Super Selene

I love to look up at the moon late on a summer night lying on the ground looking up and dreaming of limitless possibilities. It is an almost daily treat here in Hellas during the late spring to early fall. Clear skies and warm nights make it an ideal place to call home.

From Wikipedia: Super Selene In Greek mythologySelene (/sɨˈlni/; Greek Σελήνη [selɛ̌ːnɛː] ‘moon‘;) is the goddess of the moon. She is the daughter of the Titans Hyperion and Theia, and sister of thesun-god Helios, and Eos, goddess of the dawn. She drives her moon chariot across the heavens. Several lovers are attributed to her in various myths, including Zeus,Pan, and the mortal Endymion. In classical times, Selene was often identified withArtemis, much as her brother, Helios, was identified with Apollo.[1] Both Selene and Artemis were also associated with Hecate, and all three were regarded as lunar goddesses, although only Selene was regarded as the personification of the moon itself. 

Super Selene Hellenic Goddess of the Moon
Super Selene Hellenic Goddess of the Moon
Selene slowly turning away
Selene slowly turning away

My book “Recipes for the Revival of the Hellenic Spirit” purpose is to clear the cobwebs surrounding the true nature and practical value of the Hellenic spirit. Connecting with the Hellenic spirit will untame your creativity and unleash your capabilities to their full potential.

Rising above superstition and fear, “Recipes for the Revival of the Hellenic Spirit” is a guide to personal happiness, physical health, and intellectual freedom. A road map for reclaiming our fullest potential as a species.

One city one world one human at a time”

I will be publishing a new excerpt from my upcoming book every week or when I get around to it. Subscribe in order to stay informed.

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Lego invented by an ancient Hellenic architect?

One of the most enduring mysteries may have been finally solved. How did they build the temples so they stay standing for thousands of years? The answer was in plain sight the whole time. I came face to face with this elusively obvious answer to this puzzle when I visited the Aphaia temple on Aegina Island. This is one of three Parthenons built during the 5th and 6th century BC. Only recently did archaeologists realize they form a perfect triangle when these three temples were viewed from high above. Considering the fact they were not all built at exactly the same time and the positioning of these temples predate Hellenes known ability to triangulate their position, it would seem to be purely coincidental. Especially when you consider their placement in very specific places that leave no room for adjustments. The Parthenons at Acropolis in Athens, Aphaia on Aigina island nor Sounio at the cliffs edge of Attica could be moved a few hundred feet this way or that way in order to get the precise triangle formation without falling off the mountain or into the sea. So this mystery remains unsolved. Continue reading Lego invented by an ancient Hellenic architect?