Monday, February 18, 2013


In Greek mythology, the Sirens (Greek singular: Σειρήν Seirēn; Greek plural: Σειρῆνες Seirēnes) were dangerous and beautiful creatures, portrayed as femmes fatales who lured nearby sailors with their enchanting music and voices to shipwreck on the rocky coast of their island.  When the Sirens were given a name of their own they were considered the daughters of the river god Achelous, fathered upon Terpsichore, Melpomene, Sterope, or Chthon (the Earth; in Euripides' Helen 167, Helen in her anguish calls upon "Winged maidens, daughters of the Earth"). Although they lured mariners, for the Greeks the Sirens in their "meadow starred with flowers" were not sea deities.


G-8 said...

Mythology is a good source for this type of thing. She looks great.

Anonymous said...

They would lure men into their clutches, nearly naked in their loincloths as most sailors of that time were. His naked throbbing spurting cock rendered him helpless at the moment of his death before her voluptuous beauty/