History Main / AllMythsAreTrue

5th Aug '17 7:38:02 PM ImpudentInfidel
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** Furthermore, the comic uses the standard D&D practice of borrowing from a ''wide'' variety of stories. Traditional D&D monsters like Owlbears, mind flayers, and Beholders all appear (however briefly), as well as the standard fantasy races like orcs, goblins, lizardfolk, elves, halflings, gnomes, dwarves, and so on, as well as monsters such as vampires, zombies, wights, skeletons, liches, and golems. Bizarrely, [[Main/EverythingsBetterWithDinosaurs dinosaurs also appear]], not as a relative to dragons, but as actual, real-life dinosaurs. Nobody questions this. The only fantasy creature that hasn't shown up yet are leprechauns: they have been mentioned several times (once by Belkar, who at the time was wildly sick), but never shown, and Thog's ridiculous leprechaun costume seems to indicate that they may be a myth in-universe.

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** Furthermore, the comic uses the standard D&D practice of borrowing from a ''wide'' variety of stories. Traditional D&D monsters like Owlbears, mind flayers, and Beholders all appear (however briefly), as well as the standard fantasy races like orcs, goblins, lizardfolk, elves, halflings, gnomes, dwarves, and so on, as well as monsters such as vampires, zombies, wights, skeletons, liches, and golems. Bizarrely, [[Main/EverythingsBetterWithDinosaurs dinosaurs also appear]], not as a relative to dragons, but as actual, real-life dinosaurs. Nobody questions this.this, although the existance of Brontasaurus is lampshaded (an Apatosaurus body with the head of another dinosaur is practically normal when gryphons are common). The only fantasy creature that hasn't shown up yet are leprechauns: they have been mentioned several times (once by Belkar, who at the time was wildly sick), but never shown, and Thog's ridiculous leprechaun costume seems to indicate that they may be a myth in-universe.
5th Aug '17 7:31:35 PM ImpudentInfidel
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** There are also fewer direct contradictions than you'd think. For instance, the dwarves and elves don't have universal creation myths of any kind, only ones about how specific things were created. Absolutely nobody questions whether the Old Gods exist, only if they count as gods. The Chantry story of the mages who blackened the Golden City and unleashed the Blight is doubted by many, but the blackening of the city is a historical fact confirmed by mages in other cultures and the first Blight did start shortly afterwards. The really big revelation ([[spoiler: that the spirit world known as the fade and the mortal world were only seperated shortly before the beginning of recorded history and long after the first civilizations had been established by elves dwarves and humans]]) was something they ''all'' got wrong.
5th Aug '17 7:07:08 PM ImpudentInfidel
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* This is the whole point of Neil Gaiman's novel ''Literature/AmericanGods,'' in which every god/spirit/devil/etc. that mankind has ever dreamed up are still around, mostly living like normal folks. (For instance, Thoth and Anubis run a funeral parlor.)

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* This is the whole point of Neil Gaiman's novel ''Literature/AmericanGods,'' in which every god/spirit/devil/etc. that mankind has ever dreamed up are still around, mostly living like normal folks. (For instance, Thoth and Anubis run a funeral parlor.)) Deliberately manufactured myths are an exception; for instance the folk hero Johnny Appleseed exists (and is a different being than the historic John Chapman) but Paul Bunyan does not.
1st Aug '17 4:23:31 PM Akaihiryuu
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* ''Videogame/{{Homeworld}}'' During HomeworldDesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.

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* ''Videogame/{{Homeworld}}'' During HomeworldDesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history history, regressed to the stone age, and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least. Orbital bombardment would appear to be the wrath of a vengeful god to a primitive people.
1st Aug '17 4:20:33 PM Akaihiryuu
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* ''Homeworld'' During HomeworldDesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.

