Factbites
 Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Juno (mythology)


Related Topics

In the News (Fri 19 Oct 18)

  
  Juno (mythology) - MSN Encarta
Juno (mythology), in Roman mythology, queen of the gods, the wife and sister of the god Jupiter.
As Juno Pronuba she presided over marriage; as Juno Lucina she aided women in childbirth; and as Juno Regina she was the special counselor and protector of the Roman state.
Juno is the Latin counterpart of the Greek queen of the gods, Hera.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761564363/Juno_(mythology).html   (110 words)

  
  Juno (mythology) - MSN Encarta
Juno (mythology), in Roman mythology, queen of the gods, the wife and sister of the god Jupiter.
As Juno Pronuba she presided over marriage; as Juno Lucina she aided women in childbirth; and as Juno Regina she was the special counselor and protector of the Roman state.
Juno is the Latin counterpart of the Greek queen of the gods, Hera.
ca.encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761564363/Juno_(mythology).html   (111 words)

  
 Juno (mythology) - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Juno (Latin : IVNO) was a major Roman goddess, called Hera by the Greeks.
An ancient and central deity in Roman religion, Juno was the sister, wife...
Juno, known as Hera in Greek mythology, is subtly tied into the legend of Lillith, Adam's first wife before Eve.
encarta.msn.com /Juno_(mythology).html   (198 words)

  
 Juno (mythology) Summary
Thus Juno Caprotina is honored on July 7, the nones, in a ceremony "intended to strengthen the light of night" (Dumézil, 1975) and connected with the cult rendered to Jupiter in the Poplifugia of July 5.
In 396 BCE the dictator M. Furius Camillus obtained the consent of Uni, the Etruscan homologue of Juno and the protectress of the hostile town of Veii, to be transferred from her besieged town to the Aventine in Rome.
Perhaps Juno's most prominent appearance in Roman literature is as the primary antagonistic force in Virgil's Aeneid, where she is depicted as a cruel and savage goddess intent upon supporting first Dido and then Turnus and the Rutulians against Aeneas' attempt to found a new Troy in Italy.
www.bookrags.com /Juno_(mythology)   (1308 words)

  
 Search Results for "3 Juno"
JUNO one day perceived it suddenly grow dark, and immediately suspected that her husband had raised a cloud to hide some of his doings that would not bear the light....
Juno, in Roman religion and mythology, in Roman religion and mythology, wife and sister of Jupiter.
...Roman Mythology The principal goddess of the pantheon and the wife of Jupiter, worshiped as the goddess of women, marriage, childbirth and the moon, and as the protector...
bartleby.com /cgi-bin/texis/webinator/sitesearch?FILTER=&query=3+Juno   (315 words)

  
 Juno
After all, Juno as the marriage significator, is the foundation of society as a whole, and is in accord with her Roman role as protector of the people.
Juno in aspect to Neptune adds the fine arts to her expression, and this combination is frequently found in the horoscopes of those gifted in music, dance, literature, and the fashion industry.
Juno is in Capricorn, which resonates with the tenth house influence, and describes the heavy family and social expectations.
www.homestead.com /politicalastrology/Juno.html   (5064 words)

  
 Juno - Queen of the Gods - Crystalinks
Juno was the majestic queen of the heaven and wife of Jupiter.
Juno was a majestical figure, wearing a diadem on the head.
Juno was the protector and special counselor of the Roman state.
www.crystalinks.com /juno.html   (412 words)

  
 Juno - Free Encyclopedia of Thelema
Juno was the equivalent of the Greeks' Hera, queen of the gods.
As Juno Moneta ("she who warns"), she protected the finances of the Roman Empire.
Lucina was an epithet for Juno as "she who brings children into light".
www.egnu.org /thelema/Juno   (198 words)

