Titans - Greek Mythology
The Titans
Titans are very powerful.

"Days will come when big cities will be plagued by titanic hands."
(the titans rise and pass over heroes, beings and creatures, and plague cities)

The Titans are summoned and wreak havoc in their battle, taking down everything in their path until there are no opponents or raised city left.

Important: Titans fight a battle and withdraw from the war, until it is summoned again by someone.

Men, beings or creatures cannot fight a titan, they are easily killed. saved, very powerful wizards.

Only gods or titans can face a titan.

Obs .: It is possible to completely extinguish the wrath of a titan, with the sacrifice of a virgin.

* If gods or titans face each other: whoever is defeated (gods or titans cannot die), withdraws from the battle. And the other continues to face the enemies of his favored.

Card 018
Battle Area:

Water = 00
Earth = 30
Sky = 50
Attack and Defense

Wisdom = 50
Dexterity and Strength = 70
Powers = 50

Fire = 50

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Uranum (Uranus)
Titans - Greek Mythology
Uranus (in Greek: Ουρανός, transl .: Ouranós, lit. "what covers" or "what involves"), in Greek mythology, was the divinity that personified heaven. The etymology possibly originates from the Sanskrit word that originates the name of Varuna, Vedic god of Heaven and Night. Its Latinized form is Uranus. It was spontaneously generated by Gaia (the Earth) and married his mother. Both were ancestors of most Greek gods, but no cult directed directly at Uranus survived until classical times, and the god does not appear among the common themes of ancient Greek pottery. Nevertheless, Earth, Heaven and Styx could be united in a solemn invocation in the Homeric epic.


Uranus had several children (and sisters), including the Titans, Cyclopes and Hecatronchians (giant beings with 50 heads and 100 arms). By hating his children, he kept everyone trapped inside Gaia, the Earth. The latter then urged her children to revolt against their father. Cronos, the youngest, took the lead in the fight against Uranus and, using a scythe offered by Gaia, cut his father into several pieces. From the blood of Uranus that fell on the earth, the Giants, the Erínias and the Melíades were born.

Most Greeks considered Uranus to be a primordial god (protogen) and did not attribute affiliation to him. Cicero states, in De Natura Deorum ("From the Nature of the Gods"), that he descended from the ancient gods Ether and Hemera, Air and Day. According to the orphan hymns, Uranus was the son of the night, Nix.

Its equivalent in Roman mythology is Caelus or Coelus - from which comes cælum (coelum), whose aportuguesada form is heaven.




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