Rise of Taurus: Might of Minotaur

Taurus is one of the oldest constellations is represented by the symbol bull. Taurus is the second sun sign of the western zodiac astrology. Taurus, nestled between the constellations Aries and Gemini, is prominent in the skies of the Northern Hemisphere. The position of the Taurus constellation plays a significant role in astrology. Taurus has many myths relate to it including the Minotaur.


The Minotaur is one of the most well-known creatures of Greek mythology. Ask anyone about the Minotaur and most likely the will tell you that it is a creature that has the head of a bull and the body of a man. This story might be a bit disgusting, or humorous, to some people, depending on your own personality, but Greek mythology has some pretty strange stories. The Minotaur’s existence is one of those strange stories.
Before Minos was the king of Crete, he must legalize his right to rule. He prayed to Poseidon, the Lord of the Sea and Patron God of Crete, for a white bull. Minos would use this bull as a sacrifice for Poseidon and as proof that the gods wished him to rule Crete. Poseidon sent the beautiful white bull, but instead of sacrificing it, Minos decided to keep it. He sacrificed a regular bull instead. Never try to trick the gods you are asking for trouble.
Poseidon took this as an insult. Poseidon (with Eros’s assistance) made Pasiphae fall in love with the white bull. So filled with passion was the queen, that she paid a visit to the artist Daedalus, who because of his exile from Athens was living in Crete. Eager to help Pasiphae, Daedalus fashioned a piece of wood into the shape of a hollow cow. The queen then crawled inside through a door that was made in the hind quarters, where she waited until the bull of Minos entered into the meadow. Unaware of the disguise, the lustful bull mounted the wooden structure.
She gave birth to a half bull-half man creature that would be known throughout the ancient world as the Minotaur. Pasiphae raised the Minotaur like a son, even breastfeeding it. As the Minotaur grew up, its animal side showed through more and it became destructive to the city. Instead of killing the monster that his wife had given birth to, Minos had his renowned inventor, Daedalus, built the Labyrinth and confined the Minotaur within the maze. His labyrinth consisted of passages that were very confusing and hence it was difficult for any individual to find his way out of it.
Unfortunately for Minos, his hardships did not end with the behavior of Pasiphae, for at this time his son Prince Androgeus was living in Athens and participating in the Panathenaic Games. Though he was very successful, winning all of the honors for himself and his country, the young man was either accidently killed or murdered by jealous rivals shortly thereafter. Suspecting that King Aegeus of Athens was responsible for his death, Minos prayed to the gods and a plague soon fell upon Athens.
As the situation grew desperate, Aegeus sent messengers to question the Delphic Oracle. The words of the priestess were very grim. In order to make up for the death of Androgeus, Aegeus was to grant Minos anything he desired. Minos declared that every nine years Aegeus was to send him seven youths and seven maidens to be offered to the Minotaur. Sadly, Aegeus had no other choice but to comply, for he knew he could not defy the will of the gods. So he sent the youths and maidens to Crete for the Minotaur.
The Minotaur has food and water, and a warm place to sleep provided by Pasiphae or his sister, Ariadne. But there is something he needs that his mother and sister cannot provide. He is a grown man, with a grown man's urges. The Athenian youths and maidens are to satisfy those urges for him.
When the time came for the third tribute to be sent to Crete, Theseus, the son of Aegeus was among the chosen. Theseus volunteered to go along with the understanding that if he should slay the Minotaur, King Minos would forever relinquish Athens from her debt. Aegeus begged his son not to go, but Theseus would have it no other way. As was the custom, the Athenian ships always left for Crete bearing the black sails of death. Theseus carried with him on board a set of white sails. Before leaving, he made a solemn promise to his father that if his mission was successful, he would fly them on the voyage home as a signal of his well being. When the ship arrived in Crete; unknown to Theseus, Aphrodite and Eros had come along for the ride.
The gods worked their magic causing Ariadne to fall madly in love with Theseus. Going to him in secret, Ariadne promised to help him slay the Minotaur if he swore to marry her and bring her back to Athens.
Having no choice; Theseus agreed, and with that Ariadne handed him a ball of magic thread which she had received from the artisan Daedalus. She then told Theseus to tie one end of the string to the entrance gate of the maze. He was to allow the rest of the twine to unwind behind him as he made his way into the center of the Labyrinth.
Now lets talk about the being known as the Minotaur. He has lived all his life in darkness, a filthy reminder of Pasiphae’s lust and Minos' greed and pride. He will never see the sun, never feel the fresh wind on his face, and never walk free. He is not a dumb and thoughtless brute. He cannot speak, but he can hear, he can understand.
Its head, with a sprouting pair of horns, was set low between hunched and massive shoulders. From this ferocious bovine face glared a pair of dark, yet undeniably intelligent eyes. It had arms like the boles of trees, a chest matted with wiry hair, columns of legs. It was naked.  The Minotaur's teeth were huge and flat. Not the sharp, tearing teeth of a lion. Think of how much more agonizing it must have been for the Athenians, to have their flesh crushed and ripped from them the way a bull would crush and rip leaves. How much longer death must have taken in claiming them, how they must have suffered, unable to see their assailant, only feel those teeth rending them.

