Hercules and the 12 Labours™
With Hercules and the 12 Labours™, players will have to help Hercules complete his 12 jobs. By spinning the 5 reels and clicking on his work to win winning multipliers and extra free spins! A game that will offer wilds, scatters and free spins that will offer maxi-winnings to players. Hercules’ strength and courage may be comparable to that of the gladiators in Age of Spartans™ of the same provider Genii.
The lion of Nemea is a monster and the first of Hercules’ work was to kill him to strip him. The lion, apart from the fact that he looked like a supernatural creature and had devoured men and herds, lived in a cave that had two exits. As a result, and therefore invulnerable.
He caught him, hugged him tightly, and with his superhuman strength smothered him. Hercules stripped the lion, took off his skin and put it on him. The head of the beast becoming a kind of helmet. Hercules brought the lion back to Mycenae, and Euryste was so appalled by the valor of the hero capable of killing such a monster that he forbade him to return to the city. He ordered him to lay his loot in front of the gates.
Hercules’ second job was to kill the Lernean Hydra is a monster, son of Echidna, but her father is Typhoon. She was raised by Hera to serve as a trial for Hercules. It is depicted as a multi-headed snake. The Lernean Hydra monster was wreaking havoc on crops and among the country’s herds.
Hercules managed to get her out of her nest by throwing flaming arrows at her. When the monstrous snake appeared, the hero began to cut off his heads with an axe. As he was fighting, a huge crab, a defender of the place, sent by Hera, bit his foot.
Hercules managed to kill him and immediately asked for the help of his nephew, who set fire to the nearby forest and as Hercules cut off the heads of the Lernean Hydra. He himself burned the flesh cut with flaming torches, to avoid the regrowth of new heads. The monster’s central head is supposed to be immortal. Once cut off, she was buried and petrified with the help of a gigantic rock.
The work following the Erymanthian Wild boar. It was a wild beast of gigantic proportions that lived on the slopes of Mount Erymanthian or in the thicket of Mount Lampeian in Arcadia. Capturing such a wild beast alive was an unusual task of difficulty. He tied her up with chains and carried her alive on his back to Mycenae.
When he learned that the Argonauts were gathering to leave for the Colchid, he laid the wild boar ashore. Abandoned him outside the great market square and, instead of waiting for new orders from Eurystheus, who seized with terror by this new feat had hidden in his bronze jar. He left with Hylas to join the expedition.
The deer of Cerynia was one of five that Artemis the goddess of hunting had once found grazing on Mount Lyceum. All had gilded woods and were bigger than bulls. The goddess took four for her hitch. The fifth, on Hera’s orders, found refuge on Mount Cerynia, to later provide one of Hercules’s trials.
She lived in the woods of Oenea, in Argolides. The city of Cerynia, in Achaia, had attributed it to itself, it is not clear why, and, moreover, it was elusive. Also, Hercules’ fourth test was to catch him, and catch him alive. This doe was very fast and Hercules had to pursue it for a year, until the land of the Hyperboreans, a fabulous land, and it was finally in Arcadia, on the banks of the Ladon River, that he surprised her in his sleep.
He wounded her slightly with an arrow and then had no trouble taking it. But while he was taking her back to his master Eurystheus, Hercules was taken to task by Artemis and his brother Apollo who wanted to take back the animal, which belonged to them. They also accused her of trying to kill her, which was sacrilege. Hercules blamed Eurystheus so that they eventually returned it to him.
The birds of Stymphale Lake are eagles that lived in a thick forest on the shores of Lake Stymphale in Arcadia, had once fled in the face of an invasion of wolves. They had multiplied in an extraordinary way, to the point of being a pleasure for the surrounding country. They devoured all the fruit in the fields and attacked all the crops.
Eurytheus ordered Hercules to destroy them. The challenge was getting them out of their forest. For this the hero resorted to bronze castanets, which he made himself (or given to him by Athenaet, which were the work of Hephaustos). The sound of this instrument frightened them and they left the dense forest. Hercules had no trouble killing them with his arrows.
The stables of Augean, was a king of Elis in the Peloponese. He was the son of the sun (Helios). He had many herds from his father. But he neglected to remove the manure that was piling up in the stables. He had created two major problems in his country: on the one hand, he had made the land infertile by depriving it of this fertilizer, and on the other hand, the manure that had accumulated risked contaminating the whole country.
