A Collection of Greek Goddesses in Art

The goddesses of Greek mythology have been the subject of artwork throughout the ages. Here are a small selection.
Eos is the Greek titan goddess of the dawn who was honoured at the birth of each new day. As well as being the personification of dawn, she also represents youth, hope, awakening and new beginnings.

'Eos'- Evelyn De Morgan, 1895

The Greek goddess Hecate is primarily known in modern times for her associations with witchcraft. However, she was also a goddess of childbirth and was often called upon to ease the pains of labour and to guarantee the health of the child.

Image of a Hekataion.
In Greek mythology, Iris is the goddess of the rainbow and messenger of the Olympian gods. She is often portrayed as a young woman with golden wings and a herald’s rod. The rainbow represents her path between earth and the heavens. 

'Iris Carrying the Water of the River Styx to Olympus for the Gods to Swear' - Guy Head, c. 1793
Mnemosyne was the Greek titan goddess of memory and mother of the nine muses, fathered by Zeus. It is from her name we get the word mnemonic, which is a memory aid.

'Mnemosyne or Lamp of Memory' - Dante Gabriel Rossetti, ca. 1880.
Chione was the goddess of snow in Greek mythology. She was a daughter of Boreas, god of the wintry north wind. She was also the consort of Poseidon, god of the sea, & mother of Eumolpus who she threw into the sea (it's ok, Poseidon rescued him). 

Jen Hallbrown
In Greek mythology, Nike was goddess of victory in battle. She has wings, when depicted alone, and this signifies the fleeting nature of victory.

Allegory of Victory - Let Main brothers, 1635.  

You also can see more Greek goddesses (and gods) in art in this post.