  
 Juno
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.
As the Juno Moneta (she who warns) she guarded over the finances of the empire and had a temple on the Arx (one of two Capitoline hills), close to the Royal Mint.
She can be identified with the Greek goddess Hera and, like Hera, Juno was a majestical figure, wearing a diadem on the head.
www.pantheon.org /articles/j/juno.html   (218 words)

  
 Juno - Roman Mythology - Ancinet-Mythology.com   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Juno was the Roman sky goddess, the wife of Jupiter.
When Juno touched a magical herb, she became pregnant and gave birth to Mars.
Juno was the Roman equivalent to the Greek goddess, Hera.
www.ancient-mythology.com /roman/juno.php   (34 words)

  
 Quia - Class Page - Sailor Moon Mythology
Juno Myth Origin: Roman Character: Jun Jun, Sailor Juno Mythology Protector and special counselor of the Roman state and queen of the gods.
Character Relations Sailor Juno, while only appearing in the manga, appeared in the Anime as Jun Jun. In her mythological role she shared a relationship with Jupiter, which is most likely why she was chosen be in the green colors and be a Sailor Jupiter counterpart [i.e.
Artemis is the goddess of the wilderness, the hunt and wild animals, and fertility (she became a goddess of fertility and childbirth mainly in cities).
www.quia.com /pages/sailormoonmythology.html   (4751 words)

  
 Juno (mythology) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
An ancient and central deity in Roman religion, Juno was the wife of the ruler of the gods, Jupiter, and the mother of Mars, one of the most important Roman deities.
However, the Roman absorption of Greek myth replaced earlier characteristics of Juno with those of Hera, extending her domain from birth to marriage and promoting her to the role of Jupiter's wife and the queen of the gods.
This aspect was the one named in the Temple of Jupiter as part of the Capitoline Triad, emphasizing that Juno's role as the wife of Jupiter and queen of the gods was the most important in that context.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Juno_(mythology)   (790 words)

  
 Juno: What's Your Juno Sign? - Goddess.Astrology.com
Long-term partnerships, be they business or personal, friendly or more intimate, are a challenge and Juno provides clues.
Juno, also known as Hera, was the mythological wife of Jupiter, or Zeus.
Wise women can check with Juno to identify compatible partners and better understand their own needs in a partnership.
goddess.astrology.com /juno/signs.html   (97 words)

  
 Juno   (Site not responding. Last check: )
But after a few hours of Juno being around, Atlas realized she was not a novelty or a guest passing through, but rather a competitor worthy of some jealousy.
Juno was probably a real hunting dog before we got her, but now her hunting is limited to what she can find in our backyard, or in dog parks.
Juno doesn't like to swim, and she finds it boring to be taken out to watch Atlas swim day after day after day.
home.earthlink.net /~riordanmr/dogs/juno.htm   (1085 words)

  
 Juno
Juno (Latin: IVNO) was a major Roman goddess, the rough equivalent of the Greek Hera, queen of the gods.
An ancient and central deity in Roman religion, Juno was the wife of the ruler of the gods, Jupiter, and the mother of Mars, one of the most important Roman deities.
Perhaps Juno's most prominent appearance in Roman literature is as the primary antagonistic force in Virgil's Aeneid, where she is depicted as a cruel and savage goddess intent upon supporting first Dido and then Turnus and the Rutulians against Aeneas' attempt to found a new Troy in Italy.
www.mlahanas.de /RomanEmpire/Mythology/Juno.html   (746 words)

  
 Bulfinch Mythology Chapter 4   (Site not responding. Last check: )
JUNO one day perceived it suddenly grow dark, and immediately suspected that her husband had raised a cloud to hide some of his doings that would not bear the light.
Juno suspected the heifer's form concealed some fair nymph of mortal mould- as was, indeed, the case; for it was Io, the daughter of the river god Inachus, whom Jupiter had been flirting with, and, when he became aware of the approach of his wife, had changed into that form.
Juno joined her husband, and noticing the heifer praised its beauty, and asked whose it was, and of what herd.
www.greekmythology.com /Books/Bulfinch/B_Chapter_4/b_chapter_4.html   (3079 words)

