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The myth of Jason and the Argonauts - Iseult Gillespie

The myth of Jason and the Argonauts - Iseult Gillespie


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Hercules, the strongest man alive with a mighty heart to match. Orpheus, charmer of nature and master of music. Castor and Pollux, the twin tricksters. The Boreads, sons of the North Wind who could hurtle through the air. Brought together by a young man’s call for help, these heroes joined forces and named themselves the Argonauts. Iseult Gillespie traces their quest to steal the Golden Fleece.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Kozmonot Animation Studio.


Jason

Jason ( / ˈ dʒ eɪ s ən / JAY -sən Greek: Ἰάσων , translit. Iásōn [i.ǎːsɔːn] ) was an ancient Greek mythological hero and leader of the Argonauts, whose quest for the Golden Fleece featured in Greek literature. He was the son of Aeson, the rightful king of Iolcos. He was married to the sorceress Medea. He was also the great-grandson of the messenger god Hermes, through his mother's side.

Jason appeared in various literary works in the classical world of Greece and Rome, including the epic poem Argonautica and the tragedy Medea. In the modern world, Jason has emerged as a character in various adaptations of his myths, such as the 1963 film Jason and the Argonauts and the 2000 TV miniseries of the same name.


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The myth of Jason and the Argonauts - Iseult Gillespie - History

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Hercules, the strongest man alive with a mighty heart to match. Orpheus, charmer of nature and master of music. Castor and Pollux, the twin tricksters. The Boreads, sons of the North Wind who could hurtle through the air. Brought together by a young man’s call for help, these heroes joined forces and named themselves the Argonauts. Iseult Gillespie traces their quest to steal the Golden Fleece.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Kozmonot Animation Studio.

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The myth of Jason, Medea, and the Golden Fleece | Iseult Gillespie TED-Ed: Lessons Worth Sharing

In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes' clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks— without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece. [Directed by Jordan Bruner, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].

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In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes' clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks— without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece. [Directed by Jordan Bruner, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].


The myth of Jason, Medea, and the Golden Fleece - Iseult Gillespie

In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Jordan Bruner.

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The myth of Jason, Medea, and the Golden Fleece – Iseult Gillespie

In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes’ clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks— without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Jordan Bruner.

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The myth of Arachne - Iseult Gillespie

From sailors who were turned into pigs, nymphs that sprouted into trees, and a gaze that converted the beholder to stone, Greek mythology brims with shape-shifters. The powerful Gods usually changed their own forms at will - but for mortals, the mutations were often unwanted. Iseult Gillespie shares how one such unnerving transformation befell the spinner Arachne.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, animation by Mette Ilene Holmriis.

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The tale of the boy who tricked the Devil - Iseult Gillespie

Discover the tale of the lovestruck boy sent into Hell to steal 3 hairs from the Devil to appease his true love's father, the king.

In a small town, a proud mother showed off her newborn son. Upon noticing his lucky birthmark, townsfolk predicted he would marry a princess. But soon, these rumors reached the wicked king. Enraged, the king stole the child away, and sent him hurtling down the river. But the infant’s luck proved greater than the king’s plan. Iseult Gillespie tells the tale of the boy’s journey to meet the Devil.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Lucija Bužančić.

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The tale of the doctor who defied Death - Iseult Gillespie

Dive into the German tale of Godfather Death and his godson, the doctor who tries to master mortality.

A husband and wife were in despair. The woman had just given birth to their 13th child, and the growing family was quickly running out of food and money. Wandering into the woods, the father encountered a skeletal figure with sunken eyes and a gaunt face: this was Death himself, come to offer his services as Godfather. Iseult Gillespie tells the tale of Death and the doctor.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Yael Reisfeld.

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A brief history of the devil - Brian A. Pavlac

Download a free audiobook version of Devil in the White City and support TED-Ed's nonprofit mission:

Satan, the beast crunching sinners’ bones. Lucifer, the fallen angel. Mephistopheles, the trickster striking deals. These three divergent devils are all based on Satan of the Old Testament. But unlike any of these literary devils, the Satan of the Bible was a relatively minor character. So how did he become the ultimate antagonist, with so many different forms? Brian A. Pavlac investigates.

