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Circe Invidiosa - Puzzle

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Circe Invidiosa - Puzzle
Designed for youby Designs By De' Anu
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Size: 11" x 14" Puzzle with Gift Box, 252 Pieces

Turn designs, photos, and text into a great game with customizable puzzles! Made of sturdy cardboard and mounted on chipboard, these puzzles are printed in vivid and full color. For hours of puzzle enjoyment, give a custom puzzle as a gift today!

  • Dimensions: 11" x 14" (252 pieces)
  • Includes beautiful gift box with puzzle image printed on lid
  • Sturdy cardboard stock, mounted on chipboard
  • Easy wipe-clean surface
Warning: Not suitable for children under 3. Small parts may pose possible choking hazard.
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 10.5" x 13.5". For best results please add 1/4" bleed.
About This Design
Circe Invidiosa - Puzzle
Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood Era was very much influenced by ancient goddesses, myths, the romanticized ideal or darkly powerful (sometimes evil) woman. Two views of Circe: THE WOMAN'S ENCYCLOPEDIA of MYTHS & SECRETS "... Circe's isle of Aeaea was a funerary shrine. Its name meant "Wailing." Circe herself was the death-bird kirkos, falcon. From the same root came the Latin circus, originally an enclosure for funerary games. As the circle, or cirque, Circe was identical with Omphale of Lydia with her cosmic spinning wheel: a fate-spinner, weaver of the destinies of men. Homer called her Circe of the Braided Tresses, hinting that, like Oriental goddesses, she manipulated forces of creation and destruction by the knots and braids in her hair. She ruled all the stars that determined men's fates. Pliny said Circe was a Goddess who "commanded all the lights of heaven." From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia In mythology, Circe (play /ˈsɜrsiː Κίρκη Kírkē "falcon") is a minor goddess of magic (or sometimes a nymph, witch, enchantress or sorceress), described in Homer's Odyssey as "The loveliest of all immortals", living on the island of Aeaea, famous for her part in the adventures of Odysseus. By most accounts, Circe was the daughter of Helios, the god of the sun, and Perse, an Oceanid, and the sister of Aeetes, the keeper of the Golden Fleece, Perses, and Pasiphaë, the Wife of King Minos and mother of the Minotaur. Other accounts make her the daughter of Hecate. Circe transformed her enemies, or those who offended her, into animals through the use of magical potions. She was known for her knowledge of drugs and herbs. In later tales Circe turned Picus into a woodpecker for refusing her love, and Scylla into a monstrous creature with six dogs' heads when Glaucus (another object of Circe's affection) declared his undying love for her. This image of Circe depicts the poisoning of Scylla. That Circe also purified the Argonauts for the death of Apsyrtus, as related in Argonautica, may reflect early tradition.
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