A group of little love gods that resembled young men, and in later depictions little boys, with wings, they were part of Aphrodite's retinue.
Four of them (Eros, Anteros, Himeros, and Pothos) were the sons of Aphrodite and Ares. returned love or "counter-love') as opposed to just love in general (or unrequited love, or lust) and was a punisher of those who scorn love or other's advances and the avenger of love unrequited.
They were apparently so old that they couldn't grasp the concept of human childhood.Alecto, Megaera and Tisiphone, the goddesses of vengeance. They were depicted as ugly, winged women with hair, arms and waists entwined with poisonous serpents.They wielded whips and were clothed either in the long black robes of mourners, or the short-length skirts and boots of huntress-maidens.All the Charities, these three of others, were listed as attendants/messengers of Aphrodite, and Aglaea was sometimes thought to be the same as Aphrodite, since Aglaea was mentioned as the wife of Hephaestus (and the mother of four daughters by him).Howevever, Homer says that Aglaea was Hephaestus's second wife, Hephaestus having gotten a divorce after catching Aphrodite with Ares in the net.