The Gods and Goddesses of Ancient Greece and Rome had returned to Earth...
...with all their awesome powers intact, and Earth was transformed almost overnight.
War on any scale was outlawed, along with boom-and-bust economic cycles, and prudery—no change was more startling than the face of New York, where, for instance, the Empire State Building became the Tower of Zeus!
In this totally altered world, William Forrester was an acolyte of Athena, Goddess of Wisdom, and therefore a teacher, while Maya Wilson, student and worshipper of Venus, evidently had a totally altered way of grading in mind. This was just the first of the many Trials of Forrester, every bit as mighty and perilous as the Labors of Hercules.
In love with Gerda Symes—who, like him, was a devotee of Athena; who, like him, was a frequenter of the great Temple of Pallas Athena (formerly known as the 42nd Street Library) and was dedicated to the pleasures of the mind—Forrester was nonetheless under the soft, compelling pressure of soft, compelling devotees of Venus, Bacchus and the like, and in need of all the strength that he and his Goddess, the beautiful and intellectual Athena, could muster to save him from the endless temptations of this new Earth.
And into this sensuous strife strode the Temple Myrmidons—religious cops sworn to obey orders without question or hesitation—with a pickup order for William Forrester. Where he was taken, what happened to him, the truly fantastic discoveries he made about himself and the Gods and Goddesses—here are the ingredients that make up this science fiction novel of suspense, intrigue, mystery and danger. For science fiction it is, with the supernatural making complete sense, and fun too, despite the Sword of Damocles hanging by a thread over Forrester's head!
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