I will be only using Google Classroom from now on, but Mrs. Hanna asked us to put the link to get a Chrome book on our blog, so here it is.
I will be using google classroom in the future to post things. I will be doing a lesson on Ch 28 the Persian Wars starting on Thursday at 1:00. Just the first three pages (or two) then everything will be Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11:00 – 12:00.
This week in Social Studies you are going to be working on two things:
- Silk Road Assignment posted on my Google Classroom, this is due by Friday.
- Continue to work on Moby Max Social Studies this week. 60 minutes total – Due Friday.
Stay Safe and Stay Inside.
I am glad to see so many people are doing the assignments. Keep doing the Moby Max and I will put some questions from the Athens Sparta reading.
I appreciate the amount of work that many of you have been putting in! I only have about 16/130 students signed up for Google Classroom – As a reminder, it is a grade! Please sign up for Google Classroom using the code – cukfeey. Just signing in will count for a grade.
To access Google Classroom – Please go to your email, then your Apps (the nine little squares to the right hand corner) Click Classroom and press “+ Join Class” and enter the code of cukfeey
Homework Assignments for the week!
- Sign up for Google Classroom!
- Moby Max 60 minutes per week– This is new and you must complete it. Please email me about your minutes, if you would like to know them.
- Greek God Project – Please get started, just pick any god or goddess. This will help you save time when we get back and you start getting busy again.
Have a good day, be safe, and get some work done!
Please don’t worry about when the assignment is due. When we get back, I will give you guys about a week before it is due. This is a chance to get the work done while you have time, and you will have time now. Pick any Greek God, and follow the directions on the blog. If you get it done now, you won’t have to get it done when you get back and very busy when all the teachers try to fill in all the things we haven’t gotten to yet. Here is a list of Gods you can pick from.
Goddess are way below
The patron god of the “silver-swirling” Achelous River.
Greek god of the winds and air
Primordial god of the upper air, light, the atmosphere, space and heaven.
God of family feuds and avenger of evil deeds.
Olympian god of music, poetry, art, oracles, archery, plague, medicine, sun, light and knowledge.
God of war. Represented the physical, violent and untamed aspect of war.
Minor patron god of animal husbandry, bee-keeping, and fruit trees. Son of Apollo.
God of medicine, health, healing, rejuvenation and physicians.
The Primordial Titan of Astronomy. Condemned by Zeus to carry the world on his back after the Titans lost the war.
A minor god of vegetation, fruits of the earth and rebirth.
A wind god (Anemoi) and Greek god of the cold north wind and the bringer of winter. Referred to as “The North Wind”.
Minor god of opportunity, luck and favorable moments.
One of the twins, Castor and Pollux, known as Dioskouri. Zeus transformed them into the constellation Gemini
The large and powerful wild bull tamed by Persephone and turned into the Taurus constellation.
The nothingness that all else sprung from. A god who filled the gap between Heaven and Earth and created the first beings Gaia, Tartarus, Uranus, Nyx and Erebos.
The Ferryman of Hades. Took the newly dead people across the rivers Styx and Acheron to the Greek underworld if they paid him three obolus (a Greek silver coin).
The god of time. Not to be confused with Cronus, the Titan father of Zeus.
The Titan god of the heavenly constellations and the measure of the year..
God of agriculture, leader and the youngest of the first generation of Titans and father of the Titans. Not to be confused with Cronos, god of time.
Guardian god of the ancient city Lamark, where wounded heroes could find comfort and heal after battle. He was the son of Aphrodite.
Deimos is the personification of dread and terror.
An Olympian god of the grape harvest, winemaking and wine, of ritual madness, religious ecstasy and theatre.
Primordial god of darkness.
God of sexual desire, attraction, love and procreation.
One of the wind god known as Anemoi and god of the unlucky east wind. Referred to as “The East Wind”.
A fisherman who became immortal upon eating a magical herb, an Argonaut who may have built and piloted the Argo, and became a god of the sea.
God of the Dead and Riches and King of the Underworld.
God of the Sun and also known as Sol.
God of fire, metalworking, stone masonry, forges and the art of sculpture. Created weapons for the gods and married to Aphrodite.
The greatest of the Greek heroes, he became god of heroes, sports, athletes, health, agriculture, fertility, trade, oracles and divine protector of mankind. Known as the strongest man on Earth.
God of trade, thieves, travelers, sports, athletes, and border crossings, guide to the Underworld and messenger of the gods.
The Evening Star – the planet VENUS in the evening.
God of marriage ceremonies, inspiring feasts and song.
The Greek god of sleep.
