From before the time of Greece's written history comes the Greek hero Cadmus, legendary founder of 
Thebes. He was not a Greek by birth, but a Phoenician who brought a 16-letter alphabet, consisting of the letters α, β, γ δ, ε, ι, κ, λ, μ, ν, ο, π, ρ, σ, τ, and υ*, from Phoenicia to Boeotia (but see Palamedes). It was in Boeotia that Cadmus started the Theban royal family that is so familiar to us from Greek tragedy. The Theban line includes a series of important names, all important in the ancient world, but some of them are less familiar to us today than others with modern connotations coming from the work of the psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud:


In Nonnus Dionysiaca,[31] Aura was Greek goddess of breezes and cool air, daughter of Lelantos and Periboia. She was a virgin huntress, just like Artemis and proud of her maidenhood. One day, she claimed that the body of Artemis was too womanly and she doubted her virginity. Artemis asked Nemesis for help to avenge her dignity and caused the rape of Aura by Dionysus. Aura became a mad and dangerous killer. When she bore twin sons, she ate one of them while the other one, Iakhos, was saved by Artemis. Iakhos later became an attendant of Demeter and the leader of Eleusinian Mysteries

Statue of Harmonia in the Harmony Societygardens in Old Economy Village, Pennsylvania.

In Greek mythologyHarmonia (/hɑrˈmniə/Ancient GreekἉρμονία) is the immortal goddess of harmony and concord. Her Roman counterpart is Concordia, and her Greek opposite is Eris, whose Roman counterpart is Discordia.