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Who Do I talk to About the Greek Pantheon?

Posted in CategoryGeneral
  • Jonathon Wilder 6 days ago
    The one here on the site, [Greek Pantheon](https://dndcampaignplanner.com/srd/5e/fantasy-historical-pantheons/greek-pantheon).
    
    Where I mainly want to content Hades being put as Lawful Evil, arguing Lawful Neutral, especially when compared to Zeus, which is shown as True Neutral despite the many terrible things he has done in Greek Mythology. Since Hades was simply a god that did his job, kept his promises, and loved his wife. Where he never going out of his way to screw morals over, staying out of the drama of Olympus, and otherwise kept to himself. Myths showed him as more of a reasonable and fair deity, if perhaps more gloomy and being more a loner, despite being the God of Death and Ruler of the Underworld. Even if so many modern stories make him a villian or evil.
    
    Where sure, he did kidnap Persephone. Yet this was during an age when wife-stealing wasn’t as frowned upon as today. Plus getting the permission of her father Zeus. More, only doing so because he knew Demeter wouldn’t approve of the match, or really any suiters for her daughter, and by all accounts their relationship was shown as quite functional. More, he treated Persephone with respect and as his equal in the Underworld, never cheated on her, and gave her full authorty to go about she pleased there and with the promise none would harm her. Where no, the stories of Hades never showed him forcing himself on her. Despite the common name of the myth.

    The one here on the site, Greek Pantheon.

    Where I mainly want to content Hades being put as Lawful Evil, arguing Lawful Neutral, especially when compared to Zeus, which is shown as True Neutral despite the many terrible things he has done in Greek Mythology. Since Hades was simply a god that did his job, kept his promises, and loved his wife. Where he never going out of his way to screw morals over, staying out of the drama of Olympus, and otherwise kept to himself. Myths showed him as more of a reasonable and fair deity, if perhaps more gloomy and being more a loner, despite being the God of Death and Ruler of the Underworld. Even if so many modern stories make him a villian or evil.

    Where sure, he did kidnap Persephone. Yet this was during an age when wife-stealing wasn’t as frowned upon as today. Plus getting the permission of her father Zeus. More, only doing so because he knew Demeter wouldn’t approve of the match, or really any suiters for her daughter, and by all accounts their relationship was shown as quite functional. More, he treated Persephone with respect and as his equal in the Underworld, never cheated on her, and gave her full authorty to go about she pleased there and with the promise none would harm her. Where no, the stories of Hades never showed him forcing himself on her. Despite the common name of the myth.

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