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    Roman Mythology

    Published: April 03, 2019

    From the beginning of the Republican era, the Roman city claimed that he was the founding ancestor of Aineias.

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    Roman Mythology

    • 1. Slide1 Roman Mythology
    • 2. Slide2 Roman Mythology: Aineias ●The last of Venus, Aineias, was a hero from Troy. ●After death, it was called a god. ●Julius Caesar says his grandchildren are based on Aineias. ●The events of Aineias took place in Vereneus' Aeneis.
    • 3. Slide3 Roman Mythology: Aineias From the beginning of the Republican era, the Roman city claimed that he was the founder ancestor of Aineias, the son of Venus and a key figure in the Trojan War. Concerned about telling a different story from Homer's ilyada, Vergilius's Roman epic states in Aeneis that the Trojan hero Aineias escaped from the ruins of Troy with some of his friends. Aineias be sailed to the sea based on a prophecy that it will settle on the banks of the Tiber River in the future and establish a new Troya.
    • 4. Slide4 Roman Mythology: Aineias One of the most famous events in Vergilus' Aenis is that Aineias was with Dido, a Carthaginian. Phoenician princess Dido was also sent into exile after losing her husband. After the landing of Aineias in Kartaça, Venus and luno direction their love adventure between the two. The result it was bad: Dido falls madly in love with Aineias after Cupid removes his memories.
    • 5. Slide5 Roman Mythology: Rom And Rem ●Rom and Rem are the twin brothers who are said to have founded Rome. ●This ancient Roman legend has reached the present day with the writers of the authors such as Plutarch and Livius. ●The two brothers are raised by a shepherd after being breastfed by a she-wolf who saves them. ●The most popular of the many myths of Rome is their story.
    • 6. Slide6 Roman Mythology: Rom And Rem When the king numitor, the brother of alba longa in the Latium region, was overthrown by his brother Amulius, his daughter Rhea Silvia was forced to become a vestal virgin so that he would not have inheritors of the alba Longa throne. However, the god of war is raped by Mars; thus she gives birth to twins Romulus and Remus.
    • 7. Slide7 Roman Mythology: Jupiter ●Jupiter was the chief god of the Roman pantheon; He was also part of the Capitolium trio with Luno and Minerva. ●Optimus Maximus was considered the patron god of the free empire.
    • 8. Slide8 Roman Mythology: Jupiter The king of the gods, Jupiter, was believed to observe the public morality and the most important work of the Roman state, that is, treaties, war declarations and promises to the people. Certain common characteristics, such as the position of Greek god Zeus and the gods of the patriarchal family order. the rituals and temples dedicated to Jupiter in Rome and its surroundings reflected his original Roman character.
    • 9. Slide9 Roman Mythology: Luno ●Women's protector juno was a goddess of fertility; Jupiter was believed to be his wife and sister. ●She was with the Jupiter and Minerva in the Capitolium Trio. ●He was worshiped as the protective goddess of Rome. ●it was believed that he was digging the sacred animal.
    • 10. Slide10 Roman Mythology: Luno At first, the Luno was an Italian goddess of fertility and the protector of women; it was later identified with the Greek goddess Hera. Most of the adjectives would reflect the governance of all phases of life. It was believed that a bride at Luno interduca's house took her to a wedding, and Luno Domiduca took her to her husband's home. For the sake of marriage, the most lucky time of the year was the month of June from the Latin word Luno.
    • 11. Slide11 Roman Mythology: Minerva ●Minerva was a Roman goddess of war, trade and domination. ●He was the inventor of music and numbers, as well as the goddess of poetry, wisdom and craft. ●The goddess of housework was also seen as the protector of merchant guilds and men's handicrafts.
    • 12. Slide12 Roman Mythology: Minerva Minerva, believed to have been born from the beginning of her father, Jupiter, was a goddess who was associated with crafts, fine arts, wisdom, medicine and war. In Greek mythology, Athena had similar features and functions. But the name and some features come from the Etruscan goddess menrva.
    • 13. Slide13 Thank You. Source: NTV Broadcast