Skip to content
🌞 August Vacations are Coming 🌞
Please get your orders in this week
🌞 August Vacations are Coming 🌞
Please get your orders in this week

The Olympians


Handcrafted in Greece by Kouzoupis

Athena

Athena

Known as the goddess of wisdom, warfare and handicraft, Athena is perhaps best known as the patron of Athens, an honor she competed with Poseidon to win. The Parthenon was built in her honor and she's one of the name-sakes for our store! To symbolize her Kouzoupis has chosen the owl (a symbol of wisdom) with diamonds and rubies.

Aphrodite

Aphrodite

Known as the goddess of love, lust, beauty, pleasure and procreation. The myth of Aphrodite may have originated in the Phoenician goddess "Ishtar" who was associated with the planet Venus. To symbolize her Kouzoupis has chosen a diamond encrusted shell, one of her symbols that was also used in Botticelli's famous painting.

Hera

Hera

Often depicted as the rancorous wife of Zeus, Hera's real role was as the goddess of marriage, family and women. Her symbol was the peacock, a feather of which is the subject of this Kouzoupis pendant.

Dionysus

Dionysus

Known as the god of wine and ecstasy, Dionysus was also the god of theatre, festivals and the cycle of life. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen a leaf from a grape vine encrusted with diamonds.

Hermes

Hermes


Known as the messenger of the gods, Hermes was also as the protector of human messengers, travelers and merchants. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen a single-snaked caduceus with diamonds. The caduceus was previously used by the Sumerian god "Ningishzida" and still used today as a symbol of several healthcare organizations.

Demeter

Demeter

Known as the goddess of harvest and agriculture, Demeter’s legend is intertwined with the story of her daughter Persephone’s abduction by Hades, which led to the creation of the seasons. To symbolize her Kouzoupis has chosen a shaft of wheat with diamonds.

Zeus

Zeus

The god known as the cause of life (the word "zen" comes from the same etymology). He was the chief of the golds and assigned roles to the others. Amongst the causes Zeus stood for was kindness to foreigners and strangers. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen a lightning bolt with diamonds. ceremonies.

Poseidon

Poseidon

Known as the god of the sea, storms and earthquakes and horses. Poseidon was the protector of seafarers and the guardian of many ancient Greek cities. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen the trident with diamonds and rubies.

Hades

Hades

Known as the god of the dead and the underworld. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen the two pronged scepter combined with a key ... both are diamond encrusted and symbols of Hades.

Ares

Ares

Known as the god of war, courage, savagery and bloodlust, Ares differed from Athena (whose roles included "goddess of war") in that she applied more wisdom and strategy to her outlook, while Ares was more prone to humiliation (such as his involvement in the Trojan war). To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen a sword encrusted with diamonds.

Artemis

Artemis

Known as the goddess of the hunt, wild animals, nature, and the wilderness, Artemis was also the protector of young girls. To symbolize her Kouzoupis has chosen a diamond encrusted stag holding an arrow in it's antlers.

Apollo

Apollo

Known as the god of healing, music, dance, truth, prophecy and the sun and light. He was one of the most powerful Olympian gods and also considered to be the most beautiful. To symbolize him, Kouzoupis has chosen a lyre with diamonds.

Hephaestus

Hephaestus

Known as the god of artisans, craftsmen, blacksmiths, fire, volcanoes and sculpture. Hephaestus would have been a favorite of ancient goldsmiths and indeed a temple in his honor still stands in the ancient Agor of Athens. To symbolize him Kouzoupis has chosen a diamond encrusted hammer with an enamel flame.

Explore More Greek Jewelry

Shop Women's

 

Shop Men's

 

Explore by Designer

 

Compare products

{"one"=>"Select 2 or 3 items to compare", "other"=>"{{ count }} of 3 items selected"}

Select first item to compare

Select second item to compare

Select third item to compare

Compare