Brother of Zeus. Olympian god who spent much of his time in his own watery kingdom. God of the sea and easily identifiable by his trident and chariot which could be used to create massive shifts in the waters. Challenged Athena for the city they both coveted although Athena's olive tree was more attractive a proposition to the inhabitants than Poseidon's salt water spring. Persuaded Aphrodite to cause King Minos' wife, Pasiphae, to fall in love with the bull from the sea, a creature Minos himself had requested as proof of his right to Kingship, when Minos reneged on his promise to sacrifice it. The result of this coupling was the infamous minotaur.
Greek god who ruled the reign of water. Plato told us he built the capital city of Atlantis. He's the same Enki in Sumerian' mythology.
poh-SYE-duhn] (Neptune) Son of Cronus and Rhea, brother of Zeus, and husband of Amphitrite (a nereid); god of the sea and earthquakes, he used his three-pronged trident to raise storms and swamp ships.
(Greek mythology) the god of the sea and earthquakes in ancient mythology; brother of Zeus and Hades and Hera; identified with Roman Neptune
Greek; God of the Sea. His familiars are dolphins and horses.
Greek god of the sea; known as Neptune to the Romans
Greek god of earthquakes, horses, water and the sea. He is usually depicted with a trident or a dolphin.
In Greek mythology, Poseidon (Greek: ) was the god of the sea, as well as horses and, as "Earth-Shaker", of earthquakes. The sea gods Rodon in Illyrian mythology, Nethuns in Etruscan, and Neptune in Roman mythology were sea gods analogous to Poseidon.