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"Leda and the Swan" by William Butler and "The Iliad" by Homer .
By The viewpoint of both stories where the Gods are described as being impersonal is just a manifestation that God's see humans as play things.
In the Iliad, most of what the Gods do to humans have in large part have to do with their respect for fate. Fate is the predestined end for all mankind which Zeus chooses for everybody. If a God has a grudge against a human for not supplicating to ask him for assistance the God cannot help his enemy to destroy him without first asking Zeus for permission, so one could describe fate as ultimately Zeus's will. For instance, when the Argives built th…
- "Leda and the Swan" by William Butler and "The Iliad" by Homer .
- Analysis of the Novel "Galapagos" by Kurt Vonnegut
- The Tower of London
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