Lesson by Brian A. Pavlac, directed by Reza Riahi & Mehdi Shiri.

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Savitri and Satyavan: The legend of the princess who outwitted Death - Iseult Gillespie

Dig into the tale of Princess Savitri and her one true love, Satyavan, and the tragic prophecy that entwined their fates forever.

Princess Savitri was benevolent, brilliant, and bright. Her grace was known throughout the land, and many princes and merchants flocked to her family’s palace to seek her hand in marriage. But upon witnessing her blinding splendor in person, the men lost their nerve. Unimpressed with these suitors, she determined to find a husband herself. Iseult Gillespie tells the tale of Savitri and Satyavan.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Jagriti Khirwar & Raghav Arumugam.

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The Japanese folktale of the selfish scholar - Iseult Gillespie

Dive into the Japanese folktale of a scholar’s quest to purify his body and mind, and the spiritual secret he discovers along the way.

In ancient Kyoto, a Shinto scholar found himself distracted from his prayers and sought to perform a purification ritual that would cleanse him. He decided to travel to the revered Hie Shrine walking the path alone, ignoring any distractions in his quest for balance, and never straying. But setting out for home one day, he hears desperate pleas for help. Iseult Gillespie shares the tale of mercy.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Amir Houshang Moein.

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Can you outsmart the fallacy that fooled a generation of doctors? - Elizabeth Cox

Dig into the false cause fallacy, which assumes that one event causes another, and learn how to distinguish between correlation and causation.

It’s 1843, and a debate is raging about one of the most common killers of women: childbed fever— no one knows what causes it. One physician has observed patients with inflammation go on to develop childbed fever, and therefore believes the inflammation causes the fever. What's the problem with this argument? Elizabeth Cox explores the false cause fallacy and how to dissect claims with skepticism.

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The myth of Loki and the deadly mistletoe - Iseult Gillespie

Discover the Norse myth of Baldur, the most beloved being in Asgard, and how the trickster god Loki plotted his death.

Baldur was the gentlest and most beloved being in all of Asgard. But lately, he had been plagued by gruesome visions foretelling his own imminent death. Determined to protect her son from these grim prophecies, Queen Frigg travelled across the nine realms, begging all living things not to harm Baldur— all living things except one. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the death of Baldur.

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The myth of Irelands two greatest warriors - Iseult Gillespie

Dive into the Irish myth of Táin Bò Cuailnge, where Queen Meadhbh of Connaught seeks to capture the fabled brown bull of Ulster.

Cú Chulainn, hero of Ulster, stood at the ford at Cooley, ready to face an entire army single handedly— all for the sake of a single bull. The army in question belonged to Queen Meadhbh of Connaught. Enraged at her husband’s possession of a white bull of awesome strength, she set out to capture the fabled brown bull of Ulster at any cost. Iseult Gillespie details the Irish myth Táin Bò Cuailnge.

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The myth of the stolen eyeballs - Nathan D. Horowitz

Discover the Siekopai myth of the air goblins, spirits who fly and control the winds, as they clash with the human world.

Deep in the Amazon rainforest in the river Nea’ocoyá lived a school of particularly big and tasty fish. When the rains came and the water rose the fish appeared, and swam away as the waters fell. Villagers along the river followed them to a lagoon and set up camp. But their young shaman soon sensed they might not be completely alone. Nathan D. Horowitz details the Siekopai myth of the air goblins.

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The Myth of Sisyphus - The Man Who Deceived the Gods - GreeK Mythology in Comics - See U in History

Greek Mythology Stories: The Myth of Sisyphus - GreeK Myths in Comics
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The Japanese myth of the trickster raccoon - Iseult Gillespie

Dive into the Japanese myth of the shape-shifting tanuki, as the raccoon-like creature rewards a traveling salesman for his kindness.

On the dusty roads of a small village, a traveling salesman was having difficulty selling his wares. As he wandered the outskirts of town in the hopes of finding some new customers, he heard a high-pitched yelp coming from the edge of the forest. Following the screams to their source, he discovered a trapped tanuki. Iseult Gillespie details the Japanese myth of the shape-shifting creature.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Anna Samo.