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* ''Homeworld'' ''Videogame/{{Homeworld}}'' During HomeworldDesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.
1st Aug '17 4:19:49 PM Akaihiryuu
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* ''Videogame/Homeworld'' During DesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.

to:

* ''Videogame/Homeworld'' ''Homeworld'' During DesertsOfKharak HomeworldDesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.
1st Aug '17 4:18:56 PM Akaihiryuu
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* ''VideoGame/Homeworld'' During DesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.

to:

* ''VideoGame/Homeworld'' ''Videogame/Homeworld'' During DesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.
1st Aug '17 4:18:16 PM Akaihiryuu
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Added DiffLines:

* ''VideoGame/Homeworld'' During DesertsOfKharak (which takes place 106 years prior to the original game), the main religious clan opposes any development of spaceflight, saying that it is opposed by Sajuuk (the creator/god of the Kushan people), and that any attempt to achieve spaceflight will result in Sajuuk's wrath destroying Kharak. Unknown to anyone at the time, any attempt to achieve spaceflight (more specifically, hyperspace) WILL result in the destruction of Kharak, and that there is a very real truth behind the myth. A few thousand years earlier, the Higaran Empire lost a war, which resulted in Higara being taken over by the Taiidan, and the remnants of the Higaran civilization exiled to Kharak (where they forgot their history and developed a new identity as the Kushan). A treaty was signed which spared their lives on the condition that they never attempt to develop hyperspace travel again. Kharak is observed by the Taiidan over the next few millenia, and when the Kushan do develop hyperspace at the beginning of the first game, the Taiidan immediately take action, and the results are [[SetTheWorldOnFire unpleasant]] to say the least.
16th Jul '17 10:22:15 PM merotoker
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[[caption-width-right:350:Literature/SnowWhite, TheBigBadWolf, a [[Literature/TheWonderfulWizardOfOz flying monkey]], a [[Literature/TheThreeLittlePigs little pig]], Little Boy Blue, Literature/BeautyAndTheBeast...yup, the gang's all here.]]

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[[caption-width-right:350:Literature/SnowWhite, [[caption-width-right:350:Literature/{{Snow White|AndTheSevenDwarfs}}, TheBigBadWolf, a [[Literature/TheWonderfulWizardOfOz flying monkey]], a [[Literature/TheThreeLittlePigs little pig]], Little Boy Blue, Literature/BeautyAndTheBeast...yup, the gang's all here.]]



* In ComicBook/{{Crimson}}, angels and demons exist and the War in Heaven is part of the story. Vampires, werewolves and a multitude of monsters collectively referred to as darklings. Myth/SaintGeorge plays a pivotal role in the story as God's mortal champion. The Underworld from Myth/ClassicalMythology is featured with Charon the boatman ferrying the dead and other pantheons are referenced.

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* In ComicBook/{{Crimson}}, ''ComicBook/{{Crimson}}'', angels and demons exist and the War in Heaven is part of the story. Vampires, werewolves and a multitude of monsters collectively referred to as darklings. Myth/SaintGeorge plays a pivotal role in the story as God's mortal champion. The Underworld from Myth/ClassicalMythology is featured with Charon the boatman ferrying the dead and other pantheons are referenced.



--> '''Harvey Bullock:''' '''Atlantis?''' I thought that was just a gimmick.
--> '''Aquaman:''' '''Gimmick?'''
--> '''Harvey Bullock:''' '''Mad Hatter''' ain't from '''[[Literature/AliceInWonderland Wonderland]]''', is he?

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--> '''Harvey Bullock:''' '''Atlantis?''' {{Atlantis}}? I thought that was just a gimmick.
--> '''Aquaman:''' '''Gimmick?'''
Gimmick?
--> '''Harvey Bullock:''' '''Mad Hatter''' Mad Hatter ain't from '''[[Literature/AliceInWonderland Wonderland]]''', [[Literature/AlicesAdventuresInWonderland Wonderland]], is he?



* This was the original premise of Creator/MarvelComics' ''Eternals'', before they were [[CanonImmigrant shoehorned into]] the mainstream Marvel Universe. The Creator/JackKirby series had these beings and their enemies the Deviants, mistaken for gods and monsters and inspiring all of humanity's myths, legends and ancient religions. When they got switched to the FantasyKitchenSink of the MU, they were relegated to having merely been mistaken for ''actually-existing'' gods.

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* This was the original premise of Creator/MarvelComics' ''Eternals'', ''ComicBook/TheEternals'', before they were [[CanonImmigrant shoehorned into]] the mainstream Marvel Universe. The Creator/JackKirby series had these beings and their enemies the Deviants, mistaken for gods and monsters and inspiring all of humanity's myths, legends and ancient religions. When they got switched to the FantasyKitchenSink of the MU, they were relegated to having merely been mistaken for ''actually-existing'' gods.



