About the Author
My name is Evangelia Hatzitsinidou and I am the creator and author of www.greek-gods.info. The reason I created this website is because I am passionate over the ancient Greek culture and would like to provide this website's visitor with a brief insight in the wonderful Greek Mythology and Religion.
I am a web developer and teacher in Elementary School from Athens, Greece.
I studied Computer Science at the University of Athens, Greece (B.Sc.) and recently I completed my Master's studies (M.Sc.) with e-learning as the area of study.
My Master's Thesis was based on Greek mythology.
All information in this website is primarily taken from ancient Greek writings (see below). However, oftentimes some information is a combination of various myths. Please consider that it is a work in progress and by no means is complete- however, I am striving to update it frequently with further content.
All the images are either from my personal collection or collected from sources which either place their images in the public domain, abandon their copyright, or have expired copyright.
You are free to adapt and use the images for commercial purposes without attributing the original author or source.
Although absolutely not required, I would appreciate a link back to my website, www.greek-gods.info.
Also, you can make free use of any information or media provided within the website.
Main sources I have used for my writings
- The "Theogony" by Hesiod (ca. 800-700 BC)
- "The Life of Theseus" by Plutarch (Greek historian)
- The "Victory Odes" of Pindar (ca (ca. 522–443 BC)
- The Homeric Hymns (7th-6th century BC)
- The epic poems "Iliad" and "Odyssey" by Homer (8th or 7th century BC)
- "The Republic" and the "Laws", the two most lengthy philosophical writings of Plato (around 360 BC)
- Writings by the mythographer Apollodorus (around 150 BC)
- The 'Metamorphoses' by the Roman poet Ovid
- The fables of storyteller Aesop
- "Bacchae", an ancient Greek playwright by Euripides (around 405 BC), for information about Dionysus
- The "Symposium" by Plato (385–370 BC)
- Mostly public domain images from Wikipedia/Wikimedia Commons
- the Dictionary of Classical Antiquities by Oskar Seyffert (1894)
as well as abstract, verbal information taught in Greek public school.
Feel free to send me any questions, comments or suggestions for improval you may have.
You can contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org, or just use the contact form. I would be happy to hear from you.
Have a nice stay and thank you for visiting my website!
This website was last updated on July 3, 2019