"Cause they took your loved ones But returned them in exchange for you But would you have it any other way? Would you have it any other way? You couldn’t have it any other way Cause she’s a cruel mistress And a bargain must be made But oh, my love, don’t forsake me Take what the water gave me…”
The next person who makes a joke about my pole dancing and calls me a stripper, I’m going to show them this photo and say, “You may or may not take me seriously, but just know that I can probably crush your tiny little skull with my thigh muscles.”
In Greek mythology, Thanatos (Greek: Θάνατος, Thánatos, “Death, from θνῄσκω - thnēskō, “to die, be dying”) was the daemon personification of death. He was a minor figure in Greek mythology, often referred to but rarely appearing in person.
His name is transliterated in Latin as Thanatus, but his equivalent in Roman mythology is Mors or Letus/Letum and he is sometimes identified erroneously with Orcus (Orcus himself had a Greek equivalent in the form of Horkos, God of the Oath).
Thanatos is Death, often remembered as the older brother of Hypnos, who imitates him. Thanatos’ power only affects mortals, for the gods, being immortal, cannot be influenced by him. On account of this, Thanatos endures the hate of mortals and the immortals’ rejection.
"Death comes alike to the idle man and to him that works much."