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Titans
used in The House of Hades

153 uses
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1  —2 uses
from Greek mythology
Definition
Greek mythology:  the giant-sized gods who ruled the Earth until overthrown by Zeus
  • TITANS, said the voice disdainfully.
    p. 473.0
  • A TITAN STRODE TOWARD THEM, casually kicking lesser monsters out of his way.
    p. 454.0

There are no more uses of "Titans" flagged with this meaning in The House of Hades.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary list — Onelook.com®Encyclopedia Mythica ArticleWikipedia ArticlePictures — Google Images®
?  —151 uses
exact meaning not specified
  • She is a Titan who betrayed the Titans.
    p. 556.5
  • At Camp Jupiter, they said you sided with the Titans in the last war.
    p. 27.6
  • Because I am a Titan—daughter of Perses and Asteria.
    p. 27.7
  • Despite this, in the First Titan War, millennia ago, I sided with Zeus against Kronos.
    p. 27.8
  • And a few years before that, he'd fought a Titan on the banks of the Lethe, near Hades's palace.
    p. 101.6
  • He'd blasted the Titan with water from that river and completely wiped his memory clean.
    p. 101.6
  • "What was the Titan's name?"
    p. 101.7
  • Bob the Titan.
    p. 101.9
  • The other Titans were supposed to be here in Tartarus—maybe bound in chains, or roaming aimlessly, or hiding in some of those dark crevices.
    p. 102.1
  • Percy and his allies had destroyed the worst Titan, Kronos, but even his remains might be down here somewhere—a billion angry Titan particles floating through the blood-colored clouds or lurking in that dark fog.
    p. 102.2
  • Percy and his allies had destroyed the worst Titan, Kronos, but even his remains might be down here somewhere—a billion angry Titan particles floating through the blood-colored clouds or lurking in that dark fog.
    p. 102.3
  • The Titans lost because Kelli failed.
    p. 107.9
  • So the Titans lost.
    p. 108.2
  • A deep war cry bellowed from somewhere above, echoing across the plains of Tartarus, and a Titan dropped onto the battlefield.
    p. 111.9
  • The Titan was ten feet tall, with wild silver Einstein hair, pure silver eyes, and muscular arms protruding from a ripped-up blue janitor's uniform.
    p. 112.3
  • The Titan grinned with delight and did a victory dance.
    p. 113.1
  • The Titan had healed a bad wound on Percy's shoulder just by touching it.
    p. 113.5
  • The Titan's hands were surprisingly warm and gentle.
    p. 113.7
  • The Titan beamed.
    p. 114.3
  • Finally, they were rescued by a Titan janitor named Bob who had Einstein hair, silver eyes, and wicked broom skills.
    p. 158.5
  • The Titan turned and grinned.
    p. 159.3
  • Annabeth remembered Percy's story about meeting the Titan.
    p. 160.2
  • She'd never felt sorry for a Titan before, but it didn't seem right taking a brainwashed immortal and turning him into an unpaid janitor.
    p. 160.6
  • She and Percy were in no condition to fight a Titan.
    p. 160.9
  • Before Bob became Bob, he had been Iapetus the Titan.
    p. 162.6
  • Giants and Titans.
    p. 163.3
  • How many Titans and giants had she and Percy fought: over the years?
    p. 163.4
  • Annabeth glanced at Percy, sending him the silent message: Uh, no. Hanging out with a Titan was bad enough.
    p. 163.7
  • Going to sleep while the Titan guarded you .... she didn't need to be a daughter of Athena to know that was one hundred percent unwise.
    p. 163.8
  • Bob the Titan sat cross-legged by the altar, happily munching a piece of pizza.
    p. 167.3
  • Which Titans?
    p. 168.8
  • Maybe a Titan would count as a god?
    p. 169.3
  • The Titan frowned.
    p. 170.1
  • Annabeth suddenly felt very small in the shadow of the Titan.
    p. 170.2
  • Somewhere in there was a lady who dispensed a Death Mist that might hide them from monsters—a plan recommended by a Titan, one of their bitterest enemies.
    p. 173.9
  • ANNABETH LITERALLY STUMBLED over the second Titan.
    p. 174.1
  • Curled in the membrane bubble in front of her was a fully formed Titan in golden armor, his skin the color of polished pennies.
    p. 175.7
  • During the Battle of Manhattan, Percy had fought this Titan at the Reservoir—water against fire.
    p. 175.9
  • The silvery Titan was studying Hyperion with a frown of concentration—maybe recognition.
    p. 176.5
  • Hyperion was the Titan lord of the east.
    p. 176.6
  • The Titan reluctantly turned.
    p. 176.9
  • Well, the same thing is true for Titans.
    p. 177.2
  • Titans ....
    p. 177.2
  • Bob the Titan.
    p. 177.3
  • But some Titans are not.
    p. 177.4
  • "He's a Titan, like you.
    p. 177.6
  • There is always at least one good one—monsters, Titans, giants.
