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Book details
  • Genre:HISTORY
  • SubGenre:Ancient / Greece
  • Language:English
  • Pages:846
  • eBook ISBN:9781951568412

Cephalos the Ward of Eleusis

Books IV and V

by S. W. Bardot

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Cephalos, the Ward of Eleusis, is a five-book volume of translations of the Archival Chronicles of Mentör, son of Alkimos (born in 1285 BC). An artist at the contemporary writ by syllabaries, his composed literary style of protohistory renders the earliest Greek regions as first known and termed in accordance with their royal dynasties. We accept the serial challenge that the Chronicles require through our immersion in Mentör's late-age mastery. By it great reward, a meld of the historicity inherent Early Greek Mythology, along with copious discoveries since affirmed by legacy scholars off the digs. Thereby, S. W. Bardot plagiarizes unabashedly at his delivery to us of a robust Late Aegean Bronze Age. A Homeric Scholar of expertise in Greek cultural anthropology, Bardot adapts his mastery to Oldest Greek through the Linear B decoded writ of the Bardot Group. His is the conceit of its legacy scholars to him, all conservators of whole repositories of syllabic script decoded from 1960 to 1986. It and much earlier scholarly colloquia of antiquity have brought forth Mentör and his own most personal sources of writ, by both dictation and real recitals in overview of the most famous Greeks living during the Late Helladic Period IIIA1.
Cephalos was a very late patriarch within a well-arrived age of illustrious mythic personages. By this serialization in restoration of what Classical Greek Mythology has expunged of his robust youth, we have arrived at the apex of his covert and multifaceted subversion to destroy imperial Crete and its Great Minos. Cephalos has also finalized the formative coalition of small navies for two great sea battles—the Annihilations of 1365 attendant to two eradications of piracy the same spring. Next he must address the Second Tribute Taking forthcoming in 1360 BC while his powers so ruthless against Enemy are still undiscovered. Book IV, the High Prince of Attica, returns us to the foremost heroine of Books I and II. Skia of Aphidnai has become a high priestess of Brauron Sanctuary since we left her a blithe and winsome maiden of eighteen. Now she's a lithe and winsome twenty-four years old, still a maiden and obedient to her Goddess and her invested powers. The Goddess now wants to mate her long chosen Cephalos, and he's doomed to a most condoned bigamy by all civilizations known! Accounting her much missed, we bring her back soonest, resuming her gain upon Cephalos for his own sake. Eos the Dawn makes brilliant prospect ahead, bringing to Skia her own "love of a lifetime," and to herself a delicious immortal incarnation at fullness of soul, body, and mind. Book V, Navarch and War Commodore, finishes its fictional content rendered proto-historically, by the academic expository fiction of New Greek Mythology. Its conclusion covers his last Saronic Gulf years, from 1362 through 1360 BC, and reverts at least emendation to surviving writ about him. It completes proofs of his fourfold ascendancy that shall eventually pit his orchestrations of great wealth and the abilities of maritime Greeks against imperial Crete of the wicked Great Minos and his loathsome son, the prince-Minotaur Asterion. This fifth book explains the very odd ménage à trois that Classical Greek Mythology canonizes as Eos at mortal incarnation. Skia becomes her self-made greatness by gifts by the Goddess, and thereby Cephalos becomes their only choice for hallowed consortship—by subtle favors that the Patron Goddess Potnia, Athena daughter-of-Themis, happily condones.
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