Colaboración con mi querida Anabela, esta vez hemos trabajado la misma imagen (uno de sus espectaculares retratos) a la vez, guardando la edición en secreto el uno con el otro, con curiosidad por saber como sería el resultado. Su versión, aquí.
Anabela. Mi Aisa particular…
En la mitología griega Átropos (en griego Ἄτροπος, 'inexorable' o 'inevitable'), a veces llamada Aisa, era la mayor de las tres de las Moiras, quien elegía el mecanismo de la muerte y terminaba con la vida de cada mortal cortando su hebra con sus «aborrecibles tijeras». Trabajaba junto con Cloto, quien hilaba la hebra, y Láquesis, quien medía su longitud. Las tres eran hijas de Zeus y Temis, diosa del orden, o de Nix, la de la noche. No está claro si Zeus era superior a las Moiras o si estaba sujeto a ellas igual que los mortales. Su equivalente en la mitología romana era Morta ('Muerte').
In Greek mythology, Atropos (pronounced /ˈætɹəˌpɑs/) (from Greek Άτροπος, "without turn") was one of the three Moerae, Goddesses of fate and destiny. Her Roman equivalent was Morta. Atropos was the oldest of the Three Fates, and was known as the "inflexible" or "inevitable." It was Atropos who chose the mechanism of death and ended the life of each mortal by cutting their thread with her "abhorred shears." She worked along with her sisters Clotho, who spun the thread, and Lachesis, who measured the length. Her origin, along with the other two fates, is uncertain, although some called them the daughters of the night. It is clear, however, that at a certain period they ceased to be only concerned with death and also became those powers who decided what may happen to individuals. Although Zeus was the chief Greek god and their father, he was still subject to the decisions of the Fates, and thus the executor of destiny rather than its source. According to Hesiod's Theogony, Atropos and her sisters (Clotho and Lachesis) were the daughters of Nyx (Night).