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He tricked the Angel of Death - Powerful Story

A man who was frightened after seeing the angel of death in the gathering of Suleiman (AS) and he tried to escape his death.

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The myth of Jason, Medea, and the Golden Fleece - Iseult Gillespie

Follow Jason as he attempts to steal the Golden Fleece from King Aeetes and enlists the help of the king's daughter, Medea. (Part Two of the myth of Jason and the Argonauts)

In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes’ clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks— without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece.

Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, directed by Jordan Bruner.

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Why didn’t this 2,000 year old body decompose? - Carolyn Marshall

Discover the surprising biodiversity of soil, and how its microbes help support all life on Earth.

It may not appear very lively six feet underground, but a single teaspoon of soil contains more organisms than there are human beings on the planet. From bacteria and algae to fungi and protozoa, soils are home to one quarter of Earth’s biodiversity. And perhaps soil’s most important inhabitants are its microbes. Carolyn Marshall digs into how soil’s invisible helpers support all life on Earth.

Lesson by Carolyn Marshall, directed by Ivana Bošnjak and Thomas Johnson.

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What if the greatest trick the devil ever pulled was convincing that the Bible was the word of God?

What if the greatest trick the devil ever pulled was convincing that the Bible was the word of God?
It is very nice to meet you Father Salazar, as I said before my name is Sam, and It would be greatly appreciated if you could assist me. I have sinned and I fear I may wind up in hell.

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Jabberwocky: One of literatures best bits of nonsense

Dive into Lewis Carroll’s epic nonsense poem, “Jabberwocky” from his novel Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There.

As Alice wanders through the dreamscape of Looking-Glass Land in Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There, she happens across a book written in an unintelligible language. Inside, she discovers an epic poem filled with nonsense, fearsome creatures, and whimsical language. Dive into Carroll's legendary poem, Jabberwocky and see if you can make sense of the nonsense.

Poem by Lewis Carroll, directed by Sjaak Rood.

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What really happened during the Salem Witch Trials - Brian A. Pavlac

Dig into how the infamous Salem Witch Trials began and why they remain a cautionary tale of the dangers of groupthink and scapegoating.

You’ve been accused of a crime you did not commit. It’s impossible to prove your innocence. If you insist that you’re innocent anyway, you’ll likely be found guilty and executed. But if you confess, apologize, and implicate others, you’ll go free. This was the choice facing those accused of witchcraft in Salem, Massachusetts in the 17th century. How did this happen? Brian A. Pavlac investigates.

Lesson by Brian A. Pavlac, directed by Lucy Animation Studio.

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The Devils School: Where Dracula Learned Magic — Romanian Mythology in Brahm Stokers Dracula

Try Campfire Blaze! You can create your own subscription by choosing the tools you need, or buy them each individually! Pay only for what you need!

Dracula is an icon. There are countless iterations of him, countless stories that have drawn inspiration from Brahm Stoker's original novel. But. they've mostly been missing out on something. In just a few little throw-away lines, we find something that could change our image of the book forever, and how we draw inspiration from it.

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The Egyptian myth of the death of Osiris - Alex Gendler

Dig into the Egyptian myth of Osiris, trapped by his brother, the warrior god Set, in a coffin and tossed into the Nile to die.

Long jealous of his older brother Osiris, the god who ruled all of Egypt, the warrior god Set plotted to overthrow him. Hosting an extravagant party as a ruse, Set announced a game— whoever could fit perfectly in a wooden chest could have it as a gift. But the chest was a coffin, trapping Osiris inside. Will his sisters be able to find and free him? Alex Gendler details the myth of Osiris.

Lesson by Alex Gendler, directed by Keegan Thornhill.

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How Thor got his hammer - Scott A. Mellor

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Loki the mischief-maker, writhes in Thor’s iron grip. The previous night, he’d snuck up on Thor’s wife and shorn off her beautiful hair. To fix what he’d done, Loki rushes to the dwarves and tricks them into making gifts for the gods. Wanting to best their smith rivals, the dwarves make a set of golden treasures, including a hammer called Mjolnir. Scott A. Mellor traces the legend of Thor’s hammer.

Lesson by Scott A. Mellor, directed by Remus and Kiki.

