The children of Ares (war, combat, bloodlust) and Aphrodite (beauty, sex) are: Eros (love), Anteros (requited love), Himeros (uncontrollable immediate desire), Pothos (longing desire), Harmonia (harmony), Phobos (fear), Deimos (panic/terror) and Adrestia (revenge); which are all of the emotions that can happen in a relationship between the foul-tempered abusive jock and the pretty girl. The ancient Greeks understood relationships.
Perseus is the son of Zeus. Why didn't Hera go after him or his mother? Because they're from Argos, and she's the patron of that city.
Phaethon asks to drive Apollo's chariot, after his god-father promises to give him whatever he asks for (even swearing by the River Styx). Apollo tries to dissuade him by saying that it's a tricky job; even Zeus can't pull it off. This doesn't seem to stop Phaethon at all, and when you think about it, it makes sense why this would instead motivate him. Phaethon had originally gone to Apollo to get proof that he was Apollo's son, after the demigod Epaphus mocked his claim. Epaphus himself is a son of Zeus; by driving the sun chariot, Phaethon would not only be well known throughout the world, but in pulling off something that even Zeus couldn't do, would effectively be showing his superiority to Epaphus.
Cronus ate five of his six children, with the sixth (Zeus) spending the next twenty-so years in fear that his father would do the same. Remember that Cronus' kids (and gods in general) are immortal, meaning that they spent upwards of twenty years cramped in Cronus' stomach.Ouch-no wonder they're jerks!
Scylla, Charybdis and Medusa and the sisters all used to be women that were turned into monster. While unfair, why they might have been turned into monsters is linked to Pandora. The Gods created Pandora to bring evil upon men after Prometheus returned fire to them. As a result, the monstrous forms that they were turned into represented the "evil" in their hearts, as descendants of Pandora. - saiyan5ninetail
Norse gods are almost always depicted as tall and Nordic looking, to the point where people actually had a fit when the movie version of Thor had a black Heimdall. So, how come the Greek gods are never depicted as short, dark, and hairy?
Because not all Greeks look like that. Also, the Norse gods are often described to look a certain way, as are the Greek ones, and that description usually includes "tall".
According to Hesiod, the Golden Age ended when Prometheus gave fire to mankind. Afterwards was the Silver Age, followed by the Bronze Age, which ended with The Great Flood in the time of Deucalion and Pyrrha. Considering the Deucalion was Prometheus's son, and Pyrrha was the daughter of Epimetheus and Pandora, this means that the Silver and Bronze Ages combined lasted for only one generation.
Both Semele and Psyche were forbidden to look upon the faces of the gods sharing their bed. When Zeus appeared to Semele, she burst into flames. When Psyche peeked at Eros, she ended up only chastised. Why did one manage to survive, but not both?
Semele asked Zeus to appear in front of her in his true divine form and her mortal body couldn't bear standing by such a power. Psyche looked at Eros in human form while he was sleeping.
Also if memory serves, Psyche was also forbidden from finding out the identity of her husband (he never told her his name), and the moment she saw his human form's face and the wings, she knew it was Eros.
How does anyone know about Medusa if everyone who looks at her in the eyes turn to stone?
Two people happen upon Medusa. One looks her in the eyes and turns to stone. The other sees her only from an angle, possibly from behind, but sees his friend turn to stone from looking her in the face. The second guy runs away before Medusa stares him in the face, and goes on to spread the story.
Or the person who cursed Medusa in the first place told everyone?
What does Charon do with the money he earns? Does he have a hobby when he's not transporting the dead, who are constantly coming in? Because that seems very irresponsible of him with all the work he's got on his plate.
Slightly alleviated by the fact that, in some versions of the story, he gets rid of it by either washing his hands in salt water (the sea) or in running water (a river.) Sometimes, it's both. Either way, crisis averted.