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mangled myths

33 comments

  • joe-rosen - November 4, 2014 4:50 p.m.

    In greek myth, Kratos was the son of the titan Pallas and the Godess of the river Styx,he sided with the olympians and was the personification/god of strength, might, power, and sovereign rule.
  • coyoteDUSTER - March 16, 2013 1:31 p.m.

    No Athena on the list?
  • acepedro12 - March 15, 2013 7:51 p.m.

    Why is Dream of the Endless in this list?
  • Corn - March 16, 2013 11:11 a.m.

    Because they apparently never show Morpheus in the games, and Dream is cool.
  • acepedro12 - March 19, 2013 11:24 a.m.

    Fair enough.
  • Corn - March 15, 2013 9:46 a.m.

    Does Morpheus look like the comic book character in God of War? Or did you just chose a picture of the comic book character for this article?
  • kyle94 - March 15, 2013 11:05 a.m.

    They never show what he looks like in any of the games.
  • mbavalo - March 15, 2013 6:10 a.m.

    Nothing I can mention but am I the only one who noticed they changed how Hades looked like in god of war one in god of war 3?
  • DBLDTheWise - March 16, 2013 12:37 p.m.

    I think the biggest difference was how they changed Poseidon.
  • mbavalo - March 19, 2013 2:25 p.m.

    Yeah, at first he looked completely like the newer Zeus. You also notice that the Artemis (the goddess that gave you the other blade in GoW 1) never appeared in God Of War 3? inconsistencies I have never seen mentioned elsewhere
  • KnightDehumidifier - March 15, 2013 5:24 a.m.

    I want them to make one last God of War, but the final boss is an Atheist Liberal Arts College Student in his Junior Year, who simply reminds Kratos there are no such thing as gods and goddesses, and you have to engage in a QTE to prevent yourself from being self-actualized and removed from existence upon knowing that you're not real.
  • Fetalspray - March 15, 2013 5:18 a.m.

    Hate to be that guy, but Hercules is actually a Roman Demi god, Heracles is the Greek counterpart, even though they call him Hercules in the game, whats up with that?
  • kyle94 - March 15, 2013 11:03 a.m.

    I would blame Disney (given that they used the Roman spelling "Hercules" in the movie "Hercules" yet used the Greek Hades, Zeus, etc.) but I think it dates back to further than that. For whatever reason, people really like referring to the Greek Heracles by the Roman spelling.
  • BrunstigElg - March 15, 2013 2:23 a.m.

    Pantheon? I think you mean Parthenon.. Pantheon = Roman temple with the big dome Parthenon = Greek temple on Acropolis dedicated to Athena
  • fakirakos - March 15, 2013 3:29 a.m.

    1. From Greek; pan = all, and theon = gods. Literally, all the gods.. not the building....and even parthenon would make no sense in that article...
  • BrunstigElg - March 15, 2013 3:44 a.m.

    I know Parthenon didn´t make sense :P but it would make more sense than Pantheon; didn´t know that it meant all the gods.. But that makes sense when Pantheon was a temple for all gods :D
  • superjun - March 15, 2013 2:20 a.m.

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  • Sinosaur - March 14, 2013 7:06 p.m.

    To be fair to God of War's Hydra... Kratos didn't cut the heads off, he just stabbed wood poles through their skulls. So... yeah, apparently the Hydra is only able to recover from head chopping.

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