Hercules also had as his employer Augean, who promised to bequeath to him part of his kingdom (or one-tenth of his flocks), if he succeeded in completing his task in one day. the hero considered the problem very intelligently. After opening a passage through the foundations of the stable, he managed to drift in this direction the bed of the two rivers, Penea and Alpheus, whose course cleared in one day the stables of the tunnel, which was spread throughout the plain of Elide.
Finally, Augean did not keep his promise, he even went so far as to banish him from his kingdom, which eventually led to a conflict between the two men. Eurystheus also accused the hero of not only having accomplished the task he had entrusted to him, but of having also followed Augean’ instructions.
The bull of Crete was an animal that appeared in the stream of the waves, a day when Minos had promised Poseidon that he would sacrifice everything that would emerge from the sea. This bull, however, was so beautiful that Minos did not have the courage to sacrifice it. He then sent him to join his flocks, and sacrificed another one in his place. In revenge, Poseidon infuriated the animal, so much so that flames were escaping from the animal’s snout.
Eurystheus asked Hercules to bring him back alive, who asked Minos for help, but he refused permission to capture him. Hercules finally managed to catch her alive and he swam back to Argolidea on the back of the beast as time ago for her to carry Europe. He introduced him to Eurystheus, who wanted to dedicate it to Hera. But the goddess did not consent to accept a present offered in Hercules’s name and freed the animal.
Diomedes, king of Thrace, had mares that fed on human flesh. There were four of them and their name was Podargos, Lampon, Xanthos and Deinos. Eurystheus ordered Hercules to bring these dangerous horses back to Mycenae. Hercules was able to carry out this order by feeding the animals, Diomedes himself.
At a time when Admetea, the daughter of Eurystheus, wished to possess the belt of Hippolyte, the queen of the Amazons, Hercules was ordered to leave for this country to carry out her mission. The Amazons were a warrior people made up entirely of women. From the children they gave birth to, they only let the girls live, to whom, from an early age, they cut off their right breasts so that they would not be embarrassed during archery.
They were exemplary riders and dangerous warriors. Their queen, Hippolyte, wore as a sign of gratitude a rare belt adorned with precious stones, which was a present of her father the god Ares. After many adventures, the heroes, accompanied by Hercules, arrived in the land of the Amazons.
At first Hippolyte agreed to hand over his belt to Hercules, but Hera disguised as the Amazon created confusion between the hero’s friends and the Amazons, with the consequence of creating a war. During these events, Hercules thinking that she had betrayed him killed Hippolyté and grabbed the belt.
The monster Girona, son of Chryasor, owned large herds on the island of Eritrea guarded by his shepherd Eurytion and his two-headed dog Orthos, son of Typhoon and Echidna, brother of the other monsters, Cerberus, the lion of Nemea and the Hydra of Lernean. Not far away, Menoetea, the shepherd of Hades, grazed the herds of this god.
Hercules was ordered by Eurystheus to bring Geryon’s oxen back to Mycenae, forcing him to reach the land of the sunset by going as far as the island of Eritrea. Geryon means “big mouth.” When he cried, his voice resembled that of thousands of warriors all shouting together. From the waist down, he had three trunks, six hands and three heads, he then grabbed the precious oxen and left.
The shepherd of Hades, who witnessed the scene, hastened to warn Geryon, who ran, joined Hercules on the banks of the Anthems River and attacked him. He soon was shot by the hero’s arrows. Then Hercules took his animals on the cut of the sun and returned to the other side of the ocean, at Tartessos.
Before reaching its destination, the herd had many adventures, such as a fit of madness that took hold of the beasts when they were stung by flies sent by Hera. Eventually, some of the oxen remained in the wild, while Hercules managed to bring most of them back to Mycenae, where Eurystheus sacrificed them to the goddess Hera.
At the foot of Mount Atlas was the Garden of the Hesperides, whose trees gave golden apples. It was at Hera’s marriage to Zeus that Gaia, the Earth, had given the goddess of golden apples in her wedding present, that Hera had found so beautiful that she had planted them in her garden. These precious apples were often stolen by Atlas’ daughters. Hera thus entrusted the guard to an immortal monster with a hundred heads, as well as three nymphs of the Hesperides.
Before setting out for this new feat, Hercules inquired about the destination he was to take. Although Nerea told him the path that led to the land of the Hesperides, he went through all sorts of adventures before he got there. One of them saw him fight with the giant Ante. This struggle was not so easy, for while the demigod was fighting with the giant, the giant was constantly leaning on Earth, thus regaining strength from his mother Gaia.
