- "You who have power over the heavens, earth, and sea. Daughter of the Titan Perses. Protector of the wild places, goddess of the crossroads. Gatekeeper between the worlds. The son of Cronos honors you above all and shared his divine gifts with you. Grant us your protection and wisdom."
- ―Inscription on Hekate's statue[src]
Sometime after 422 BCE, a simulation of Elysium was created by the Isu Aletheia in order to allow the Spartan misthios Kassandra to strengthen her connection with the Staff of Hermes Trismegistus. Inside this simulation, Kassandra and Hekate worked together to undermine the rule of Persephone, who was ostensibly the best-friend of Hekate. Hekate tasked Kassandra with collecting Persephone's journal from within Gaia's Underpass.
Legacy and influence
Behind the scenes
The statue depicting Hekate as a female trio is based on a 2nd or 3rd century AD Roman marble statue of the goddess, making its presence in Assassin's Creed: Origins anachronistic. The concept of such statues, called hekataia (singular hekataion, hekataeon, hecataion), has been known since 5th century BCE, according to the geographer Pausanias.
- Assassin's Creed: Origins (statue only)
- Assassin's Creed: Odyssey (mentioned only)
- The Fate of Atlantis: Fields of Elysium (simulation)