Supernatural Wiki
Supernatural Wiki
Line 67: Line 67:
**''[[Hammer of the Gods]]'' {{c|[[Fenrir]], referenced only}}
**''[[Hammer of the Gods]]'' {{c|[[Fenrir]], referenced only}}
*[[Season 8]]
*[[Season 8]]
**''[[Remember the Titans]] ''{{c|[[Oliver]]; [[Medusa]], mentioned only}}
**''[[Remember the Titans]] ''{{c|[[Oliver]]; [[Gorgon]]s, mentioned only}}
*[[Season 9]]
*[[Season 9]]
**''[[Sharp Teeth]]'' {{c|[[Fenrir]], mentioned only}}
**''[[Sharp Teeth]]'' {{c|[[Fenrir]], mentioned only}}

Revision as of 06:05, 2 February 2020

Demigods are the children of gods with a being of another species. An entire race such as the gorgons can be demigods as well.


Season 2

In Tall Tales, when telling the Winchesters about Tricksters, Bobby Singer states that they are more demigods than monsters.

Season 5

In Hammer of the Gods, the god Odin mentions that he will be killed by his grandson, the demigod Fenrir, during Ragnarok.

Season 8

In Remember the Titans, Sam and Dean encounter a demigod named Oliver, who is the son of of the proto-god Prometheus. He had the same curse has his father, which was to die every day only to be brought back, a curse put on by Zeus. The curse was lifted by the death of Zeus.

Season 9

In Sharp Teeth, a cult of werewolves known as the The Maw of Fenris worshiped the Norse demigod Fenrir under the title Fenris. They believed that he would bring about werewolf domination of the world when Ragnarok occurred.

Season 13

In Unfinished Business, after killing the Prince of Hell Asmodeus, the archangel Gabriel hunts the Norse god Loki and his demigod sons Fenrir, Narfi and Sleipnir for revenge as they had captured Gabriel and sold him to the Prince of Hell in the first place. Low on power, Gabriel uses specially-crafted wooden swords to kill the four with some help from Sam and Dean Winchester.

Season 14

In Ouroboros, the gorgon Noah Ophis reveals that he is a demigod. He is subsequently killed by Jack Kline.

Season 15

In The Gamblers, the manager of the Roman goddess of luck Fortuna's pool hall is her son Pax. Pax, who appears to have no real powers of his own, is revealed to be a demigod by Fortuna with a human father. As a result, she states that Dean could probably kill Pax with an angel blade since he's half human and dismisses the threat to her son as irrelevant as she can simply make more children. Dean ultimately decides to release Pax rather than continue to use him as a hostage or to kill the demigod.

In conversation with the Winchesters, Fortuna mentions that she helped were the legendary heroes Hercules, Cúchulainn and Gilgamesh in the past.

Known Demigods



  • Fenrir has the most lore about him, out of all the on-screen demigods. In contrast, Oliver has none since he is only a young boy when the Winchesters meet him.
  • While most demigods on the show have powers of their own, Pax appears to possess none despite being the son of Fortuna. Fortuna even implies that Pax can be easily killed since he has a human father.
  • While Oliver and Pax are known to have human fathers, the other demigods in the show may have been created through their god parent mating with different species, possibly monsters. Fenrir, Narfi and Sleipnir are referred to as "god-begotten monsters" as well as demigods, suggesting that they were hybrids between pagan deities and some unidentified form of monster.
  • The earliest recorded use of the term "Demigods" occurs in texts attributed to the archaic Greek poets Homer and Hesiod. Both wrote that demigods who demonstrated "strength, power, good family, and good behavior" were termed "Heroes", and after death they could be called by Hemitheoi, a process that has been referred to as "heroization". Pindar also used the term "demigods" frequently as a synonym for divine "heroes".
    • In The Gamblers, Fortuna used the term "heroes" in relation to Hercules, Cúchulainn and Gilgamesh, the legendary demigods. In this case, she appears to also mean heroes in general as Fortuna calls Sam and Dean true heroes as well and they are humans.
  • In classical mythology, Hercules (the one Fortuna mentioned) was the Roman equivalent of the Greek divine hero Heracles, who was the son of the chief pagan deity Zeus (Roman equivalent Jupiter) and the mortal Alcmene.