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Chalice of Dionysus
HolyGrail
Also known as the Holy Grail

Origin

Unknown, Dionysus family

Type

Chalice

Effects

Causes instant conversion of water to wine

Downsides

Highly intoxicating, even the fumes cause drunkenness

Activation

Filling with water

Collected by

N/A

Section

Pantheon

Aisle

N/A

Shelf

N/A

Date of Collection

MIA

[Source]


OriginEdit

Created at an unknown time, though it was first recorded at a later date than the other Olympian artifacts due to Dionysus' late addition to the pantheon. It was recovered during the reign of Alexander the Great, and was used mainly to intoxicate enemies at parties and other gatherings to make for easier kills.

In 313 AD, Constantine the 1st took over the Roman empire and announced Christianity as the religion of the state. Due to the parallels drawn between the Roman Baccus and Jesus, Dionysus' Chalice was absorbed into the Christian faith as a Holy Relic, and was branded the Holy Grail. Since then its whereabouts have become unknown, though the Vatican is suspected to have it hidden away somewhere.

EffectsEdit

When water, fresh or salt, is used to fill the chalice, it quickly transmutes into a very sweet wine. It's possibe that this effect contributed somewhat into tying it into the Christian-Jesus stories. The wine, however, is far more intoxicating than the normal variety and a few sips is enough to make even the soberest of persons drunk and very disorderly. The wine is so potent that even the bouquet it give off can induce dizziness, headaches and even hallucinations if exposed to for long periods.

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