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Teenager Says He Died Twice & Met The Devil

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ted ed myth ep 2 The myth of Arachne - Iseult Gillespie

The myth of Arachne - Iseult Gillespie
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CAN YOU TELL IF THE DEVILS IS TRICKING YOU?? THE 3 LEVELS OF SATANS TEMPTATIONS

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Can you recognize the tricks of the devil?
How do you tell if one is being manipulated by the devil?

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Can you outsmart the fallacy that started a witch hunt? - Elizabeth Cox

Dig into the burden of proof fallacy, which assumes that something is true unless proven false and relies on arguments from ignorance.

It’s 1950. Anti-communist sentiment in the United States is at an all-time high. Senator Joseph McCarthy claims he has a list of communists who are influencing government policy. He makes his first accusation without providing any legitimate evidence, yet the senate committee still schedules a hearing. Can you spot the problem with this hearing? Elizabeth Cox explores the burden of proof fallacy.

Lesson by Elizabeth Cox, directed by Pazit Cahlon and Hector Herrera.

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The Tale Of The Boy Who Tricked Devil | कहानी एक ऐसे लड़के की जिसने शैतान को चकमा दिया | हिंदी कहानी

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Greek monk who met the devil face to face!!

Greek monk Paisios Greek monk Paisios Eznepidis (1924–1994) describes how he met the devil face to face one night. Elder Paisios had numerous gifts (prescience, prophecy, healing people from numerous deceases and cancers). He is the most famous Greek holy man of the 20th century. Paisios spent sveral years as monk and recluse on the Mount Sinai in Egypt (he lived in cell on the very top of Sinai where YHVH appeared to Moses). About his supernatural encounters with Christ, the men of God and demons in the next videos. Stay tuned and If you wish to learn more about this holy man and all the miracles of him read this book -

Saint Paisios of Mount Athos Hardcover – January 1, 2016
by Hieromonk Isaac (Author) 4.9 out of 5 stars 55 ratings

Spiritual Counsels II: Spiritual Awakening Paperback – January 1, 2008
by Elder Paisios of Mount Athos

Why bats dont get sick - Arinjay Banerjee

Explore the relationship between viruses and their hosts, and find out how the evolutionary adaptations of bats keep them safe from viruses.

Consider a bat that is infected with several deadly viruses, including ones that cause rabies, SARS, and Ebola. While this diagnosis would be lethal for other mammals, the winged wonder is totally unfazed, and may even spend the next 30 years living as if this were totally normal— because for bats, it is. So what’s protecting bats from these dangerous infections? Arinjay Banerjee investigates.

Lesson by Arinjay Banerjee, directed by Cabong Studios.

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TED-Ed: Lessons Worth Sharing TED Talks

TED-Ed's commitment to creating lessons worth sharing is an extension of TED's mission of spreading great ideas. Within TED-Ed's growing library of TED-Ed animations, you will find carefully curated educational videos, many of which represent collaborations between talented educators and animators nominated through the TED-Ed website (ed.ted.com).

Can you solve the honeybee riddle? | Dan Finkel

You're a biologist on a mission to keep the rare honeybee Apis Trifecta from going extinct. The last 60 bees of the species are in your terrarium. You've already constructed wire frames of the appropriate size and shape. Now you need to turn them into working beehives by filling every hex with wax. Can you help the bees create producing hives? Dan Finkel shows how. [Directed by Charlotte Arene, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].

Ethical dilemma: The burger murders | George Siedel and Christine Ladwig

You founded a company that manufactures meatless burgers that are sold in stores worldwide. But you've recently received awful news: three people in one city died after eating your burgers. A criminal has injected poison into your product! The deaths are headline news and sales have plummeted. How do you deal with the crisis? George Siedel and Christine Ladwig explore the different strategies of this ethical dilemma. [Directed by Patrick Smith, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Cem Misirlioglu / WORKPLAYWORK].

No one can figure out how eels have sex | Lucy Cooke

From Ancient Greece to the 20th century, Aristotle, Freud, and numerous other scholars were all looking for the same thing: eel testicles. Freshwater eels could be found in rivers across Europe, but no one had ever seen them mate and no researcher could find eel eggs or identify their reproductive organs. So how do eels reproduce, and where do they do it? Lucy Cooke digs into the ancient mystery. [Directed by Anton Bogaty, narrated by Adrian Dannatt, music by Jarrett Farkas].

