Meet the Goddesses
Our new capsule collection is dedicated to the female archetypes embodied by ancient Greece’s greatest goddesses. Six mythical mavens are reimagined in kaleidoscopic prints and made meaningful with stories about their strengths and weaknesses that can help you dig deep into your own psyche. Are you too much of a hard-charging Athena who needs the gentleness of Demeter? Could Hera help you be a better partner? And why don’t we all have more pleasure-seeking Aphrodite in our lives?! Scroll down to meet them all.
More on the Goddesses: Welcome to Our High Vibration Headquarter
Demeter | The Mother
As goddess of agriculture and the harvest, Demeter is the ultimate mama, happy when nurturing everyone around her. Her maternal instinct applies to nourishing both literal babies and symbolic ones. It is so strong, however, that she gets angry when it’s blocked, as she does when her daughter Persephone is kidnapped.
Athena | The Advisor
A strategic thinker, Athena is a consummate Type-A who excels in business, politics and science. Though she’s known as a warrior, her armor is symbolic. When she joins the men at war, it’s as an advisor, not a fighter. She’s shown by La DoubleJ with one of her symbols, the wise owl. She’s less wise, however, when it comes to feeling compassion.
Persephone | The Queen
The only goddess with a split personality, Persephone is a passive maiden when she is kidnapped to the underworld. But she emerges as its Queen, powerful and mystical. Her time in the depths of the underworld gives her an enviable openness to the dark side. Call on her to face sadness, anger or fear without judging yourself.
Artemis | The Hunter
Artemis is a woman’s woman, deeply connected to sisterhood and feminist movements. As goddess of the hunt and moon, she is earthy and independent, most at home in the wilderness. She is often depicted galloping on a horse, bow and arrow in hand and her eye trained on a target. Though she has a warrior spirit, she isn’t armored like Athena. When someone hurts her, Artemis can be vindictive.
Hera | The Mate
The goddess of marriage and birth, Hera is married to Zeus, king of all the gods. She is the perfect wife—intensely loyal and committed to a spiritual union. Hera is depicted by La DoubleJ with a peacock, whose tail feather is one of her symbols, representing a jealously watchful eye over her husband. However, Hera only sees her worth through the husband’s power and prestige. She can grow by finding her own value.
Aphrodite | The Lover
Aphrodite is the most beautiful of the goddesses, and the proverbial life of the party. Wherever she goes, she charges the air with a feeling of magic, infatuation and eroticism. Aphrodite governs a woman’s enjoyment of beauty, love, sensuality and sexuality. She is also crucial to the creative process, helping us make beautiful things. Yet Aphrodite lives so much for the here and now that she can be reckless.