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Venus is the Paleolithic goddess of fertility and health worshiped by many differing species of Humans.


Venus was a goddess who revealed herself to humanity around 40,000-500,000 BCE and helped guide it during its time of need. In thanks to their mother goddess, the paleolithic primates made figures and sculptures of what they could gather of the form of Venus. The figures were incredibly varied in appearance due to Venus never manifesting in a physical body.

These figurines have confused archaeologists for centuries. The culture the figures were created from has long since died, and they never had any written language. Archaeologists have theorized that these sculptures were religious figures, an expression of health, or even a type of goddess. What they could have never guessed is that all of those theories were true.

Venus is one of the very few beings within the Megaverse that knows of The Truth™.


The true form of Venus is unknown, nor has she ever taken a physical form. Her representation in arts and figurines is of a sexually exaggerated version of the female form, such as the breasts, abdomen, hips, and thighs. The figures are usually faceless, often lack hands and feet, and also the hips and legs taper off to a point.


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Paleolithic era

It is unknown from when or where Venus came from, her origins are only known to her and her alone. She came to humanity in 500,000 BCE, while she wasn't the first god to make contact, she was the first to make contact with humanity when they had any amount of sapience.

Myths and Legends

The Venus figurines were statuettes created during the Paleolithic era of various Eurasian countries. The figurines resembled exaggerated forms of the female form and were made of various materials, most commonly soft stone, bone ivory, and clay. Archaeologists have argued that these figures represented a deity-type figure, were a representation of fertility or the female form, or were just self-depictions of female artists.

The figurines were named after the Roman goddess of love, Venus, another name for Aphrodite. They were named in the mid-nineteenth by Paul Hurault, 8th Marquis de Vibraye after he found a resemblance between a Venus figurine and an ivory sculpture of Aphrodite. The name itself is purely metaphorical, the Venus figurines have nothing to do with Greco-Roman mythology, Hellenism, or the goddess Aphrodite.