* The ''Literature/HarryPotter'' fanfic ''Fanfic/OneWorld'', dramatically expands the list of mythical creatures that exist in the Harry Potter universe due to research on various myths. Thus far Hogwarts has a professor that's a [[Main/OurElvesAreBetter Drow]], [[Main/SelkiesAndWereseals Selkies]] and [[Main/SeaMonster Knuckers]] in Black Lake, TabletopGame/DungeonsAndDragons was invented by a former Cursebreaker that lost his magic, and [[spoiler: Voldemort has been shown to negotiate with devils and demons]].

to:

* The ''Literature/HarryPotter'' fanfic ''Fanfic/OneWorld'', dramatically expands the list of mythical creatures that exist in the Harry Potter universe due to research on various myths. Thus far Hogwarts has a professor that's a [[Main/OurElvesAreBetter [[OurElvesAreBetter Drow]], [[Main/SelkiesAndWereseals Selkies]] {{Selkies|AndWereseals}} and [[Main/SeaMonster [[SeaMonster Knuckers]] in Black Lake, TabletopGame/DungeonsAndDragons was invented by a former Cursebreaker that lost his magic, and [[spoiler: Voldemort has been shown to negotiate with devils and demons]].



* Creator/RobertEHoward's ''Franchise/ConanTheBarbarian'' has a number of gods that would, in Howard's [[TheVerse world]] become the basis of more modern deities. Crom, Lir, Babd, Macha and Nemain are all Celtic, the Hyborian Mitra becomes [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mithra Mithra]], who's also something of a CrystalDragonJesus, the Shemite Ishtar becomes the Babylonian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ishtar Ishtar]], the Turanian/Hyrkanian Erlik becomes the Mongolian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erlik Erlik]] and the Stygian Set seems to be the basis for both the Egyptian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Set_(mythology) Set]] and [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apep Apep]].

to:

* Creator/RobertEHoward's ''Franchise/ConanTheBarbarian'' has a number of gods that would, in Howard's [[TheVerse world]] become the basis of more modern deities. Crom, Lir, Babd, Macha and Nemain are all Celtic, the Hyborian Mitra becomes [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mithra Mithra]], who's also something of a CrystalDragonJesus, the Shemite Ishtar becomes the Babylonian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ishtar Ishtar]], the Turanian/Hyrkanian Erlik becomes the Mongolian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erlik Erlik]] and the Stygian Set seems to be the basis for both the Egyptian [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Set_(mythology) org/wiki/Set_(deity) Set]] and [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apep Apep]].



* Subverted as a RunningGag throughout ''Series/BuffyTheVampireSlayer'' and ''Series/{{Angel}}''. Despite living in a world where vampires, werewolves, witches, dragons, demons, and zombies are all real and have been encountered by the main cast at one point or another, everyone agrees completely unanimously that leprechauns aren't real. Unfortunately, Santa is also real, a child-eating demon who comes down chimneys.
** DoubleSubverted as of the ''Season 10'' comics; as it turns out, leprechauns ''do'' exist.

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* Subverted as a RunningGag throughout ''Series/BuffyTheVampireSlayer'' and ''Series/{{Angel}}''. Despite living in a world where vampires, werewolves, witches, dragons, demons, and zombies are all real and have been encountered by the main cast at one point or another, everyone agrees completely unanimously that leprechauns aren't real. Unfortunately, Santa is also real, a child-eating demon who comes down chimneys.
** DoubleSubverted
chimneys. DoubleSubversion as of the ''Season 10'' comics; as it turns out, leprechauns ''do'' exist.



* With TabletopGame/ChangelingTheLost, good god where to begin?

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* %%* With TabletopGame/ChangelingTheLost, good god where to begin?



* ''VideoGame/GodOfWarSeries'': While predominately focused on Greek mythology, creatures from outside the Greek pantheon have appeared. ''[[VideoGame/GodOfWarChainsOfOlympus Chains of Olympus]]'' features the appearance of a Basilisk and an [[OurGeniesAreDifferent Efreet]], both from Arabian mythology, and the [[VideoGame/GodOfWarPS4 upcoming PS4 game]] shifts the focus to Norse mythology.
** [[WordOfGod David Jaffe's]] original plan for the series was that after the destruction of the Greek pantheon, Kratos would join forces with his Norse mythology equivalent to destroy the Norse pantheon, and then the two teaming up with their Egyptian mythology equivalent to destroy the Egyptian pantheon. From there, the series would end with the three former gods [[TheThreeWiseMen going to a star in the north and witnessing the birth of Jesus.]]

