Lucian's Dialogues Vol.1
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Extended description - The Dialogues of the Gods are 26 miniature dialogues mocking the Homeric conception of the Greek gods written in Attic Greek by Syrian author Lucian of Samosata.
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Dialogue I: Prometheus obtains his release from Zeus by a prophecy
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Dialogue II: Zeus threatens to put Eros in fetters
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Dialogue III: Zeus orders Hermes to slay Argus, and to conduct Io to Egypt
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Dialogue IV: Zeus instructs Ganymedes as to the nature of his duties in heaven
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Dialogue V: Hera upbraids Zeus with his love for Ganymedes
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Dialogue VI: Ixion makes love to Hera
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Dialogue VII: Hephæstus recounts to Apollo the actions of the infant prodigy, Hermes
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Dialogue VIII: Hephæstus assists at the parturition of Zeus and the birth of Athena
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Dialogue IX: Hermes refuses Poseidon admission to Zeus, and assigns as the reason the lying-in of the king of gods and men with Bacchus
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Dialogue X: Hermes conveys to Helios the order of Zeus
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Dialogue XI: Aphrodite charges Selene with her love for Endymion, and, at the same time, laments the tyranny of her son, Eros, over herself
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Dialogue XII: Aphrodite upbraids Eros for his mischievous conduct in the past, and cautions him for the future
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Dialogue XIII: Asklepius and Herakles quarrel on a question of precedence in heaven
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Dialogue XIV: Apollo recounts to hermes the manner of the death of Hyakinthus, and his grief for the same
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Dialogue XV: Hermes and Apollo envy the deformed Hephæstus the possession of his beautiful wives
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Dialogue XVI: Hera and Leto dispute about the merits of their respective children
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Dialogue XVII: Hermes narrates to Apollo the adultery of Ares and Aphrodite, and the revenge of Hephæstus
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Dialogue XVIII: Hera denounces, and Zeus defends, the character of Bacchus
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Dialogue XIX: Eros explains to his mother why he does not assail Athena, the Musæ, and Artemis
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Dialogue XX: The Judgment of Paris
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Dialogue XXI: Ares ridicules the threat of Zeus, and the chain let down from heaven
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Dialogue XXII: Pan urges his claims to be the son of Hermes, who is unwilling to admit his paternity
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Dialogue XXIII: Apollo remarks to Bacchus on the heterogeneousness of Aphrodite's children; while Bacchus exposes the character of Priapus
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Dialogue XXIV: Hermes complains to his mother of the multiplicity of his employments
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Dialogue XXV: Helios, accused by Zeus of rash conduct in giving up his chariot to his son, obtains a conditional pardon
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Dialogue XXVI: Apollo asks Hermes to point out to him, of the twin dioscuri which is Kastor and which Polydeukes; and takes the opportunity of criticising their divine pretensions
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