Aphrodite
Aphrodite
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Aphrodite

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"APHRODITE" Rose Fragrance, milk bath - choose this jar to tap deep into your own femininity. Get in the mood to fulfill all of your worldly fancies, sexual or platonic. With Aphrodite set intentions for peace, happiness, romance, feelings of joy, self confidence, harmony, delight, creativity and apathy. She helps relieve feelings of depression, stress, fear, fatigue, anger, grief, loneliness, panic, menopause, and frigidity (lack of sexual desire).

 

INGREDIENTS: Ground epsom salts, rose essential oil, jasmine essential oil, shea butter, cocoa butter, avocado oil, goats milk powder, coconut milk powder, colloidal oatmeal  pink himalayan sea salt, rose petal powder, (for color) dried rose petals, mica powder, polysorbate 80

 

"APHRODITE is always depicted as a beautiful woman. Her duty was simply to be beautiful. She was the goddess of love, beauty, desire, passion, fertility, and sexuality. Aphrodite had many male partners including Phaeton, Phaon, Butes, Anchises, Nerites, Ares, Dionysus, Hermes, Poseidon, and Adonis. She was free to express her sexuality and did so often. Aphrodite had a girdle that was capable of making others fall in love with whoever wore it. Aphrodite was capable of making a couple fall in love again if they were fighting.

Venus corresponds to the Greek: Aphrodite, and the Babylonian: Ishtar. With a few exceptions, the surface features on Venus are named for female figures. This is the planet commonly called the “evening star” or the “morning star” (depending on which side of the sun it happens to be). It is considered the brightest and most beautiful object in the heavens next to the sun and moon, and is far brighter than any star. Originally the Greeks thought they were two different planets. The morning star was called phosphorus (light-bringer in Greek) because once it appeared in the eastern skies, the light of dawn would soon come. The evening star was called Hesperus (west in Greek) because it always shined in the western sky after sunset. Once the Greeks learned that Phosporus and Hesperus were really the same planet, they named it Aphrodite as befitted its beauty; and then the Romans changed the name to Venus which we now use. Her symbol is said to represent a hand mirror."