God of strength and power.
God of satire, mockery, censure, writers and poets and a spirit of evil-spirited blame and unfair criticism.
God of dreams and sleep – has the ability to take any human form and appear in dreams.
The Titan god of the sea before Poseidon and father of the Nereids (nymphs of the sea).
Another Anemoi (wind god) and Greek god of the south wind. Known as “The South Wind”.
Titan god of the ocean. Believed to be the personification of the World Ocean, an enormous river encircling the world.
Black-winged daimons that personified dreams.
The physician of the Olympian gods.
The Titan god of warcraft and of the springtime campaign season.
God of nature, the wild, shepherds, flocks, goats, mountain wilds, and is often associated with sexuality. Also a satyr (half man, half-goat).
The Morning Star – THE PLANET VENUS as it appears in the morning.
The Greek god of wealth.
Twin brother of Castor, together known as the Dioskouri, that were transformed into the constellation Gemini.
ancient, pre-Olympian sea-god of the deep sea, one of the Greek primordial deities and son of Gaia.
Olympian Greek god of the sea, earthquakes, storms, and horses.
Minor rustic fertility god, protector of flocks, fruit plants, bees and gardens and known for having an enormous penis.
The immortal father of sea-goats, made into the Capricorn constellation.
Titan god of forethought and crafty counsel who was given the task of moulding mankind out of clay.
A group of gods that came before all else.
The god of the deep abyss, a great pit in the depths of the underworld, and father of Typhon.
A minor god and the god of death.
Messenger of the sea and the son of Poseidon and Amphitrite.
The deadliest MONSTER in Greek mythology and “Father of All Monsters”. Last son of Gaia, fathered by Tartarus and god of monsters, storms, and volcanoes. He challenged Zeus for control of Mount Olympus.
Primordial god of the sky and heavens, and father of the Titans.
The god of dedication, emulation, eager rivalry, envy, jealousy, and zeal.
A wind god (Anemoi). God of the west wind and known as “The West Wind”.
God of the sky, lightning, thunder, law, order, justice, King of the Gods and the “Father of Gods and men”.
HOME » GREEK GODDESSES
A Complete List of Greek Goddesses, Their Names & Their Realms of Influence
Throughout the course of the history of Greek mythology their have been many Greek goddesses. From the Olympian goddesses right down to the many minor goddesses.
Greek goddesses are good archetypal figures because of their exaggerated personalities. Despite their immortality and similarities to modern day superheroes, they are still plagued with personal flaws and negative emotions which caused destruction in their lives and the lives of other gods and mortals.
This page is a list of the Greek goddesses of ancient mythology and will be continually updated with additions, corrections and more information on each of the goddesses.
A minor moon goddess whose name means “she who washes away pain”.
One of the seven, Pleiades and daughter of Atlas and Pleione. She bore several children with the god Poseidon.
An early Greek goddess of the sun, daughter of Helios and Rhode, and possibly goddess of the morning.
Greek goddess of the sea, wife of Poseidon and a Nereid.
Goddess of gardens, flowers, swamps, and marshes.
Goddess of gardens, flowers, swamps, and marshes.
A Greek goddess who was worshipped almost exclusively at a single sanctuary on the island of Aegina in the Saronic Gulf.
Goddess of love and beauty and married to Hephaestus.
Virginal goddess of the hunt and twin sister of Apollo.
Known as the “Star Maiden”, daughter of either Zeus and Themis, or of Astraeus and EOS and associated with the Greek goddess of justice, Dike.
Greek goddess of mischief, delusion, ruin, and folly.
Goddess of wisdom, poetry, art, and war strategy. Daughter of Zeus and born from his forehead fully grown, wearing battle armour.
Eldest of the three Moirai, goddesses of fate and destiny (also known as The Fates). Atropos chose the mechanism of death and ended the life of each mortal by cutting their thread.
The goddess of force and raw energy, daughter of Pallas and Styx, and sister of Nike, Kratos, and Zelus.
Ancient Greek prophet goddess who was known as the protector of mariners, sailors, and fishermen.
One of the Muses, the muse of epic poetry, daughter of Zeus and Mnemosyne and the wisest of the Muses.
One of the Pleiades, and a wife of Poseidon. Said to be the mother of the sea god’s children Lycus and Nycteus
Primordial sea monster goddess, the daughter of Gaia and Pontus and mother of sea monsters.
A goddess of magic who transformed her enemies, or those that insulted her, into beasts.
The muse of history and one of the nine muses known as “The Muses”. Like all the muses, Clio is the daughter of Zeus and the Titaness Mnemosyne.