  
 Juno — Infoplease.com
Juno, in Roman religion and mythology - Juno Juno, in Roman religion and mythology, wife and sister of Jupiter.
The Peacock and Juno - The Peacock was greatly discontented because he had not a beautiful voice like the nightingale, and he went and complained to Juno about it.
Juno - Juno The “venerable ox-eyed” wife of Jupiter, and queen of heaven.
www.infoplease.com /dictionary/brewers/juno.html   (161 words)

  
 Juno - Goddess.Astrology.com
Juno picks up where Venus leaves off -- after the courtship phase, when the conquest is over and the love and commitment begin.
Juno also fosters promises between yourself and your partner, especially those made under the eyes of a Higher Power.
The darkest side of Juno is home to the woman harmed by her partner's hand, like Nicole Brown Simpson or Dorothy Stratten.
goddess.astrology.com /juno   (345 words)

  
 Juno: Mythology - Goddess.Astrology.com
She was independent and quickly disappeared from Adam's life because she refused to be subservient.
Before their marriage, Juno was a very independent and active young woman.
Juno did not sit passively by while Jupiter engaged in his numerous affairs.
goddess.astrology.com /juno/mythology.html   (142 words)

  
 Juno moneta
Juno's color is white; her symbols the cookoo and the peacock with its many eyes.
In Roman mythology, Juno was part of the Trinity, along with Jupiter and Minerva.
The month of Juno is still the season of weddings, so it seems an especially appropriate time to share with you how joy comes from commitment to a living relationship.
paganinstitute.org /T/Juno.html   (2190 words)

  
 fUSION Anomaly. Juno Reactor
Juno (mythology), in Roman mythology, queen of the gods, the wife and sister of Jupiter.
As the protector of women, Juno presided over marriage and aided women in childbirth.
Juno is the Latin counterpart of the Greek goddess Hera.
fusionanomaly.net /junoreactor.html   (406 words)

  
 Juno (mythology)   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Juno was the equivalent of the Greeks' Hera, queen of the gods.
As Juno Moneta ("she who warns"), she protected the finances of the Roman Empire.
Lucina was an epithet for Juno as "she who brings children into light".
www.guideofpills.com /Juno_%28mythology%29.html   (251 words)

  
 Juno - ancient Roman mythology
Juno was sister and consort of Jupiter, mother of Mars, and one of the most important of the Roman goddesses.She had many duties, each with an associated title, but for most she was a protector of the Roman people and especially women, being the goddess of marriage, fertility and all aspects of pregnancy and childbirth.
The most common show her as Juno Lucina, with a child in her arms and two more at her feet, or Juno Regina in which case she is associated with the scepter, patera, veil and peacock.
She was given that title long before the first Roman coin was struck and it is possible many of the coins showing her with this title may be referring to her as the goddess of marriage, not the goddess of money.
www.calgarycoin.com /reference/myth/myjuno.htm   (260 words)

  
 Roman Mythology
ROMAN MYTHOLOGY, various beliefs, rituals, and other observances concerning the supernatural held or practiced by the ancient Romans from the legendary period until Christianity finally completely supplanted the native religions of the Roman Empire at the start of the Middle Ages.
mulius, in Roman mythology was a descendant of the Trojan hero Aeneas.
Juno's own warlike aspect is apparent in her attire.
www.geocities.com /Athens/Delphi/8991/roman.html   (4901 words)

  
 [No title]
In Roman mythology, Turnus was the son of King Daunus and the nymph Venilia.
In Greek and Roman mythology, the Styx was the principal river in the underworld.
In Roman mythology, Androcles was a Roman slave who fled from a cruel master into the African desert, where he encountered a crippled lion and took a thorn from its paw.
www.lycos.com /info/roman-mythology--miscellaneous.html   (411 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

Factbites
  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.