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Greece and Greeks are a mentioned only location and heritage in Fallout 4, Fallout 76, and its Wild Appalachia and Wastelanders updates.

Background

  • Robert MacCready references ancient Greek history, in particular the Trojan horse.[1]
  • An Appalachian audio tour station references Poseidon, the ancient Greek god of the sea.[2]
  • One of the questions in the Pioneer Scout archer exam states that the ballista was invented thousands of years ago in Syracuse, a Greek town.[3] In the archeologist exam, the Greek ruins of Wilusa and Sicily are mentioned.[4] The exam also references the collapse of Bronze Age civilizations, also known as the Greek Dark Ages, was indicated by a lack of Greek writing.[4]
  • Sofia Daguerre shares information about Greek mythological characters Arachne and Athena.[5]

Gallery

References

  1. Robert MacCready: "We're taking a lot of risk using the Trojan Horse method. Let's hope the Brotherhood's rusty on their Ancient Greek History."
    (Robert MacCready's dialogue)
  2. Appalachia audio tour station 7: "The next stop in our tour is the impressive Poseidon's Passage - so-named after the ancient Greek god of the sea, earthquakes, storms, and horses. The impressive stalactite and stalagmite to your left, known as the Trident, will one day come together to form a massive natural column. The natural cave water here is filtered through the cavern rock over centuries, and is pure enough to bathe a newborn child in! Cross the bridge to continue the tour. For legal reasons, we encourage guests to stay on the trail and away from the water."
  3. Pioneer Scout camp terminal entries; ARCHER EXAM
  4. 4.0 4.1 Pioneer Scout camp terminal entries; ARCHAEOLOGIST EXAM
  5. Vault Dweller: "So I'm looking for... Arachne? All right."
    Sofia Daguerre: "It's got to be connected to A.T.H.E.N.A. Both are from Greek mythology. Arachne was a weaver, and a brilliant one. She challenged the Goddess Athena somehow and... well, she was turned into a spider. You know, like Arachnids. Right? Some versions of the story say she won, others say Athena won. I don't remember the details... and does it matter? I don't know, either. I know it's a stretch, but it's the only connection I can think of."
    (Sofia Daguerre's dialogue)
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