Upon noticing this, Hercules made a superhuman effort to lift it over his shoulders so that he would lose contact with the Earth, and he was able to squeeze it tightly into the air and suffocate it. During this same journey, among various peregrinations, he freed Prometheus, the author of humanity whom Zeus had condemned to remain chained to the peaks of the Caucasus, for he had given fire to men, a present which was reserved for the gods.
There every night, at dusk, a monstrous eagle born of Echidna and Typhoon tore through the Titan’s bowels and devouring his liver that was reconstituting during the night. Hercules killed the eagle with an arrow and delivered Prometheus from his chains. The latter, by gratitude, advised him not to cut the apples of the Hesperides himself, but to ask Atlas to grant him this grace. The giant Atlas, carried Ouranos (the sky) on his shoulders.
The hero offered to relieve him a little of Ouranos’ weight if he agreed to go and get him three apples in the garden of the Hesperides. Atlas shredded the three apples, but then declared that he did not want to take Ouranos back on his shoulders, so he would bring the precious fruit to Eurystheus himself.
The demigod then again showed cunning and asked Atlas to hold the heavenly vault for a short time so that he could put a cushion on his shoulders since he was not used to such a weight. Atlas, unsuspecting, took back Ouranos, while Hercules took the apples that the giant had laid on the ground and fled as quickly as possible. Eurystheus acquired golden apples, but he did not know what to do with them. So he offered them to Athena, who brought them back to their country of origin, for they were to be nowhere else but in the divine garden.
Cerberus, guardian of the Hades Eurystheus, wanted to acquire Hades’ watchdog. Only Hercules, who far exceeded human dimensions, could venture into the lower world while being alive and bringing back his guardian! The lord of the underworld allowed the hero to take Cerberus, on the condition that he manage to subdue the animal without any weapons, with merely his armor and lion skin.
Hercules fought with Cerberus, squeezing him with force, despite the stings he was causing him with his tail, until he gave him up. When he brought him back to Mycenae, Eurystheus was so frightened that he hid in the jar and did not know what to do with the dog, he brought him back to the World of Hell to which he belonged.
Features of Hercules and the 12 Labours™:
Hera will offer 50x the bet to find five on a winning line, while the best will be Hercules, which offers a gigantic 1200x for the five. As with most slot machines, winnings vary depending on the number of lines players will bet on and the level of their bet.
Only the highest pay per bet line will be paid. Players will be able to set their bet level or reach the maximum bet if they think the gods can be on their side. If Hercules and the 12 Labours™ players find at least three free spin symbols, they will win an additional 12 rounds when all prizes are doubled.
There is also a wild symbol that replaces all others, with the exception of free game and bonus symbols. Players must get three bonus game symbols in any position to play this exciting game, where they can help Hercules achieve his dangerous exploits.
It will be necessary to choose from the 4 works that Hercules had to carry out in order to obtain free spins and multipliers of winnings. Double wilds will be able to substitute any symbol in the game except the scatter and will not appear in the free spins.
The three-height wild will be able to substitute all symbols except the scatter symbol and will only appear in free spins. The scatter Hercules and the 12 Labours™ will be represented by the pretty brunette with the ponytail will multiply the winnings by the value obtained on one of the 12 winning lines.
Opinion about Hercules and the 12 Labours™:
Hercules the Invincible has updated its 12 labours with the help of online players to create an adventure and combat game like Vikingdom™. Hercules and the 12 Labours™, the result of god-appropriate graphics, a wild symbol, free spins, a bonus game, automatic playback, 3D graphics Hercules inhabits a dark and mysterious world. Supported by solid columns with symbols including other Greek legends. The fearsome creatures he had to conquer in his 12 jobs.
The background music begins with a beating rhythm. On the other hand, increases in speed to add to the sense of adventure when players reach the slot machines and wait with a resounding breath when the reels stop and the double and triple wilds appear. The graphic charter of Hercules and the 12 Labours™ is really well done and entertaining. Players aren’t going to get bored for a moment!
Bets can be configured exactly as players want: from 0.01 to €30.00. This will be enough to take as many players as possible, and on this side the Genii software has done it really well! 30.00€ per turn is not bad either because it is not given to everyone to do it. The return to the player is 96.02%, which is good in the average as is the volatility.
Subject: Hercules and the 12 Labours™: Come help Hercules!
Author of the page : Reme
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