People would prey to Goddesses for things they lacked in their life.
They may prey for their children, love, and even beauty.
The evidence indicates that the primary labor contributions to these endeavors, most particularly in the maintenance and development of domestic quarters in Greek society, were performed by women.
WAs an example of the Greek domicile we turn to the late Hellenistic settlement on the island of Delos, where numerous sumptuous houses were constructed by prosperous merchants at the end of the second century BC.
Women in ancient Greece and Rome struggled to exist.
It wasn't just a struggle to be equal to men, but even to be seen was unheard of.
For earlier times, see Greek Dark Ages, Aegean civilizations and Mycenaean Greece.
Even the Attic orators, for all their practical familiarity with the laws of the city, were mainly interested in presenting arguments suited to persuade the mass juries before whom they had to argue, not in analyzing the legal system with the object of obtaining a deeper insight into its implications.Goddesses In ancient Greece and Rome it was common to believe in different Gods and Goddesses. Deities were believed to be holy, divine, sacred, and often times immortal.There are many associations with Goddesses, but the more common associations were Earth, Household, Mother, and Love.It should not be forgotten, however, that such common foundations as there were gave rise to a great variety of individual legal systems differing as to their completeness and elaboration and reflecting the tribal (i.e., Dorian, Ionian, etc.) and historical backgrounds as well as the changing social, economic, political, and intellectual conditions of their respective societies.Greek legal life of the 5th and 4th centuries (one certain exception was Sparta) the laws were laid down in written statutes, some of them being elaborate and more or less complete codes setting forth procedural methods and substantive rules for the administration of justice.