Season: 5, Episodes: 1, Faction: N/A
Clementine Phillips is the daughter of Cassidy Phillips and James Ford.
3×15 – Left Behind
In the early stages of her pregnancy, Cassidy met with Kate and helped her contact her mother again. When Kate asked who the man who conned Cassidy was, Cassidy replied that she was pregnant and that she still loved him. (“Left Behind”)
3×04 – Every Man for Himself
Cassidy visited Sawyer in prison and showed him a picture of Clementine, who she claimed was his daughter, and told him that they were living in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Sawyer denied paternity, and demanded to know why Cassidy was visiting him; she answered only that she wanted Sawyer to write a letter to Clementine.
After learning the location of Munson’s stolen $10 million and turning the information over to the Treasury Department, Sawyer instructed Agent Freedman to use Sawyer’s commission to open an account in any Albuquerque bank under the name of Clementine Phillips. (“Every Man for Himself”)
On the mainland
5×11 – Whatever Happened, Happened
Kate and Aaron visited Cassidy and Clementine after Kate’s return from the Island. Kate later told Sawyer that Clementine was growing fast, a sweet kid and was already developing a little attitude. (“Whatever Happened, Happened”)
Related Character Images
Decoded Family Members
Decoded Season 1 & 3 Characters
Key Episode(s) to Decoding the Character
(Qudshu, Qodsha) Qadesh is a Goddess clearly originating outside of Egypt, somewhere in the Levant, for her name is a Semitic word meaning ‘the Holy’ or ‘Holiness’. On one monument, however, the same figure is labeled ‘Qenet’. Qadesh is depicted as a nude woman facing front (similar in this respect to Hathor) holding snakes or lotus blossoms in both hands, generally standing atop a lion. On a stone bowl from the reign of Horemheb Qadesh bears the epithet “lady of the stars of heaven” (Redford 1973). Walter Meier identifies Qadesh with a Goddess named as ‘Serpent Lady’ in proto-Sinaitic inscriptions, and sees her as an early form of the Phoenician Goddess Tanith or Tannit, deriving the name Tannit from a Canaanite form Tannintu, also meaning ‘Serpent Lady’, from tannîn, ‘serpent’ (Maier 1986, 100). In Egyptian images Qadesh is frequently accompanied by Min and Reshep.
Qadesh was Middle-Eastern goddess of sacred ecstasy and sexual pleasure, adopted in the New Kingdom by the Egyptians into a triad with the gods Min and Reshep. Her name, probably meaning the “holy”, gives no clue to her origins but she seems to be a manifestation of the sensuousness inherent in the goddesses Astarte and Anat.
Qadesh rides naked on the back of a lion and holds out symbols of eroticism and fertility to her companions; lotuses for Min and snakes or papyrus plants for Reshep. In the Levant the cult of Qadesh, like that of Astarte, involved her acolytes simulating the sacred marriage of the goddess with Reshep. This sexuality displayed by Qadesh naturally led to an identification between her and Hathor, the Egyptian goddess of love.
Qetesh (Semitic QDŠ “holy” (Kodesh, Qodesh); also Kadesh) was a Sumerian goddess adopted into Egyptian mythology from the Canaanite religion, popular during New Kingdom. She was a nature goddess, and a goddess of sacred ecstasy and sexual pleasure.
Her Semitic essence was adopted into the Egyptian pantheon as an aspect of both the Egyptian BA and the KA. In the sense of the BA she represented the more physical aspects of fertility such as an eros for Love and Beauty. At a higher level she represented a platonic eros for wisdom in the form of the KA.
In the Qetesh stele, and many other similar stelae, she is represented as a frontal nude standing on lions between Min of Egypt and Resheph of Syria, offering them medicinal gifts of herbs and snakes.
Associated with both Hathor and Asherah, she combines Asherah’s symbol of the pubic triangle with Hathor’s frontal pose and Asherah’s wisdom with Hathor’s competence.
Standing on a lion, which represents Canaan or in some cases on a horse (Egyptian ibr) representing Israel, she is generally posed with the symbols of physical and mental intensity; sex, drugs and the brinksmanship of diplomacy. Similar frontal poses have Biblical Lilith standing on owls or on lions flanked by owls. In the Greek religion she becomes Athena and in Plato’s Philosophy Diotoma. She also has elements associated with the goddesses of Myceneae, the Minoans of Crete, and certain Kassite goddesses of the metals trade in Tin, Copper and Bronze between Lothal and Dilmun.
On some versions of the Qetesh stele her register with Min and is placed over another register showing gifts being presented to Anat the goddess of War and below a register listing the lands belonging to Min and Resheph.