castina, Pietas, Pax, Laetitia, Mania, Gallia, Hostilina, Fornax, Morta, Tutelina, Volutina, Collatina, Vallonia, Palatua, Lua, Magna Dea, Pellonia, Molae, Larentina, Decima, Appiades. Excerpt: Juno (Latin pronunciation: ) was an ancient Roman goddess, the protector and special counselor of the state. She is a daughter of Saturn and sister (but also the wife) of the chief god Jupiter and the mother of Mars and Vulcan. Juno also looked after the women of Rome. Her Greek equivalent is Hera. As the patron goddess of Rome and the Roman Empire she was called Regina ('queen') and, together with Jupiter and Minerva, was worshipped as a triad on the Capitol (Juno Capitolina) in Rome. Juno's own warlike aspect among the Romans is apparent in her attire. She often appeared sitting pictured with a peacock armed and wearing a goatskin cloak. The traditional depiction of this warlike aspect was assimilated from the Greek goddess Athena, whose goatskin was called the 'aegis'. The name Iuno was once thought to be connected to Iove (Jove), originally as Diuno and Diove from \\*Diovona. At the beginning of the 20th century, a derivation was proposed from iuven- (as in Latin iuvenis, 'youth'), through a syncopated form iun- (as in iunix, 'heifer,' and iunior, 'younger'). This etymology became widely accepted after it was endorsed by Georg Wissowa. Iuuen- is related to Latin aevum and Greek aion (a¿¿¿) through a common Indo-European root referring to a concept of vital energy or 'fertile time.' The iuvenis is he who has the fullness of vital force. In some inscriptions Jupiter himself is called Iuuntus, and one of the epithets of Jupiter is Ioviste, a superlative form of iuuen- meaning 'the youngest.' Iuventas, 'Youth,' was one of two deities who 'refused' to leave the Capitol when the building of the new Temple of Capitoline Jove required the exauguration of deities who already occupied the site. These data show the intrinsic relationship between Jupiter and Juno and a common founding idea in their theology. Ancient etymologies associated Juno's name with iuvare, 'to aid, benefit', and iuvenescendo, 'rejuvenate,' sometimes connecting it to the renewal of the new and waxing mo 104 pp. Englisch

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Roman goddesses - Paperback

2011, ISBN: 1156590736

ID: 9395652990

[EAN: 9781156590737], Neubuch, [PU: Jun 2011], PHILOSOSPHY / GOOD & EVIL, This item is printed on demand - Print on Demand Titel. - Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 102. Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio, Suadela, Camenae, Acca Larentia, Pales, Aeternitas, Hersilia, Abeona, Roma, Carmenta, Lucina, Virtus, Lima, Angitia, Libertas, Quiritis, Volumna, Nascio, Angerona, Poena, Fraus, Postverta, Levana, Antevorta, Mefitis, Partula, Di nixi, Abundantia, Empanda, Spes, Vacuna, Cloacina, Strenua, Moneta, Fides, Rumina, Alemonia, Disciplina, Candelifera, Faustitas, Fulgora, Felicitas, Furrina, Cura, Libitina, Sentia, Ferentina, Mellona, Tempestas, Clementia, Domiduca, Potina, Orbona, Runcina, Providentia, Pudicitia, Patelana, Dea Dia, Laverna, Stata Mater, Cunina, Cinxia, Parcae, Febris, Rusina, Vica Pota, Paventia, Semonia, Viriplaca, Liberalitas, Securitas, Fecunditas, Deverra, Mater Matuta, Fauna, Juno, List of Roman deities, Lympha, Fortuna, Egeria, Lady Justice, Feronia, The Night of Enitharmon's Joy, The Mother of the Lares, Invidia, Aurora, Salacia, Concordia, Terra, Bubona, Mana Genita, Annona, Bellona, Tranquillitas, Flora, Victoria, Murcia, Venus Castina, Pietas, Pax, Laetitia, Mania, Gallia, Hostilina, Fornax, Morta, Tutelina, Volutina, Collatina, Vallonia, Palatua, Lua, Magna Dea, Pellonia, Molae, Larentina, Decima, Appiades. Excerpt: Juno (Latin pronunciation: ) was an ancient Roman goddess, the protector and special counselor of the state. She is a daughter of Saturn and sister (but also the wife) of the chief god Jupiter and the mother of Mars and Vulcan. Juno also looked after the women of Rome. Her Greek equivalent is Hera. As the patron goddess of Rome and the Roman Empire she was called Regina ('queen') and, together with Jupiter and Minerva, was worshipped as a triad on the Capitol (Juno Capitolina) in Rome. Juno's own warlike aspect among the Romans is apparent in her attire. She often appeared sitting pictured with a peacock armed and wearing a goatskin cloak. The traditional depiction of this warlike aspect was assimilated from the Greek goddess Athena, whose goatskin was called the 'aegis'. The name Iuno was once thought to be connected to Iove (Jove), originally as Diuno and Diove from \\*Diovona. At the beginning of the 20th century, a derivation was proposed from iuven- (as in Latin iuvenis, 'youth'), through a syncopated form iun- (as in iunix, 'heifer,' and iunior, 'younger'). This etymology became widely accepted after it was endorsed by Georg Wissowa. Iuuen- is related to Latin aevum and Greek aion (a¿¿¿) through a common Indo-European root referring to a concept of vital energy or 'fertile time.' The iuvenis is he who has the fullness of vital force. In some inscriptions Jupiter himself is called Iuuntus, and one of the epithets of Jupiter is Ioviste, a superlative form of iuuen- meaning 'the youngest.' Iuventas, 'Youth,' was one of two deities who 'refused' to leave the Capitol when the building of the new Temple of Capitoline Jove required the exauguration of deities who already occupied the site. These data show the intrinsic relationship between Jupiter and Juno and a common founding idea in their theology. Ancient etymologies associated Juno's name with iuvare, 'to aid, benefit', and iuvenescendo, 'rejuvenate,' sometimes connecting it to the renewal of the new and waxing mo 104 pp. Englisch

