Paul

Season: 6, Episodes: 3, Faction: Widmore

Overview

Paul was a technician in Charles Widmore’s science team.

War

Death

Sky

Underworld

On the Island (2007)

6×11 – Happily Ever After

   

When Simmons was sent to check a short circuit in the solenoid chamber.

   

He activated a switch without waiting for the all clear, this caused the death of Simmons by the solenoid’s electromagnetic energy. (“Happily Ever After”)

6×08 – Recon

   

Paul was present when Sawyer was captured by Zoe and Seamus. (“Recon”)

6×14 – The Candidate

   

Later, when Sawyer and his friends, returning to Hydra island with the “Elizabeth”, were captured again and brought to the cages, he was there as well. When Widmore asked if the fence was live yet, Paul told him it would take about another hour.

   

Not much later he had to tell Seamus that somebody had killed the power. Then the Monster attacked. It is unknown if Paul survived the attack. (“The Candidate”)

Images Source | Source 

Associated LOST Themes & DHARMA Stations

   

Decoded Season 2 Characters

Charles Widmore

Desmond Hume

Decoded Season 6 Characters

The Man In Black

Simmons

Seamus

Zoe

MRI Tech

Key Episode(s) to Decoding the Character

6x11 "Happily Ever After"

6x14 "The Candidate"












Wiki Info

A cyclops (plural cyclopes), in Greek mythology and later Roman mythology, was a member of a primordial race of giants, each with a single eye in the middle of his forehead. The name is widely thought to mean “circle-eyed”.

Hesiod described one group of cyclopes and the epic poet Homer described another, though other accounts have also been written by the playwright Euripides, poet Theocritus and Roman epic poet Virgil. In Hesiod’s Theogony, Zeus releases three Cyclopes, the sons of Uranus and Gaia, from the dark pit of Tartarus. They provide Zeus’ thunderbolt, Hades‘ helmet of invisibility, and Poseidon’s trident, and the gods use these weapons to defeat the Titans. In a famous episode of Homer’s Odyssey, the hero Odysseus encounters the Cyclops Polyphemus, the son of Poseidon and Thoosa (a nereid), who lives with his fellow Cyclopes in a distant country. The connection between the two groups has been debated in antiquity and by modern scholars. It is upon Homer’s account that Euripides and Virgil based their accounts of the mythical creatures.

Mythology and literature

Various ancient Greek and Roman authors wrote about the cyclopes. Hesiod described them as three brothers who were primordial giants. All the other sources of literature about the cyclopes describe the cyclops Polyphemus, who lived upon an island populated by the creatures.

Hesiod

In the Theogony by Hesiod, the Cyclopes – Brontes (“thunderer”), Steropes (“lightning”) and the “bright” Arges – were the primordial sons of Uranus (Sky) and Gaia (Earth) and brothers of the Hecatonchires. They were giants with a single eye in the middle of their forehead and a foul disposition. According to Hesiod, they were strong, stubborn, and “abrupt of emotion”. Collectively they eventually became synonyms for brute strength and power, and their name was invoked in connection with massive masonry. They were often pictured at their forge.

Uranus, fearing their strength, locked them in Tartarus. Cronus, another son of Uranus and Gaia, later freed the Cyclopes, along with the Hecatonchires, after he had overthrown Uranus. Cronus then placed them back in Tartarus, where they remained, guarded by the female dragon Campe, until freed by Zeus. They fashioned thunderbolts for Zeus to use as weapons, and helped him overthrow Cronus and the other Titans. The lightning bolts, which became Zeus’s main weapons, were forged by all three Cyclopes, in that Arges added brightness, Brontes added thunder, and Steropes added lightning.

These Cyclopes also created Poseidon’s trident, Artemis’s bow and arrows of moonlight, Apollo’s bow and arrows of sun rays, and Hades’s helmet of darkness that was given to Perseus on his quest to kill Medusa.

Image & Source

Mythological Family Members & Associated Deities

URANUS (Father)

GAIA (Mother)

CRONUS (Brother)

BRONTES (Brother)

ARGES (Brother)

AEGAEON (Brother)

POLYPHEMUS

CAMPE

POSEIDON

THOOSA

ZEUS

HADES

ODYSSEUS

ARTEMIS

APOLLO

MEDUSA

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