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Ananke-spoiler "Once again, we return."

This article contains spoilers for 1923. Read at your own risk.

The 1920s Recurrence started at an unknown point in the 1920s and ended on 31st December 1923, with the passing of the final four gods. The gods of this Recurrence took the forms of important Modernist figures. It was the subject of the 1923 special.

HistoryEdit

Little is known about much of the events during the 1920s Recurrence. It ended with the meeting of the final four gods, Amaterasu,[1] Amon-Ra,[1] Minerva[1] and Susanoo, who killed themselves in an explosion overseen by Ananke. At this meeting, eight skulls were placed on the table to represent the eight dead gods.

Footage has survived of the 1920s Recurrence, but the miracles themselves could not be recorded on camera. All that can be seen is crowds freaking out over what appears to be nothing.

According to David Blake, the 1920s gods went off the rails in their second year of godhood. He referred to it as 'the bloody retreat'.[2]

1920s PantheonEdit

Known members of the 1920s Pantheon include:

God Notes
1920s amaterasu
Amaterasu Amaterasu is the Shinto goddess of the sun. She joined the Pantheon in 1921 at the earliest.
1920s Amon-Ra
Amon-Ra Amon-Ra is an Egyptian sun god.
Baal Baal is the Canaanite god of lightning.
Dionysus Dionysus is the Greek god of wine and revelry.
Lucifer Lucifer is the Christian devil.
1920s minerva
Minerva Minerva is the Roman goddess of wisdom. She joined the Pantheon in 1921 at the earliest.
The Morrigan The Morrigan is an Irish death god. He was already dead by the time the final four gods took their lives.
Neptune Neptune is the Roman god of the sea.
Norns The Norns are Norse gods of fate and destiny.
Set Set is the Egyptian god of storms and chaos.
Susanoo
Susanoo Susanoo is the Shinto god of the sea and storms. He joined the Pantheon in 1921 at the earliest.
Woden Woden is the Norse god of wisdom.

ReferencesEdit

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 The identities of the gods other than Susanoo were confirmed in the script for the issue, exhibited at the British Library in 2014. They can also be ascertained by comparing their symbols to the symbols of the current Pantheon.
  2. Issue 27