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Purchase includes free access to book updates online and a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio, Suadela, Carna, Camenae, Acca Larentia, Pales, Hersilia, Aeternitas, Abeona, Roma, Carmenta, Lucina, Virtus, Lima, Angitia, Libertas, Purchase includes free access to book updates online and a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio, Suadela, Carna, Camenae, Acca Larentia, Pales, Hersilia, Aeternitas, Abeona, Roma, Carmenta, Lucina, Virtus, Lima, Angitia, Libertas, Quiritis, Volumna, Angerona, Poena, Fraus, Levana, Postverta, Mefitis, Partula, Antevorte, Abundantia, Empanda, Spes, Nixi, Averna, Vacuna, Cloacina, Strenua, Moneta, Fides, Rumina, Alemonia, Disciplina, Robigo, Candelifera, Faustitas, Fulgora, Felicitas, Furrina, Libitina, Sentia, Mellona, Ferentina, Tempestas, Cura, Clementia, Domiduca, Orbona, Potina, Prorsa Postverta, Runcina, Pudicitia, Providentia, Laverna, Stata Mater, Patalena, Cunina, Cinxia, Parcae, Febris, Devera, Rusina, Paventia, Viriplaca, Liberalitas, Vica Pota, Semonia, Securitas, Edusa, Fecunditas, Mater Matuta, Fauna, List of Roman Deities, Fortuna, Juno, Lady Justice, the Mother of the Lares, Feronia, Aurora, Salacia, Egeria, Invidia, Concordia, Bellona, Tranquillitas, Terra, Flora, Victoria, Bubona, Mana Genita, Venus Castina, Pietas, Mania, Pax, Laetitia, Gallia, Annona, Murcia, Porrima, Nona, Morta, Palatua, Lua, Magna Dea, Libera, Larentina, Decima, Appiades, Fornax, Hippona. Excerpt: In ancient Roman religion, Abeona was a goddess who protected children the first time they left their parents' home, safeguarding their first steps alone. This deity was among the di indigetes ("indigenous gods") of Rome, abstract deities and concepts that predated the many later syncretisms of various cultures' mythologies. References (URLs online) A hyperlinked version of this chapter is at This article is about the Roman goddess. For the Christian saint, see Saint Abundantia. Abundantia (Latin pronunciation: ) Books, , Roman-Goddesses~~Books-Llc, 999999999, Roman Goddesses, Books Llc, 1156590736, General Books LLC, , , , , General Books LLC

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Roman Goddesses: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna - Source Wikipedia, Books, LLC, Books Group, Books, LLC
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[EAN: 9781156590737], Neubuch, Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio,.Shipping may be from our UK, US or Australian warehouse depending on stock availability. This item is printed on demand. 104 pages. 0.608