    p. 177.7
  • Annabeth wiped the Titan sludge out of her eyes.
    p. 178.2
  • "Hyperion is a bad Titan," Bob announced, his expression grim.
    p. 178.3
  • The Titan's eyes seemed brighter than usual, as if he were about to cry quicksilver.
    p. 178.4
  • If Percy had been serious about leaving the choice to Bob, then she didn't like how much he trusted the Titan.
    p. 178.7
  • AFTER A WHILE, Annabeth's feet felt like Titan mush.
    p. 179.1
  • The Titan was right.
    p. 180.1
  • Seeing the huge Titan and this tiny kitten together, she suddenly felt insignificant compared to the vastness of Tartarus.
    p. 182.3
  • Tartarus swallowed Titans and demigods and kittens indiscriminately.
    p. 182.5
  • It climbed the Titan's arm, made itself at home on his shoulder, and closed its eyes, purring like an earthmover.
    p. 182.6
  • Then she recalled several years ago, when the Titan Atlas had captured her.
    p. 182.9
  • According to Percy, the Titan's first attempt went wrong.
    p. 183.1
  • The Titan scratched the kitten's chin.
    p. 183.4
  • The Titan and the cat had bonded.
    p. 183.6
  • The Titan hefted his spear and they continued marching into the gloom.
    p. 183.7
  • She wondered if the Titans had built their palace on Mount Tamalpais because the Bay Area reminded them of Tartarus.
    p. 184.3
  • Only Titans would see such a beautiful place as a potential outpost of the abyss—a hellish home away from home.
    p. 184.4
  • And now they had a Titan on their side.
    p. 227.4
  • The Titan swept his broom in a wide arc, forcing the spirits back, but they came in again like the tide.
    p. 227.9
  • Percy held his breath, waiting for their Titan friend to be laid low with some terrible curse, but Bob seemed fine—a massive silvery bodyguard keeping death at bay with the world's most terrifying cleaning implement.
    p. 230.6
  • The Titan is already cursed.
    p. 230.8
  • Percy felt exactly like he had at twelve years old, battling Ares on that beach in Los Angeles, when the shadow of the Titan lord had first passed over him.
    p. 231.1
  • Curse him, Titan! the arai urged, their red eyes gleaming.
    p. 231.2
  • The Titan knew the truth now.
    p. 239.5
  • Percy wanted to thank the Titan, but his voice wouldn't work.
    p. 241.4
  • The Titan touched her forehead.
    p. 241.9
  • The Titan regarded her with his pure silver eyes.
    p. 243.0
  • "Owie," the Titan murmured.
    p. 243.3
  • At least the Titan called himself Bob.
    p. 243.8
  • Bob looked at Percy, and Percy wished he could read the Titan's expression.
    p. 244.9
  • Maybe Nico had made up for that by helping the Greeks against the Titans, but still ....
    p. 267.8
  • Bob lumbered along at a fast pace, even for a Titan, which made it almost impossible for Annabeth to keep up.
    p. 294.5
  • She hated being at the mercy of a Titan—especially one who was slowly recovering his memory and bringing them to see a "good" giant.
    p. 297.3
  • Annabeth hoped the Titan was just messing with her, though Bob's face revealed nothing.
    p. 302.0
  • Titans were scary, but Annabeth had never seen one next to a giant before.
    p. 302.4
  • Which was ironic, since she was having dinner with a Titan and a giant.
    p. 306.7
  • Titans and giants .... we are meant to be the foes of the gods and their children.
    p. 312.9
  • "Damasen," the Titan asked, "do you remember the sun?"
    p. 313.4
  • The line means us—demigods, a Titan, a giant.
    p. 315.0
  • The Titan shifted and winced as if Small Bob was clawing his armpit.
    p. 351.2
  • I was old before the Titans were born, you ignorant girl.
    p. 352.0
  • Akhlys wailed and glared at the Titan.
    p. 352.6
  • Percy turned to look at Bob, but the Titan was gone.
    p. 354.3
  • He'd gotten used to having the Titan on his side, lighting their way with his silver hair and his fearsome war broom.
    p. 355.1
  • As in the Titan Atlas?
    p. 376.8
  • About a year ago, after the Second Titan War, the gods vowed to forgive their enemies and offer amnesty.
    p. 376.9
  • Then he remembered that this annoying fifteen-year-old girl was actually the immortal daughter of a Titan.
    p. 394.2
  • As much as I hate the gods sometimes, over the past three millennia I've come to see that they're better than the Titans.
    p. 398.3
  • We got to see the River Phlegethon, the Cocytus, the arai, the poison glade of Akhlys, even some random Titans and giants, but Nyx.... hmm, no, you weren't really featured."
    p. 407.7
  • Nyx was older than any Olympian or Titan or giant, older even than Gaea.
    p. 408.3
  • The river changed course through her mind—showing her Zoe Nightshade, who had been slain on Mount Tamalpais because she'd come to rescue Annabeth from the Titans.
