Hephaestus - Greek God Of Blacksmiths And Fire
Greek god Hephaestus, also known as "Hephaistos", was the god of fire, metallurgy, and blacksmith.
17:03 07 October 2020
Husband of the adulterous Aphrodite and his daughter Aphrodisia.
One of the Olympic gods, he built magnificent houses, armor, and ingenious tools from ingenious blacksmiths. He was responsible for the development of some of the greatest weapons and armor in Greek mythology, including Hermes' helmet and Achilles' shield. Although the Greek fire god is best known for his hammer and anvil, which was used in the construction of the pyramids of Giza, the Temple of Zeus, and the Temple of Athena, Hephaistos represented craftsmen and craftsmen of all kinds. This was an important part of his life and work, not only in Greece but also in ancient Egypt.
Hephaestus was unique only among the less than perfect gods because of his lame feet, and he behaved on volcanoes in his workshop, with Mount Etna being a popular place in Sicily.
The origins of Hephaestus are unclear, but it probably arose from the idea that early kings were also imbued with magic, which might have included the manipulation of fire. He became known as the God of Fire because he possessed craftsmanship that came from the careful work with the help of fire.
Hephaestus had his own palace on Mount Olympus, which contained an anvil with twenty bellows that worked on his instructions, as well as a large number of fire engines.
He created weapons and equipment for the gods of Olympus, and his workshop is often considered a volcano. The anvil and the hammer are known as his smith and can be considered individually as the most important symbol of Hephaestus. Other symbols of Hephaestos are volcanoes and of course, fire, as he is the Greek fire god.