Eunomia

Eunomia (goddess)stable order
Eunomia (Greek: Εὐνομία) was a minor Greek goddess of law and legislation (her name can be translated as "good order", "governance according to good laws"), as well as the spring-time goddess of green pastures (eû means "well, good" in Greek, and νόμος, nómos, means "law", while pasturelands are called nomia).wikipedia
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Horae

HoursSeasonsAuxo
Eunomia was the goddess of law and legislation and one of the Second Generation of the Horae along with her sisters Dikē and Eirene.
The number of Horae varied according to different sources, but was most commonly three: either the trio of Thallo, Auxo and Carpo (goddesses of the order of nature) or Eunomia (goddess of good order and lawful conduct) and her sisters Dike (goddess of Justice) and Eirene (goddess of Peace).

Themis

JusticeGreek goddess of justiceTh3m1s
She is by most accounts the daughter of Themis and Zeus.

Eirene (goddess)

EireneIreneIrene" (Εἰρήνη)
Eunomia was the goddess of law and legislation and one of the Second Generation of the Horae along with her sisters Dikē and Eirene.
She is said sometimes to be the daughter of Zeus and Themis and sister of Dike and Eunomia.

Dysnomia (deity)

DysnomiadaughterGreek goddess of lawlessness
Her opposite number was Dysnomia (Lawlessness).
In a surviving fragment of Solon's poems, a contrast is made to Eunomia, a name elsewhere given to one of the Horae, the embodiments of order.

Dike (mythology)

DikeDikēdikaiosune
Eunomia was the goddess of law and legislation and one of the Second Generation of the Horae along with her sisters Dikē and Eirene.
She was one of the three second-generation Horae, along with Eunomia ("order") and Eirene ("peace"):

Aphrodite

CyprisVenusAphrodite Urania
She was frequently depicted in Athenian vase painting amongst the companions of Aphrodite, and in this sense represented the lawful or obedient behavior of women in marriage.
Aphrodite's other set of attendants was the three Horae (the "Hours"), whom Hesiod identifies as the daughters of Zeus and Themis and names as Eunomia (“Good Order”), Dike (“Justice”), and Eirene (“Peace”).

The Triumph of Beauty

* The Triumph of Beauty
(The three Hours, Eunomia, Dike and Eirene, also appear in Shirley's The Triumph of Peace.) The figures of the anti-masque are seven shepherds, Bottle, Crab, Clout, Toadstool, Shrub, Scrip, and Hobbinoll; as a group they resemble the comic Athenians in Shakespeare's Dream, with Bottle as Shirley's version of Bottom.

Greek language

GreekAncient GreekModern Greek
Eunomia (Greek: Εὐνομία) was a minor Greek goddess of law and legislation (her name can be translated as "good order", "governance according to good laws"), as well as the spring-time goddess of green pastures (eû means "well, good" in Greek, and νόμος, nómos, means "law", while pasturelands are called nomia).

Zeus

JupiterCronidesZeus Chrysaoreus
She is by most accounts the daughter of Themis and Zeus.

Argos

ArgivesArgiveArgolid
The Horae were law and order goddesses who maintained the stability of society, and were worshipped primarily in the cities of Athens, Argos and Olympia.

Olympia, Greece

OlympiaAncient OlympiaAltis
The Horae were law and order goddesses who maintained the stability of society, and were worshipped primarily in the cities of Athens, Argos and Olympia.

Pindar

PindaricPindarusancient Greek poet
From Pindar:

Hendiatris

tripartite mottoslogans consisting of three wordstripartite
Eunomia's name, together with that of her sisters, formed a Hendiatris Good Order, Justice, and Peace.

Athens

Athens, GreeceAthenianAthenians
She was frequently depicted in Athenian vase painting amongst the companions of Aphrodite, and in this sense represented the lawful or obedient behavior of women in marriage. The Horae were law and order goddesses who maintained the stability of society, and were worshipped primarily in the cities of Athens, Argos and Olympia.

Eurynome

Euronome
As such she was identified with Eurynome, mother of the Charites (Graces).

Charites

GracesThree GracesThe Three Graces
As such she was identified with Eurynome, mother of the Charites (Graces).

Eunomia family

EunomiaEunomian asteroidEunomian interloper
The Eunomia family of asteroids are named after her.

Asteroid

asteroidsminor bodyMinor Planet
The Eunomia family of asteroids are named after her.

Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology

A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythologyA Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology.Dictionary of Greek & Roman Biography & Mythology

Meanings of minor planet names: 1–1000

Meanings of minor planet names: 501–1000John Franklin Adams1–1000

Laconophilia

LaconophileLaconism or LaconophiliaAncient Laconophilia
Admirers of the Spartans typically praise their valour and success in war, their "laconic" austerity and self-restraint, their aristocratic and virtuous ways, the stable order of their political life, and their constitution, with its tripartite mixed government.

15 Eunomia

Eunomia(15) Eunomia
Eunomia was discovered by Annibale de Gasparis on July 29, 1851, and named after Eunomia, one of the Horae (Hours), a personification of order and law in Greek mythology.

Eunomia (disambiguation)

Eunomia is one of the Horae, goddesses of Greek mythology.

Moirai

Fatesthe FatesThree Fates
He calls them to send their sisters, the Hours Eunomia ("lawfulness"), Dike ("right"), and Eirene ("peace"), to stop the internal civil strife: