Children:Eros, Phobos, Deimos, Harmonia, Pothos, Anteros, Himeros, Hermaphroditos, Rhode, Eryx, Peitho, Eunomia, The Graces, Priapus, Aeneas and Tyche, Eros, Phobos, Deimos, Harmonia, Pothos, Anteros, Himeros, Hermaphroditos, Rhode, Eryx, Peitho, Tyche, Eunomia, The Graces, Priapus and Aeneas
Parents:Uranus or Zeus and Dione
How tall is Aphrodite – 1,76m.** How much weight is Aphrodite – 56kg** **We have a new information about height&weight of Aphrodite. It was submitted by Berkley, 52 years old. Job: (Field Artillery Crewmember). From Green Bay, Wisconsin.
Aphrodite (/Г¦frЙ™Л€daЙЄti/ af-rЙ™-DY-tee, Greek: бј€П†ПЃОїОґОЇП„О·) is the Greek goddess of love, beauty, pleasure, and procreation. Her Roman equivalent is the goddess Venus.As with many ancient Greek deities, there is more than one story about her origins. According to Hesiods Theogony, she was born when Cronus cut off Uranuss genitals and threw them into the sea, and she arose from the sea foam (aphros). According to Homers Iliad, she is the daughter of Zeus and Dione. According to Plato (Symposium 180e), the two were entirely separate entities: Aphrodite Ourania and Aphrodite Pandemos.Because of her beauty, other gods feared that their rivalry over her would interrupt the peace among them and lead to war, so Zeus married her to Hephaestus, who, because of his ugliness and deformity, was not seen as a threat. Aphrodite had many loversвЂ”both gods, such as Ares, and men, such as Anchises. She played a role in the Eros and Psyche legend, and later was both Adoniss lover and his surrogate mother. Many lesser beings were said to be children of Aphrodite.Aphrodite is also known as Cytherea (Lady of Cythera) and Cypris (Lady of Cyprus) after the two cult sites, Cythera and Cyprus, which claimed to be her place of birth. Myrtle, doves, sparrows, horses, and swans were said to be sacred to her. The ancient Greeks identified her with the Ancient Egyptian goddess Hathor.Aphrodite had many other names, such as Acidalia, Cytherea and Cerigo, each used by a different local cult of the goddess in Greece. The Greeks recognized all of these names as referring to the single goddess Aphrodite, despite the slight differences in what these local cults believed the goddess demanded of them. The Attic philosophers of the 4th century, however, drew a distinction between a celestial Aphrodite (Aprodite Urania) of transcendent principles, and a separate, common Aphrodite who was the goddess of the people (Aphrodite Pandemos).