How do our brains process speech? | Gareth Gaskell

The average 20-year-old knows between 27,000 and 52,000 different words. Spoken out loud, most of these words last less than a second. With every word, the brain has a quick decision to make: which of those thousands of options matches the signal? And about 98% of the time, the brain chooses the correct word. How is this possible? Gareth Gaskell digs into the complexities of speech comprehension. [Directed by Art Shot, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].

The myth of Jason, Medea, and the Golden Fleece | Iseult Gillespie

In Colchis, the hide of a mystical flying ram hangs from the tallest oak, guarded by a dragon who never sleeps. The only way Jason can pry it from King Aeetes' clutches and win back his promised throne is by facing three perilous tasks— without the help of the Argonauts. Unbeknownst to the king, his daughter Medea was plotting something. Iseult Gillespie shares the myth of the Golden Fleece. [Directed by Jordan Bruner, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].

The rise and fall of the Celtic warriors | Philip Freeman

One summer evening in 335 BCE, Alexander the Great was resting by the Danube River when a band of strangers approached his camp. Alexander had never seen anything like these tall, fierce-looking warriors with huge golden neck rings and colorful cloaks. They were Keltoi or Celts— a collection of independent tribes spread across Europe. Philip Freeman details the rise and fall of the ancient Celts. [Directed by Paper Panther, narrated by Addison Anderson, music by Stephen LaRosa].


Jason and the Golden Fleece

Jason and the Golden Fleece
The short mythical story of Jason and the Golden Fleece is one of the famous legends that feature in the mythology of ancient civilizations. Discover the myths about the ancient gods, goddesses, demigods and heroes and the terrifying monsters and creatures they encountered on their perilous journeys and quests. The amazing story of Jason and the Golden Fleece really is easy reading for kids and children who are learning about the history, myths and legends of the ancient Roman and Greek gods. Additional facts and information about the mythology and legends of individual gods and goddesses of these ancient civilizations can be accessed via the following links:

Jason and the Golden Fleece
The mythical story of Jason and the Golden Fleece
by Caroline H. Harding and Samuel B. Harding

The Myth of Jason and the Golden Fleece
While Heracles and Theseus were doing the wonderful deeds of which you have read, a band of heroes under the leadership of a prince named Jason went on a voyage which brought them adventures that were just as remarkable. This was the quest of the Golden Fleece. You must first know what this Golden Fleece was, and how Jason came to go in search of it.

There was once a boy and a girl whose stepmother was very cruel to them, and wished to put them to death. But the god Hermes sent them a winged ram, whose fleece was of pure gold and seating themselves on this they flew far away from their cruel stepmother. Over mountains and plains and valleys the ram bore them safely but when they were passing over an arm of the sea, the girl, Helle, became so frightened that she lost her hold, and was drowned. The water into which she fell was ever after called the Hellespont, or the sea of Helle.

The boy clung fast to the ram, and at last was brought safely to a far-off country, where his stepmother could not find him. There he sacrificed the ram on the altar of Zeus, and its beautiful golden fleece was hung up in a grove that was sacred to the god Ares. To keep it quite safe from any one who might try to steal it, a terrible dragon was set to watch it night and day.

By right, Jason was king of one of the lands of Greece but his uncle had taken the throne from him, and said he would not give it up unless Jason should bring him the Golden Fleece. Jason was a brave, adventurous young man, and he agreed to do this. So he had a great ship built, with fifty long oars to it and this ship was called the Argo, from the name of its builder. Then Jason sent word of his plan throughout Greece, and soon he had forty-nine of the bravest men in Greece to go with him. And because the ship was named the Argo, people called the band of men who went in it upon this long journey the Argonauts, or the men who sailed in the Argo.

Getting aboard of their long ship, they set out and for many days with sail and oar they journeyed on, going ever to the east and north. Passing through the Hellespont, they came to another narrow strait. There the way was blocked by two great moving rocks which clashed together and ground to pieces the ships that sought to pass through the strait. Here the Argonauts waited many days before they could find a way to get their ship through.

