The legendary Greek hero leads a team of intrepid adventurers in a perilous quest for the legendary Golden Fleece.

King Aeetes: Hecate, Queen of Darkness, revenge yourself against the Thessalians. Deliver to me the children of the hydra's teeth, the children of the night!
[last lines]
Zeus: For the moment, let them enjoy a calm sea, a fresh breeze and each other. The girl is pretty and I was always sentimental. But for Jason, there are other adventures. I have not finished with Jason. Let us continue the game another day.
Zeus: The gods are best served by those who need their help the *least*.
Phineas: But tell me, what gods protect you?
Jason: None now.
Phineas: You won't pass the Clashing Rocks.
Phineas: Zeus, I was a sinner. I've never tried to deny it. But I didn't sin every day. Why then do you punish me *every day*?
Phineas: Go ahead, Zeus. Throw down a thunderbolt, let the earth swallow me up. I defy you!
[Loud crash of thunder]
Phineas: You can growl away all you like, Zeus. I mean what I say.
Hercules: If I meet a girl with a firm leg, a full bosom and a warm heart, let no man try and stop me.
Zeus: If I had to punish *every* blasphemy, I would have *no followers*!
Jason: We reach land at noon. Then you can fill your bellies until they grumble as much as your tongues.
Jason: Now the voyage is over, I don't want any trouble to begin
Polydeuces: There won't be any trouble, Jason. Just tell us where the city is and when we attack.
Jason: We don't attack.
Polydeuces: But that's foolish, you have the finest fighting men in the world.
Jason: 40 fighting men against a nation?
Phalerus: Better forty than one Jason.
Jason: We're not *pirates*, Phalerus.
Acastus: What's that girl done to you? We thought you were a fighting man.
Jason: I'm going up alone in the morning. See what the situation is.
Polydeuces: Oh, you mean spy out the land. Well, why alone? Why not take a few of us scouting.
Jason: The fewer who go, the less can get caught. Now what's the fewest you can think of?
Polydeuces: One, of course.
Jason: Right. I accept your advice.
King Aeetes: [ordering his skeletal troops to action] Destroy them... Kill... Kill! Kill! Kill them all!
King Aeetes: Envoys who come to me in deceit remain in death.
Medea: The goddess Hecate has spoken. There will be one among us today from the ends of the world. His name is Jason. Any man of whom he asks his way shall say this: Aeetes, king of Colchis, awaits him in the temple of Hecate. And that is all *any* man shall say to him.
King Aeetes: Rise up, you dead, slain of the hydra. Rise from your graves and avenge us. Those who steal the Golden Fleece must die.
Zeus: Hera my dear, You really *must* learn to win without cheating... or to at least lose *gracefully*.
Jason: The gods want their entertainment.
Zeus: Jason goes too far.
Hera: Because he speaks the truth when the gods themselves go too far?
[first lines]
Pelias: Well?
Priest: Zeus, king of the gods of the Greeks, brighten the ashes that I may read the future. I see... a great tree at the end of the world. And in its branches there hang the skull and skin of a ram. They gleam and shine for it is a prize of the gods, a Golden Fleece.
Hera: [asked why the gods set temptations and traps for mortals] So that the gods may know them, and men may know themselves.
Argos: Pray to the gods, Jason!
Jason: The gods of Greece are cruel! In time, all men shall learn to live without them.

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