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* ''VideoGame/GodOfWarSeries'': While predominately focused on Greek mythology, creatures from outside the Greek pantheon have appeared. ''[[VideoGame/GodOfWarChainsOfOlympus Chains of Olympus]]'' features the appearance of a Basilisk {{Basilisk|AndCockatrice}} and an [[OurGeniesAreDifferent Efreet]], both from Arabian mythology, and the [[VideoGame/GodOfWarPS4 upcoming PS4 game]] shifts the focus to Norse mythology.
**
mythology. [[WordOfGod David Jaffe's]] original plan for the series was that after the destruction of the Greek pantheon, Kratos would join forces with his Norse mythology equivalent to destroy the Norse pantheon, and then the two teaming up with their Egyptian mythology equivalent to destroy the Egyptian pantheon. From there, the series would end with the three former gods [[TheThreeWiseMen going to a star in the north and witnessing the birth of Jesus.]]



* In ''VideoGame/MortalKombat9'''s story mode, Nightwolf can sometimes be heard referring to Raiden as "Haokah", the lightning spirit of the Lakota tribe, giving credence that Raiden has at least appeared to their culture and is likely the god of thunder to anyone else who had one (Zeus, Heracles, Thor, etc.).
** A nod to this first appeared before, in ''VideoGame/MortalKombat4'' and ''VideoGame/MortalKombatArmageddon'' which noted that he had a hammer suspiciously similar to Mjolnir, despite being named after the Japanese thunder god.

to:

* In ''VideoGame/MortalKombat9'''s story mode, Nightwolf can sometimes be heard referring to Raiden as "Haokah", the lightning spirit of the Lakota tribe, giving credence that Raiden has at least appeared to their culture and is likely the god of thunder to anyone else who had one (Zeus, Heracles, Thor, etc.).
**
). A nod to this first appeared before, in ''VideoGame/MortalKombat4'' and ''VideoGame/MortalKombatArmageddon'' which noted that he had a hammer suspiciously similar to Mjolnir, despite being named after the Japanese thunder god.



* In ''Webcomic/BasketsOfGuts'' races existing in the setting are added when they're needed, but author is quite carefull about not slipping into FantasyKitchenSink.

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* In ''Webcomic/BasketsOfGuts'' races existing in the setting are added when they're needed, but author is quite carefull careful about not slipping into FantasyKitchenSink.



* ''WesternAnimation/SamuraiJack'': Jack's sword was forged by the gods Odin, Ra, and Vishnu, from Norse, Egyptian, and Hindu mythology, respectively, and another episode, "Jack and the Swamp Wizard," mentions the existence of Cronus and Zeus, both of Greek mythology.
** It seems like only things that are myth or legend only in-universe may be untrue, like that a giant talking worm will grant wishes. Even so the myths hint accurately at many many things that could get Jack what he wants, not that he ever gets to use them for that.

to:

* ''WesternAnimation/SamuraiJack'': Jack's sword was forged by the gods Odin, Ra, and Vishnu, from Norse, Egyptian, and Hindu mythology, respectively, and another episode, "Jack and the Swamp Wizard," mentions the existence of Cronus and Zeus, both of Greek mythology.
**
mythology. It seems like only things that are myth or legend only in-universe may be untrue, like that a giant talking worm will grant wishes. Even so the myths hint accurately at many many things that could get Jack what he wants, not that he ever gets to use them for that.
26th Jun '17 2:01:51 PM Lord-Jaric
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** There is also the legend of the Sliver-Eyed Warriors. Who are said to have existed before huntsmen and the Kingdoms and were able to strike a Grimm down with a single look. However, very few people are even aware of their existence. [[spoiler:Ruby]] is the only known living one in the show. [[spoiler:She]] involuntary activated [[spoiler:her]] power after seeing [[spoiler:Pyrrha being executed by Cinder]] and in doing so "froze" the Grimm Dragon and severely injured [[spoiler:Cinder]].

to:

** There is also the legend of the Sliver-Eyed Warriors. Who are said to have existed before huntsmen and the Kingdoms and were able to strike a Grimm down with a single look. However, very few people are even aware of their existence. [[spoiler:Ruby]] is the only known living one in the show. [[spoiler:She]] involuntary activated [[spoiler:her]] power after seeing [[spoiler:Pyrrha being executed by Cinder]] and in doing so "froze" the Grimm Dragon and severely injured injuring [[spoiler:Cinder]].
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