Believed by the Ancient Greeks to be the Queen of the gods.
Sister and wife to Zeus. Olympian Goddess of virtuous love. Protector of women and the family
Queen of the gods and wife of Zeus according to classical Greek mythology.
(Greek) Olympian divinity, sister and consort of Zeus, counterpart of the Roman Juno. According to the Homeric poems she was accorded the same honors by the other divinities as Zeus himself, who counseled with her and also shared with her secret things unknown to the other gods. She is represented as Queen of Heaven only at a later date. Like Zeus she had the power to confer the gift of prophecy.
Greek goddess, patron goddess of Alpha Chi Omega.
Greek goddess of family and marriage, wife of Zeus; known as Juno by the Romans
HEE-ra] (Juno) Daughter of Cronus and Rhea and sister and wife of Zeus, she was goddess of marriage and domesticity. Her matriarchal spirit ill fit the patriarchal rule of Zeus.
queen of the Olympian gods in ancient Greek mythology; sister and wife of Zeus remembered for her jealously of the many mortal women Zeus fell in love with; identified with Roman Juno
Greek; Goddess of Marriage. If handfasting or some type of commitment is the issue, Hera is the Goddess to seek. Just remember that she has a vindictive side.
Greek goddess, the wife of Zeus and usually associated with marriage and child-rearing.
( Hair-uh) goddess of marriage, queen of Olympia, wife and sister of Zeus
the ancient Greek queen of heaven, a daughter of Cronus and Rhea, and the wife and sister of Zeus, identified by the Romans with Juno.
Greek queen of the gods
In the Olympian pantheon of classical Greek Mythology, Hera (IPA pronunciation: ; Greek or ) was the wife and older sister of Zeus. She also presided as goddess of marriage, the patriarchal bondage of her own subordination: her resistance to the rape of Zeus is rendered as Hera's "jealousy", the main theme of literary anecdotes that undercut her ancient cult. Slater 1968; "In comparison with the high esteem of her cult, Hera seems to suffer something of a loss of status in Homer and to become almost a comic figure" (Burkert 1985, p 132). .