At last a wise man of the neighborhood told them to watch the flight of a dove as it went between the rocks. They did this and when they saw that the dove had only her tail feathers caught and pulled out, they determined to venture on the passage. They chose the time when the wind was strongest to fill the sails, and all the heroes pulled their hardest at the oars. The Argo slipped through the crashing rocks just in time, and only a few ornaments at the stern of the vessel were broken off

Picture of Jason, Pelias and the Golden Fleece

The first task was to harness two mighty bulls, whose hoofs were of solid brass, and whose breath was scorching fire, and with this team to plow a field that had never been cultivated. Medea gave him a magic salve to rub over his body, which protected him from the fiery breath of the bulls, and gave him strength to yoke and drive them. So this task was accomplished in safety.

The second task seemed still more difficult. This was to sow in the furrows he had made the teeth of a dragon, and to kill the armed men who would then spring out of the ground Jason could never have conquered such an army of warriors, so he was forced to find some trick to help him. Here, again, Medea aided him.

"When the armed men spring up," she said, "throw a large stone among them, and they will fall to fighting one another." Jason did this and the warriors, instead of attacking him, turned upon one another, and fought until they were all killed.

When the king learned how Jason had accomplished his tasks, he was very angry both at him and at Medea and he refused to give up the Golden Fleece. So Jason would have failed, after all, if it had not been for Medea's help once more. That very night they went together to the grove of Ares, where the fleece was kept There Medea put the dragon to sleep with her enchantments and then Jason took the fleece and hastened away to the Argo. The ship was all ready to go to sea and Jason set sail immediately, taking Medea with him.

The journey towards home was not so dangerous as the outward trip had been, and at last Jason came happily into his own country again. When he gave the Golden Fleece to his uncle, however, he did not get his kingdom again in return, as his uncle had promised him. The king had never supposed that he would see Jason again and now when he came back, and brought the Golden Fleece with him, he was not ready to keep to his bargain. But Jason and Medea were determined to have the kingdom and, as usual, it was the enchantress Medea who found the way. By a trick she got the kingdom for Jason, and then they became king and queen.

Jason and Medea did not rule long nor happily. Perhaps they had been too cunning and too tricky to be happy in the end. It was not long before a son of Jason's uncle came, and drove Jason from the throne, so that he was forced to flee from the country. And at last, after much sorrow, he was killed by the falling of a rotten beam upon him in the old ship Argo.

The Legend and Myth about Jason and the Golden Fleece

The Myth of Jason and the Golden Fleece
The story of Jason and the Golden Fleece is featured in the book entitled Greek Gods, Heroes and Men by Caroline H. Harding and Samuel B. Harding, published in 1906 by Scott, Foresman and Company.

Jason and the Golden Fleece - A Myth with a Moral
Many of the ancient Myth Stories, like the legend of Jason and the Golden Fleece, incorporate tales with morals that provided the old story-tellers with short examples of exciting tales for kids and children of how to act and behave and reflected important life lessons. The characters of the heroes in this type of fable demonstrated the virtues of courage, love, loyalty, strength, perseverance, leadership and self reliance. Whereas the villains demonstrated all of the vices and were killed or punished by the gods. The old, famous myth story and fable, like Jason and the Golden Fleece, were designed to entertain, thrill and inspire their young listeners.

The Myth of Jason and the Golden Fleece - the Magical World of Myth & Legend
The story of Jason and the Golden Fleece is one of the fantastic stories featured in ancient mythology and legends. Such stories serve as a doorway to enter the world of the Ancient Greeks and Romans. The names of so many of the heroes and characters are known today through movies and games but the actual story about such characters are unknown. Reading a myth story such as Jason and the Golden Fleece is the easy way to learn about the stories of the classics.

The Magical World of Myth and Legend

The Short Story and Myth of Jason and the Golden Fleece
The myth about Jason and the Golden Fleece is featured in the book entitled Greek Gods, Heroes and Men by Caroline H. Harding and Samuel B. Harding, published in 1906 by Scott, Foresman and Company. Learn about the exciting adventures and dangerous quests undertaken by the mythical characters that feature in the hero myths, fables and stories about the gods and goddesses of Ancient Greece and Rome that are available on this website.


Watch the video: Great Voyages: Jason and the Golden Fleece (July 2022).


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