The Vigour of Prophecy, A Study of Virgil's Aeneid. Bristol Classical Press, Great Britain, 1989. Lyne, R.O.A.M. Further Voices in Vergil's Aeneid. Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1987.
The Aeneid's gods are ruled by destiny, despite their own wishes and require frequent control by Jupiter. It is a matter of hero against hero with Turnus pitted against Aeneas, patron goddess against patron goddess with Venus in conflict with Juno. Luckily for Odysseus, it is he and Athene against monsters, trials and trepidation, not against a deity with a grudge or a favourite to pit against him. Though we might consider Poseidon who acts against him, he is happy to leave Odysseus alone when he reaches the shores of Scherie ("so much for you" O.5.376), as Polyphemus' curse is now satiated. He receives no more trouble from Poseidon from that moment onward.
In an article, it states “the Greek god of the sky and was the first god also being the ruler of all Olympian gods. He could control lightning and looked over other Olympian gods and mortals alike”(https://greekgodsandgoddesses.net/gods/zeus/
The Special Relationship. Ed. William Rogers Louis and Hedley Bull. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1986. 43-64.
Writers and their Background: Geoffrey Chaucer. Athens: Ohio University Press, 1975. Cooper, Helen. Oxford Guides to Chaucer: The Canterbury Tales. Great Britain: Oxford University Press, 1989. Kellogg, Alfred L. Chaucer, Langland, Arthur: Essays in Middle English Literature.
Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1990. Cramp, Rosemary. “Beowulf and Archaeology.” In TheBeowulf Poet, edited byDonald K. fry. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1968. Frank, Roberta.
Zeus then became the ruler of Mount Olympus, and head of the new line of Gods. Jupiter was the predominant power holder of Roman Gods. He was ruler of the sky, the daylight, all the weather, and even the thunder and lightening. (Ruck,Carl and Staples, Danny, pg 19) Neptune was the god of the sea. He was worshipped mostly by seaman.
Ray Bradbury: a Critical Companion. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2000. 53-62. Print. Sisario, Peter “A study of the Allusions in Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451.” English Journal 59.2 (Feb. 1970): 201-205.
9: Achsah Guibbory, "Milton and English Poetry", in A Companion to Milton, ed. Thomas N. Corns; Blackwell Publishers (2001) p.76. 10: Maggie Kilgour,"'Comus' and the Translatio Ovidii" in Milton and the Metamorphosis of Ovid; Oxford University Press, New York (2012). P.83. 11: Virgil, The Aeneid, trans.