Sam and Dean come across a mysterious man that dies once every day.

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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Hayley
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Shane / Prometheus
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Artemis
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Deputy Jack Spradun
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Oliver
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Truck Driver
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Receptionist
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Coroner (as Henry J. Mah)
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Storyline

The Winchesters come face to face with the gods! More than the angels and demons they've faced of late, the gods of Greek legend will appear when Sam and Dean investigate a mysterious case involving an amnesiac man with an unusual habit of dying. Written by Craig Sharp

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TV-14 | See all certifications »
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Release Date:

27 February 2013 (USA)  »

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16:9 HD
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Did You Know?

Trivia

In the episode they reference "zombies" a lot, the guy's name that keeps on dying is Shane. Shane is a character from the popular tv show The Walking Dead - a show about zombies. See more »

Goofs

The boys (and credits) call Jack a Montana State Trooper, but he drives a car marked Sheriff and his uniform also says Sheriff, so he is in fact a Deputy Sheriff. See more »

Quotes

Sam Winchester: So you know who this is, Dean, walking us to our death?
Dean Winchester: Don't know. Don't care.
Sam Winchester: It's *our* God, Artemis - the goddess of hunters.
Dean Winchester: Oh, that's fascinating.
Sam Winchester: See, she's who we'd pray to for courage when hunting the Gorgon or the Minotaur. Of course, she's not really worship worthy anymore, uh, having lost a step and all.
Artemis: [slams them against a wall] The hell I have.
Dean Winchester: Really Sam? Trash-talking a God? Seriously?
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Connections

References National Lampoon's Vacation (1983) See more »

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User Reviews

 
The writers should stay away from the gods.
3 March 2013 | by (Bronx, NY) – See all my reviews

It never works when they bring in a god as a monster of the week. What mythology makes out to be an cosmically powerful and significant being that's been around for thousands of years invariably ends up being presented as something so dim you wouldn't expect it to survive its teen years -- and lo and behold, they seldom survive the episode.

Worse, they pretty much never even make interesting characters. The only one that managed that was the Trickster, who turned out not to be a god at all.

Also, Zeus' complaint in this episode didn't even make sense. Prometheus is why they weren't worshiped anymore? But they *were* worshiped, for at least a thousand years after the theft of fire could have happened. State religion, huge temples dedicated to them, epic poems that are still studied today, and then the Romans even copied the pantheon. By pretty much any measure, they were incredibly successful for a long, long time.


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