    p. 420.1
  • The Titan lumbered toward them.
    p. 422.9
  • Another way—only good for Titans and such.
    p. 423.3
  • She was ridiculously glad to have Bob the Titan with them again.
    p. 423.6
  • They had a Titan with a broom and a very loud kitten on their side.
    p. 423.9
  • On the Titan's shoulder, Small Bob woke up from a nap.
    p. 450.6
  • Despite his battle scars, the Titan's face was handsome and strangely familiar.
    p. 454.5
  • The Titan stopped in front of Bob.
    p. 454.7
  • The other Titan threw back his head and laughed.
    p. 454.9
  • Koios, Titan of ....
    p. 455.1
  • Apparently miffed by all the jostling, Small Bob crawled onto Bob's head and began making a nest in the Titan's silver hair.
    p. 455.3
  • The Titans will yet rule the cosmos.
    p. 456.7
  • The Titan was their grandfather, Leto's father.
    p. 457.8
  • Two more Titans guarding our exit?
    p. 458.4
  • The Titan's distant expression worried him.
    p. 458.5
  • He circled the Titan's feet, bumping his head against the Titan's pants cuffs.
    p. 458.8
  • He circled the Titan's feet, bumping his head against the Titan's pants cuffs.
    p. 458.8
  • If somebody had been waiting for Percy when he first woke up, if they'd convinced Percy that his name was Bob, and he was a friend of the Titans and the giants .... would Percy have believed it?
    p. 459.2
  • The Titan rose to his full height.
    p. 459.8
  • The Doors were still too far away to make out much detail, but the Titans flanking either side were familiar enough.
    p. 462.3
  • Percy had only seen him in dreams before, but it was definitely Krios, the Titan that Jason had killed in the battle for Mount Tam.
    p. 462.6
  • The two Titans, Krios and Hyperion, stood guard at the anchor points.
    p. 464.3
  • The chains shook, and the Titans planted their feet on the hooks to keep them secure.
    p. 464.4
  • The Titan Krios jabbed his thumb against the UP button on the elevator's right side.
    p. 464.8
  • The last time he'd fought the Titan, it had taken every ounce of his strength.
    p. 465.2
  • Now there were two Titans, with several thousand monsters for backup.
    p. 465.3
  • Percy and I will sneak around the two Titans and cut the chains from behind.
    p. 465.5
  • Somehow, they would have to get the Titans away from those doors.
    p. 465.8
  • Why twelve Olympians, or twelve Titans?
    p. 466.1
  • Even if he let Bob make this sacrifice, how could one Titan defend himself against so many for twelve minutes, all while keeping his finger on a button?
    p. 467.1
  • The Titans gave no sign of noticing them, but Percy took no chances.
    p. 468.3
  • The lesser monsters kept a respectful distance from the Titans, so there was enough empty space to maneuver around the Doors; but Percy was keenly aware of the snarling mob at his back.
    p. 468.5
  • The golden Titan laughed, glancing at Krios to share the joke.
    p. 469.2
  • Titan of the East!
    p. 469.8
  • The soft Titan of the West, soft as the sunset!
    p. 470.3
  • All three Titans jumped.
    p. 471.1
  • In the fiery light of the Titan's armor, her Death Mist disguise made her look like a burning ghoul.
    p. 471.5
  • They had to cut the chains before the next group tried to take the elevator, but they also had to make sure the Titans were as distracted as possible.
    p. 471.6
  • As Percy watched, the last particles of Titan essence from Hyperion and Krios were vacuumed into the warrior's maw.
    p. 473.7
  • The Titan leveled his spear at the god.
    p. 518.2
  • The Titan went sprawling.
    p. 518.5
  • "I choose to be more than Iapetus," said the Titan.
    p. 518.7
  • He swatted at Bob, but the Titan backed out of reach.
    p. 519.2
  • The Titan grinned, which probably would not have been Annabeth's reaction to a threat of eternal agony.
    p. 519.6
  • You are only a Titan, a lesser child of Gaea!
    p. 519.9
  • You Titans are nothing to me.
    p. 523.2
  • The Titan struggled to rise, but Annabeth knew it was over.
    p. 523.4
  • The death of a Titan was worth seeing.
    p. 523.6
  • He was more powerful than the gods or Titans.
    p. 523.8
  • "Twelve minutes," said the Titan.
    p. 527.6
  • Annabeth jumped and threw her arms around the Titan's neck.
    p. 527.6
  • We will remember you and Damasen as heroes, as the best Titan and the best giant.
    p. 527.9
  • Against such power, even Titans and giants were hopelessly outmatched.
    p. 530.9
  • They held the Doors shut as the elevator shuddered and the music played, while somewhere below them, a Titan and a giant sacrificed their lives for their escape.
    p. 531.9
  • She is a Titan who betrayed the Titans.
    p. 556.5

There are no more uses of "Titans" in The House of Hades.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary list — Onelook.com®