Origin of AresClassical Latin from Classical Greek Ar?s
The god of war.
- (rare) plural form of are A unit of area of 100 square meters.
From the Ancient Greek Ἄρης (Arēs)
- The chief native deities were Dionysus, Ares and Bendis (Artemis), but many of these tribes had Celtic chiefs, who traced their descent from and worshipped a god called Hermes by the Greeks, but possibly Odin.
- Upon the top is set up a sword which is the image of Ares; to this they sacrifice captives, pouring their blood over it.
- But the emperor died before the project could be consummated, and for twenty-five years Ares memory remained the sole depository of the collected annals.
- The works at Vinovo, which had fame in the f 8th century,, came to an untimely end in 1820; those of Castelli (in, Ares the Abruzzi), which have been revived, were supplanted f~t by Charles III.s establishment at Capodimonte, I7~ which after producing articles of surprising execution was closed before the end of the century.
- As a war-goddess, she is the embodiment of prudent and intelligent tactics, entirely different from Ares, the personification of brute force and rashness, who is fitly represented as suffering defeat at her hands.