Hades Greek God of the Dead and King of the Underworld Hades was the god of the underworld and the name eventually came to also describe the home of the dead as well. He was the oldest male child of Cronus and Rhea.
See Article History Greek alphabet, writing system that was developed in Greece about bce. It is the direct or indirect ancestor of all modern European alphabets.
Derived from the North Semitic alphabet via that of the Phoeniciansthe Greek alphabet was modified to make it more efficient and accurate for writing a non-Semitic language by the addition of several new letters and the modification or dropping of several others.
Most important, some of the symbols of the Semitic alphabet, which represented only consonants, were made to represent vowels: The addition of symbols for the vowel sounds greatly increased the accuracy and legibility of the writing system for non-Semitic languages.
Before the 5th century bce, the Greek alphabet could be divided into two principal branches, the Ionic eastern and the Chalcidian western. Differences between the two branches were minor.
The Chalcidian alphabet probably gave rise to the Etruscan alphabet of Italy in the 8th century bce and hence indirectly to the other Italic alphabets, including the Latin alphabetwhich is now used for most European languages.
In bce, however, Athens officially adopted the Ionic alphabet as written in Miletusand in the next 50 years almost all local Greek alphabets, including the Chalcidian, were replaced by the Ionic script, which thus became the classical Greek alphabet. The early Greek alphabet was written, like its Semitic forebears, from right to left.
This gradually gave way to the boustrophedon style, and after bce Greek was always written from left to right. The classical alphabet had 24 letters, 7 of which were vowels, and consisted of capital letters, ideal for monuments and inscriptions. From it were derived three scripts better suited to handwriting: Uncial went out of use in the 9th century ce, and minuscule, which replaced it, developed into the modern Greek handwriting form.Sure, the Greek language is used by fewer people than users of languages employing Cyrillic or Arabic scripts, by at least an order of magnitude.
However, if we consider the audience of the show, which is probably heavily concentrated in the Anglosphere, I would expect familiarity with the Greek alphabet to outnumber that of those other alphabets.
The Greek alphabet has been used to write the Greek language since the late ninth or early eighth century BC.   It is derived from the earlier Phoenician alphabet,  and was the first alphabetic script to have distinct letters for vowels as well as consonants.
The capital letters of the modern Greek alphabet are almost identical to those of the Ionic alphabet. The minuscule or lower case letters first appeared sometime after AD and developed from the Byzantine minuscule script, which developed from cursive writing.
Hades was the only Greek god not to reside on Mount Olympus, dwelling instead in a dark palace beneath the earth. In mythology, Hades fell in love with Persephone, daughter of Zeus and Demeter, and abducted her to live with him.
Hades is the Greek god of the underworld and the center of some stories of abduction and imprisonment. With this quiz and worksheet, assess your understanding of some well-known Greek myths involving Hades.
The Greek alphabet has been used to write the Greek language for over years. The exception is also the oldest form of the written Greeek language, known as Mycenaean Greek, which was encoded in a writing system known as a syllabary.