Season: 1, Episodes: 2, Faction: Oceanic 815


JD was an Oceanic Airlines flight attendant aboard Oceanic Flight 815. He appears to be of American origin.

Sky (Wind)

Fertility (Water)

Fertility (Vegetation)

1×24 – Exodus, Part 2


JD helped several disabled and handicapped passengers onto the plane, including Locke. He came up with the idea of carrying Locke to his seat when the special wheelchair for loading the disabled passengers went missing.


JD and Michelle carried Locke onto the plane, unknowingly humiliating him in the process. (“Exodus, Part 2”)

1×02 – Pilot, Part 2


During the flight, JD was confronted by Cindy and was notified about Charlie’s strange behavior.  JD and Cindy followed the unruly passenger as he moved towards the front of the plane.


 As Charlie hid in a bathroom, the plane began experiencing turbulence prior to the mid-air break-up. (“Pilot, Part 2”)

2×07 – The Other 48 Days


JD made it to the tail end just before the plane broke in half and crashed into the sea. He was killed along with some 200 passengers and crew. (“The Other 48 Days”)

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Associated LOST Themes


Decoded Season 1 Characters



Cindy Chandler


John Locke

Charlie Pace

Key Episode(s) to Decoding the Character

1x02 "Pilot, Part 2"

1x24 "Exodus, Part 2"

Wiki Info

Apeliotes, sometimes known to the Romans as Apeliotus, was the Greek deity of the southeast wind. As this wind was thought to cause a refreshing rain particularly beneficial to farmers, he is often depicted wearing gumboots and carrying fruit, draped in a light cloth concealing some flowers or grain. He is cleanshaven, with curly hair and a friendly expression. Because Apeliotes was a minor god, he was often synthesized with Eurus, the east wind.

Subsolanus, Apeliotes’ Roman counterpart, was also sometimes considered the east wind, in Vulturnus’ place.

Anemoi Thuellai (“Tempest-Winds”)

Four lesser wind deities appear in a few ancient sources, such as at the Tower of the Winds in Athens. Originally, as attested in Hesiod and Homer, these four minor Anemoi were the Anemoi Thuellai (“Tempest-Winds”), wicked and violent daemons (spirits) created by the monster Typhon, and male counterparts to the harpies, who were also called thuellai. These were the winds held in Aeolus’s stables; the other four, “heavenly” Anemoi were not kept locked up. However, later writers confused and conflated the two groups of Anemoi, and the distinction was largely forgotten.

Minor Winds

The four lesser Anemoi were sometimes referenced and represent:

  • Skeiron (Northwest Wind)
  • Kaikias (Northeast Wind)
  • Apeliotes (Southeast Wind)
  • Lips (Southwest Wind)


ANEMOI (Greek Wind Gods)

In Greek mythology, the Anemoi (“winds”) were Greek wind gods who were each ascribed a cardinal direction from which their respective winds came (see Classical compass winds), and were each associated with various seasons and weather conditions. They were sometimes represented as mere gusts of wind, at other times were personified as winged men, and at still other times were depicted as horses kept in the stables of the storm god Aeolus, who provided Odysseus with the Anemoi in the Odyssey. Astraeus, the astrological deity sometimes associated with Aeolus, and Eos, the goddess of the dawn, were the parents of the Anemoi, according to the Greek poet Hesiod.

The four chief Anemoi

  • Boreas was the north wind and bringer of cold winter air
  • Notus was the south wind and bringer of the storms of late summer and autumn
  • Zephyrus was the west wind and bringer of light spring and early summer breezes
  • Eurus was the east wind, and was not associated with any of the three Greek seasons, and is the only one of these four Anemoi not mentioned in Hesiod’s Theogony or in the Orphic Hymns.

The deities equivalent to the Anemoi in Roman mythology were the Venti (in Latin, “winds”). These gods had different names, but were otherwise very similar to their Greek counterparts, borrowing their attributes and being frequently conflated with them.


Mythological Family Members & Associated Deities













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