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Image Credits

  1. “Mental Thunderbolts” © Martha Nichols: sketch by Martha; photo by Karen Ohlson.
  2. “Head of Minerva” by Elihu Vedder (1896): from a painting used as a preparatory study for the mosaic in the Jefferson Building of the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.; courtesy of Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division.
  3. “Minerva or Pallas Athena” by Gustav Klimt (1898): in the Historical Museum of the City of Vienna, Austria.
  4. “Altar to Athena” © Amanda Sioux Blake: photo from Temple of Athena the Savior; used by permission.
  5. Athena and Jason, painted by Douris (circa 470 B.C.): Attic red-figure cup from Cervetri; the Vatican, Rome. Detail shows Jason being disgorged by the dragon.
  6. “Lobelia Head” © Paula Silici: photo used by permission.
  7. “Bust of Athena,” photo by Bibi Saint-Pol: a copy of a votive statue by Kresilas (circa 430–420 B.C.) in the Glyptothek Museum in Munich, Germany. The bust is from the second-century A.D., artist unknown.
  8. “Achilles Held Down by His Hair by Pallas Athena” by Stanisław Wyspiański (circa 1897): a black-colored pencil drawing.
  9. “The Greek Gods: Minerva” by Wenceslas Hollar (circa 1650): an engraving by the Czech draughtsman from the Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library, University of Toronto, Canada; courtesy of the Wenceslas Hollar Digital Collection.
  10. “Athena” by Circle of Hans von Aachen (circa 1620): from the Museum of the Silesian Piasts in Brzeg, Poland.
  11. “Klêromanteía” with Athena (1892): illustration from Le Dictionnaire des Antiquités Grecques et Romaines, edited by C. Daremberg and E. Saglio, Paris, 1892. Note that “kleromanteia” refers to divination by casting lots, sometimes with olive leaves.
  12. “Martha in the Trees” © Martha Nichols: photo by Karen Ohlson.

Unless otherwise noted, these images are in the public domain.
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