Octavius | Minotaurs

Basic Info

Character Name




Found in Chapter…

Chapter one

Storyline Includes:

  • Daddy kink
  • Gapping
  • Milking
  • Dirty talk
  • Huge Cock
  • Blow job
  • Deepthroat
  • Edging and Denial
  • Aftercare

Artwork Gallery

More to the story…

The Minoan Civilization held a secret. One which they guarded with caution and reverence for thousands of years before the myth of King Minos and his wifes’ infidelity. Nestled in the high peaks of Mt Idea, there lay a village where dwelt the children of Rhea, the Titan mother of the Olympian gods. These children were called the Minotaurs, and for many centuries they were worshiped as minor gods living among humans.

According to their cult followers, when Rhea’s husband, Cronus, devoured her children, Rhea went into a spiral of mourning. She sought revenge against her husband by many avenues, one of which told her of the god Hapis in far off Egypt. Rhea came to him and made a promise, that if her plan succeeded, their children would become gods, and spread the worship of their father to Greece. Hapis agreed to the terms and lay with Rhea for seven days and seven nights. He then hid her in Egypt while she remained pregnant so that her rightful husband would not suspect. When the time came, Rhea found the secret valley and gave birth to her new offspring, the Minotaur. She warned them to remain in hiding until they had grown strong enough to challenge her husband. She spoke to the people who live close by and persuaded them to keep the secret and keep it well.

The humans who first saw these magnificent, powerful creatures immediately saw them as divine beings and worshiped them. They made offerings and welcomed them as the children of a powerful Titaness. The Minotaurs welcomed this treatment and in turn, blessed the people with abundance in all things. Crops, animal husbandry, children, and trade. The village prospered under their influence, and when Rhea chose another plan to conquer her husband’s tyrannical rule, she left her bull faced children to their small cult on the island of Crete.

The Minotaur people kept to their mountain valley for the most part, and their culture developed alongside of the humans who dwelt nearby. But it was well understood by the humans that they lived alongside of gods. Minor gods, but gods none the less. Due reverence was expected. Every seven years, seven men and seven women were sent to serve the Minotaur’s in repayment for the abundance that had been given. During times of war, it was not uncommon for these people to be spoils of conquest. While later mythology holds that these people were slaughtered mercilessly, village lore speaks of the offerings serving in much the same way as a household staff might. Cooking, cleaning, tilling the field and of course, tending to their lord’s desires in the bedroom. It was considered a high honor to be chosen to serve, and some of the Cretian villagers would even offer themselves up when the time came.

Even when the old ways began to transition away from traditional worship and Christianity began to be the faith of the land, the reverence for the minotaur people remained. Fourteen people going missing would be noticed quickly, but it was not unknown for a few people to wander up into the mountains now and again, never to be heard from again. Tourists, hikers, and of course the occasional daring youth who’d heard stories. As the reminders of the old ways faded, the passage between the human town and the Minotaur village began to close up. Soon, it was utterly impassable save for by the most ardent of climbers.

The Battle of Crete changed everything.

On May 20th, 1941, Nazi Germany began an airborne invasion of Crete. In the onslaught, the hidden village was destroyed and their location became compromised. While some of the Minotaur’s were determined to remain in the homeland and fled to the high mountains in small family groups, many knew they would have to flee or risk exposure to the new human world. They made arrangements through their human servants to be smuggled to mainland Greece. But the continent was embroiled in it’s own struggles against the Axis powers, and there was no safe haven there. Left with little alternative, they split into small family group and obtained passage to the Americas, deciding it would be easier to hide if they could be shipped as ‘livestock’. They divided into Canada, the U.S, Mexico and South America, dispersing into territories where the human population was low and they could be relatively unnoticed. Oregon and Colorado ended up very popular destinations due to their huge expanses and towering mountains.