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Roman Goddesses: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna
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Books, LLC

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Roman Goddesses: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna

ISBN:

1156590736

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 102. Chapters: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna, Aequitas, Cardea, Dea Tacita, Cuba, Puta, Nerio, Suadela, Camenae, Acca Larentia, Pales, Aeternitas, Hersilia, Abeona, Roma, Carmenta, Lucina, Virtus, Lima, Angitia, Libertas, Quiritis, Volumna, Nascio, Angerona, Poena, Fraus, Postverta, Levana, Antevorta, Mefitis, Partula, Di nixi, Abundantia, Empanda, Spes, Vacuna, Cloacina, Strenua, Moneta, Fides, Rumina, Alemonia, Disciplina, Candelifera, Faustitas, Fulgora, Felicitas, Furrina, Cura, Libitina, Sentia, Ferentina, Mellona, Tempestas, Clementia, Domiduca, Potina, Orbona, Runcina, Providentia, Pudicitia, Patelana, Dea Dia, Laverna, Stata Mater, Cunina, Cinxia, Parcae, Febris, Rusina, Vica Pota, Paventia, Semonia, Viriplaca, Liberalitas, Securitas, Fecunditas, Deverra, Mater Matuta, Fauna, Juno, List of Roman deities, Lympha, Fortuna, Egeria, Lady Justice, Feronia, The Night of Enitharmon's Joy, The Mother of the Lares, Invidia, Aurora, Salacia, Concordia, Terra, Bubona, Mana Genita, Annona, Bellona, Tranquillitas, Flora, Victoria, Murcia, Venus Castina, Pietas, Pax, Laetitia, Mania, Gallia, Hostilina, Fornax, Morta, Tutelina, Volutina, Collatina, Vallonia, Palatua, Lua, Magna Dea, Pellonia, Molae, Larentina, Decima, Appiades. Excerpt: Juno (Latin pronunciation: ) was an ancient Roman goddess, the protector and special counselor of the state. She is a daughter of Saturn and sister (but also the wife) of the chief god Jupiter and the mother of Mars and Vulcan. Juno also looked after the women of Rome. Her Greek equivalent is Hera. As the patron goddess of Rome and the Roman Empire she was called Regina ("queen") and, together with Jupiter and Minerva, was worshipped as a triad on the Capitol (Juno Capitolina) in Rome. Juno's own warlike aspect among the Romans is apparent in her attire. She often appeared sitting pictured with a peacock armed and wearing a goatskin cloak. The traditional depiction of this warlike aspect was assimilated from the Greek goddess Athena, whose goatskin was called the 'aegis'. The name Iuno was once thought to be connected to Iove (Jove), originally as Diuno and Diove from *Diovona. At the beginning of the 20th century, a derivation was proposed from iuven- (as in Latin iuvenis, "youth"), through a syncopated form iun- (as in iunix, "heifer," and iunior, "younger"). This etymology became widely accepted after it was endorsed by Georg Wissowa. Iuuen- is related to Latin aevum and Greek aion (a¿¿¿) through a common Indo-European root referring to a concept of vital energy or "fertile time." The iuvenis is he who has the fullness of vital force. In some inscriptions Jupiter himself is called Iuuntus, and one of the epithets of Jupiter is Ioviste, a superlative form of iuuen- meaning "the youngest." Iuventas, "Youth," was one of two deities who "refused" to leave the Capitol when the building of the new Temple of Capitoline Jove required the exauguration of deities who already occupied the site. These data show the intrinsic relationship between Jupiter and Juno and a common founding idea in their theology. Ancient etymologies associated Juno's name with iuvare, "to aid, benefit", and iuvenescendo, "rejuvenate," sometimes connecting it to the renewal of the new and waxing mo

Details of the book - Roman Goddesses: Venus, Vesta, Ceres, Proserpina, Hecate, Diana, Minerva, Bona Dea, Epona, Veritas, Ops, Anna Perenna, Pomona, Juturna


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781156590737
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1156590736
Paperback
Publishing year: 2010
Publisher: LIFE JOURNEY
416 Pages
Weight: 0,608 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 28.10.2010 01:23:08
Book found last time on 10.06.2015 15:36:35
ISBN/EAN: 1156590736

ISBN - alternate spelling:
1-156-59073-6, 978-1-156-59073-7

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