His huge thighs were hairy and ended in hooves. But it was what hung between them that held Theseus’s gaze in horrified fascination. Long and pendulous, his semi-hard penis hung like a third leg, with large and furry testicles behind. It was shaped like that of a man, but its sheer size undid his. Theseus started panicked.
The Minotaur snorted its pleasure at his struggles. He approached slowly but solidly, planting each foot deliberately in the dirt. He had done this countless times, yet each month the ritual deflowering continued to excite him beyond belief. His penis was already hardening and lengthening, larger than that of a normal bull. He stroked it with his fist as he closed the gap.
He expected his touch to be crude and dutiful, like that of an animal. Instead, he caressed him, gently teasing the nipple with agile fingers, finally tugging as the tip crested. Already breathing hard from his struggles, he stilled.
Slowly the Minotaur lowered his bull head. A broad bovine tongue came out to gently lap at his chest. As the heat of his mouth contrasted with the cool air on the wetness, he could feel his nipples pucker with reaction.
As his hands continued to massage and play with his nipples, he knelt in front of his. Pushing up his chiton  that tongue reached out to lap at the apex of his thighs and soon his hole was dripping wet with saliva and - something else.
Slowly he coaxed Theseus’s legs apart. The moment that broad lapping tongue touched the furrow between his legs, he gasped out loud. Theseus could hear animal grunting issue from his bull's head as he buried his face in his ass, suddenly lapping and rimming at him with a furious pace.
And the Minotaur smiled. Reaching up to tug both nipples simultaneously, he stabbed his monstrous tongue into Theseus’s asshole. His moaning stopped abruptly at the pain of penetration, but as Minotaur waited patiently, still stimulating Theseus’s nipples he gradually began to respond again. His able tongue began to move gently inside his as he lapped against his inner walls.
Theseus, giving in to his inner manwhore, said “Yes, I want you to...Fuck...me. Put your monster cock in me and fuck me with it till I scream.”And the Minotaur heard him. Never had he heard such wanton words from one of his virgins and his fragile control was lost with them. He reared up and speared him on his huge bull's cock, impaling him against the post as he drove himself into Theseus again and again.
It was painful, but it was glorious. Theseus goading him on with honeyed whispers and fevered grinding. His eyes glittered with awakened passion and he gasped as Minotaur’s massive chest crushed his.
"Oh gods, Yes!" he screamed. He pounded into him relentlessly, seed boiling in his balls until with a deep and animalistic lowing, his massive cock exploded in him and he cum over and over again to the dirt of the maze floor.
Now he has to somehow satisfy the Minotaur's huge appetite for sex all by himself. After giving up his virginity to the Minotaur, Theseus thinks he has the beastman under control. But the Minotaur isn't going to let Theseus go so easily. The Minotaur, turning suddenly about, caught sight of Theseus with his sword, and instantly lowered his horribly sharp horns, exactly as a mad bull does when he means to rush against an enemy. At the same time, he belched forth a tremendous roar. Theseus could only guess what he intended to say and that rather by his gestures than his words.
"Come on, then, and try it!" was all that Theseus said. There ensued the most awful fight between Theseus and the Minotaur that ever happened beneath the moon. The Minotaur, in his first headlong rush against Theseus, had missed him, by a hair's breadth, and broken one of his horns short off against the stone wall. On this mishap, he bellowed so intolerably that a part of the labyrinth tumbled down. After this, the two antagonists stood valiantly up to one another, and fought, sword to horn, for a long while. At last, the Minotaur made a run at Theseus, grazed his left side with his horn, and flung him down; and thinking that he had stabbed him to the heart; he opened his bull mouth from ear to ear and prepared to snap his head off. But Theseus by this time had leaped up, and caught the monster off his guard. Taking a sword stroke at him with all his force, he hit him fair upon the neck, and made his bullhead skip six yards from his human body, which fell down flat upon the ground. So now the battle was ended.

After killing the Minotaur, he would be able to retrace his steps by following the magic thread back to the foyer and escape from the prison of stone. He was met and embraced by Ariadne. She then led Theseus and the other prisoners to the harbor, where their ship laid waiting in the mist. Though the Athenians made it safely on board, they were soon met by Cretan vessels dispatched to capture and return them back to the Knossos. It was there in the darkness that Theseus found himself forced to engage in a sea battle with the armies of Minos. Lord Poseidon looked favorably upon the children of Athens, and after some brief fighting the Cretan forces were able to sail away without any casualties.
During their journey home, Theseus chose to stop over on the Isle of Naxos. Ariadne was left behind on the island. After falling in love with Ariadne himself, Dionysus appeared to Theseus in a dream and warned him to leave the maiden behind. Afraid to disobey the wishes of the mad god, Theseus gathered up his crew and quickly departed from the island. All agree it was the priests of Dionysus who found the maiden frantic and alone upon the shores of Naxos. Feeling betrayed, she prayed to the gods for revenge and her words soon reached the ears of Zeus. To make Theseus pay for his transgression against Ariadne, Zeus caused the young man to forget the promise he made to his father before leaving for Crete. In all the excitement neither Theseus nor any of his attendants bothered to hoist the white sails of victory, but instead proceeded towards Athens displaying the black sails of death. Aegeus, who was watching for the ship from atop of the Acropolis, saw it approaching the shore bearing the ominous black sails.
Believing this to be a sign that his son was dead, the grieving king threw himself into the water below, which to this day is still called the Aegean Sea after him. Dionysus then married Ariadne, and it is said that she went on to bear him many children on the Isle of Naxos. Due to his father’s death, Theseus now became the king of Athens. He was credited with moving the government to a democratic style of governing.
The Minotaur’s story lives on with his conqueror for all time. His story warns people of bestiality. Minotaur's legend shown that Athens becoming the dominant power as Cretan’s power waned. After the Minotaur was killed; Theseus came back to Crete, conquered it and married it's last queen, Phaedra.

Comments

  1. Nice to see my altered Theseus and the Minotaur here. (Theseus with sword over kneeling nude minotaur with erection)

    ReplyDelete
  2. Nice to see my altered Theseus and the Minotaur here. (Theseus with sword over kneeling nude minotaur with erection)

    ReplyDelete

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