Youngest of the Three Fates and responsible for spinning the thread of human life.
The Greek goddess of caverns, mountains, nature and wild animals.
Goddess of agriculture, fertility, sacred law and the harvest.
A sea nymph whose name represented the bounty of the sea. Mother of the Nereids.
Goddess of childbirth, referred to by Homer as “the goddess of the pains of birth”.
One of the seven daughters of Atlas and Pleione, known as The Pleiades.
The spirit and personification of hope. Hope was usually seen as an extension to suffering by the Greek, not as a god.
Minor goddess of war and destruction, the companion and lover of the war god Ares and connected to Eris.
A Titaness and the goddess of the dawn.
One of the Muses, the muse of lyric poetry, especially love and erotic poetry.
Greek goddess of chaos, strife and discord and connected to the war-goddess Enyo.
One of the Muses, the muse of music and lyric poetry.
The primal Greek goddess of the Earth. Known as the great mother of all and often referred to as “Mother Earth”.
The Greek goddess of harmony and concord.
Goddess of eternal youth.
The goddess of magic, crossroads, moon, ghosts, witchcraft and necromancy (the undead).
Primordial goddess of the day, daytime and daylight. Daughter to Erebus and Nyx (the goddess of night).
Goddess of goddesses, women, and marriage. Married to Zeus and known as Queen of the Gods.
goddess of the hearth, home, architecture, domesticity, family, and the state. Also one of the Hesperides.
Goddess of good health, cleanliness, and sanitation. This is where the word “hygiene” comes from.
Greek goddess of the rainbow and messenger of the gods. She is also known as one of the goddesses of the sea and the sky.
The Keres were female spirits, the daughters of Nyx, the goddess of night.
A Dionysian goddess whose celebrations were wild and lascivious.
Second of the Three Fates, the measurer of the thread of life woven by Clotho’s spindle which determines Destiny.
Eldest of the seven Pleiades and the greek goddess of fields.
Spirit goddess of insanity, madness, crazed frenzy and the dead.
One of the Muses. Originally the muse of singing, she then became the muse of tragedy.
One of the seven Pleiades and married to king Sisyphos of Ephyra.
Titan goddess of wisdom, an Oceanid, and the first great spouse of Zeus.
The goddess of retribution and personification of vengeance.
Goddess of victory, known as the Winged Goddess of Victory.
Primordial goddess of the night.
Greek goddess of persuasion and seduction.
Goddess of vegetation and spring and queen of the underworld. Lives off-season in the underworld as the wife of HADES.
The goddess of fame, gossip and renown. Her favour is notability, and her wrath is scandalous rumors.
One of The Muses, the muse of sacred poetry, sacred hymn, dance, and eloquence as well as agriculture, geometry and pantomime.
Titaness and goddess of nature. Daughter of the earth goddess Gaia and the sky god Uranus, and known as “the mother of gods”.
Goddess of the Moon, sometimes referred to as Luna and the ‘mother’ of vampires.
One of the seven Pleiades (the daughters of Atlas and Pleione) and the wife of Oenomaus – although according to some accounts, she is his mother by Ares.
Goddess of the river Styx and a Naiad who was the first to aid Zeus in the Titan war.
A mountain nymph and one of the seven Pleiades.
Goddess of dance and chorus and one of the nine Muses.
One of the Muses, the muse of comedy and idyllic poetry.
Goddesses of retribution and vengeance whose job was to punish men who committed heinous crimes.
Goddesses of retribution and vengeance whose job was to punish men who committed heinous crimes.
The nine Muses were the goddesses the arts.
Ancient Greek Titaness and goddess of divine order, law, natural law and custom.
Sea nymph, goddess of water and one of the fifty Nereids, daughters of the ancient sea god Nereus. Also a shapeshifter and a prophet.
Goddess of prosperity and fortune.
One of the Muses, the muse of astronomy and astrology.
Directions for logging into Moby Max
- Go to www.dearbornschoools.org
- Click Students, under students, click “Clever” Sign in with your Gmail account (If you are on a school Chromebook it should automatically sign you in, if you are not, you will need to use your DPS email and password).
- Click Moby Max.
- Once you are on the home screen (you can do this by clicking on the tab that looks like books are in a row). Click Social Studies with the Globe.
- Begin the Lesson.
Note- You must be active while on Moby Max, the minutes will NOT count if you are not actively reading, scrolling or clicking/typing answers. Your computer may say one thing about the time, but it is ultimately the time that I get on MY computer that are the correct number of minutes.
cukfeey (all lower case letters)