Aphrodite, known in greek mythology as the goddess of sexual love and beauty, there was more then one version for the story of her existence: According to Homer, she was the daughter of Zeus and Dione, but according to the legend, the origin of Aphrodite was assured by Cronus and Uranus for the supreme power of the universe.
Cranus had cut the father sky’s genitals and threw them into the ocean, near the island Cyprus, and for that, she was called the goddess of the sea. On that day, the sky was all red for being mixtured with Uranus’s blood, the weather was blustery and the ocean was terrifyingly turbulent. The island’s habitants, the Nymphs, were witnessing the breathtaking spectacle, contemplating the materialization of a thing out of the blood, Uranus’s power and the seafoam. The Nymphs were feared and terrified while watching the raucous birth of an appalling creature, which at first they thought was a kind of a monster or a devil, but later, at the sunrise, when everything went calm and normal, a mermaid bubbled up from the bottom of the sea and blew toward the island.
They were stunned and bewitched by the perfection of her shape, her soaring beauty was breathtaking, the harmony was faultless. At that moment, they understood that they were assisting a feast, and enjoyed the sublimity that rushed into their eyes, then they understood that that creature could only be a goddess, The goddess of love, beauty and fertility. Aphrodite was also honored by being the god of war especially at Sparta, Thebes and Cyprus. The goddess had several love stories but the deepest ones were with her first husband, the Trojan shepherd Anchises, by whom she became the mother of Aeneas, and with her second lover Hermus, with whom she had her first child Hermaphroditus.