Skip to main content

This test is also available in the following languages:

Roman Gods Test

Unveil which ancient Roman god mirrors your character – are you a wise Minerva, a mighty Jupiter, or a nurturing Juno? This test evaluates your characteristics by measuring your personal features against seven Roman gods to deliver a composite result representing the Roman deity you most resemble.

Inspired by mythology and historical records, this quiz aims to develop a result delineating alignment compared to seven influential Roman gods.

Want to know your Roman god disposition? For each of the following questions, indicate how well it resonates with you below.

Question 1 of 35

I have a strong sense of justice, and always try to do what's right.

Disagree
Agree

NEXT

The IDRLabs Roman Gods Quiz is inspired by psychometric methodology and based on research into the historical mythology of Roman deities.

The test provides feedback such as the following:

Jupiter: Jupiter is the king of the gods and the god of the sky and thunder. Jupiter stands as a symbol of power, authority, and justice. He is often depicted wielding a thunderbolt, embodying his role as a divine arbiter who maintains order in the universe. As the supreme deity, he presides over the Roman pantheon, often called upon for protection and guidance in state affairs. Jupiter's influence extends beyond the heavens. He is revered as a guardian of Rome, playing a crucial role in Roman state religion. His sacred animal, the eagle, symbolizes his dominion over the skies and is a representation of strength and valor. Temples dedicated to Jupiter were prominent in ancient Rome, with the Temple of Jupiter Optimus Maximus on the Capitoline Hill being one of the most significant religious sites. Jupiter's mythology involves numerous tales, often highlighting his wisdom and just rule. He is a complex figure, embodying the virtues and responsibilities of kingship. His relationships with other gods and mortals in myths underscore the Roman ideals of leadership and morality. As the father of gods and men, Jupiter's presence in Roman culture and religion is profound, symbolizing the pinnacle of divine authority and power.

Juno: Juno is the queen of the gods and the goddess of marriage, women, childbirth, and family. Known for her majestic beauty and often depicted wearing a diadem, Juno embodies the aspects of femininity and maternal care. As a protector of women, she oversees all aspects of their lives, particularly focusing on the sanctity of female life. Juno's character is marked by her profound loyalty and commitment, although she is also known for her jealousy and vengefulness, especially in stories involving Jupiter's infidelities. Her sacred animals include the peacock, symbolizing her beauty and regal nature, and the cow, representing her role as a nurturing mother figure. Venerated as a central figure in Roman religion, Juno's influence extends to various festivals and rites, particularly those emphasizing the welfare and protection of women and children. Her temples and shrines throughout Rome were places of worship and sanctuaries for women. Juno's multifaceted role as a wife, mother, and goddess highlights her importance in Roman society, embodying the ideals of womanhood and all that they entail.

Neptune: Neptune is the god of the sea, earthquakes, and horses. Often depicted wielding a trident, Neptune's image is that of a majestic, bearded figure commanding the ocean's vast and mysterious powers. As a deity of the sea, he holds sway over all marine life and maritime affairs, symbolizing the unpredictable and often volatile nature of the sea. Neptune's temperament, like the waters he rules, can range from calm and benevolent to tempestuous and destructive, reflecting the dual nature of the ocean as both life-giving and perilous. His association with horses, seen as symbols of strength and speed, further accentuates his dynamic and powerful character. In mythology, Neptune is often involved in tales that highlight his fierce and sometimes vengeful personality, yet he is also revered as a protector of sailors and fishermen, offering safe passage and bountiful catches. His Roman cult was not as extensive as that of other major gods, but his influence was profoundly felt, especially among those whose lives were closely tied to the sea. Neptune's enduring legacy in culture and literature continues to evoke the awe and respect that the ancient Romans had for the vast and mysterious ocean.

Minerva: Minerva is revered as the goddess of wisdom, war, arts, and commerce. Often depicted with a helmet, spear, and shield, she embodies both intellectual and martial prowess, symbolizing strategic warfare rather than brute force. Minerva, born fully armed from the head of Jupiter (Jove), is not just a warrior but also a patron of learning and creativity, overseeing various arts and crafts. As a virgin goddess, Minerva maintains an aura of independence and authority, setting her apart from many other deities. She is also part of the Capitoline Triad alongside Jupiter and Juno, highlighting her esteemed status among the Roman gods. Temples dedicated to Minerva were centers of intellectual and artistic activity, reflecting her influence on Roman culture. Minerva’s symbols, such as the owl (representing wisdom) and the olive tree, emphasize her association with knowledge, strategic thinking, and peace. Her dual role as a goddess of both intellect and battle illustrates the Roman respect for the balance between mental acuity and physical strength, making her a multifaceted and enduring figure in ancient Roman religion and mythology.

Mars: Mars is the god of war, embodying the aspects of battle and martial prowess. Mars is depicted as a more disciplined and honorable deity, reflecting the Roman appreciation for military values and virtues. Mars is not only associated with the raw violence of battle but also with the protective elements of warfare, seen as a guardian of Rome and its people. His significance extends beyond war, encompassing agriculture and fertility, illustrating a duality in his character as both a destroyer and a nurturer. This dual nature is a testament to the Roman view of war as a means to peace and stability. Mars was revered as one of the most important deities in the Roman pantheon, especially among the Roman military, and his worship was marked with several festivals and rituals, most notably the Mars Ultor ("Mars the Avenger"). His iconic imagery often includes armor, a spear, and a shield, encapsulating his warrior essence. Mars was also considered a father figure, notably to Romulus and Remus, the legendary founders of Rome, reinforcing his integral role in the founding and protection of the city.

Venus: Venus is the goddess of love, beauty, desire, fertility, and prosperity. Revered as one of the key deities, she embodies the quintessence of romance and allure. Venus's influence extends beyond mere physical attraction; she is also a symbol of fertility, playing a crucial role in Roman festivals and rites associated with life and abundance. Artistically depicted as stunning and eternally youthful, Venus often appears in Roman art as a figure of divine and unblemished beauty, capturing hearts and symbolizing the ideal of feminine grace. In Roman society, Venus was more than just a goddess of personal allure; she was also seen as a benefactor of the Roman people. According to myth, she was an ancestor of the Roman people through her son Aeneas, who survived the fall of Troy and journeyed to Italy. This lineage linked Venus directly to the genesis of Rome, adding a layer of national significance to her worship. As a result, she was celebrated not only for her individual attributes but also for her integral role in the Roman sense of identity and destiny. Her temples and shrines were sites of worship and reflection on beauty, love, and the interconnectedness of life and prosperity.

Pluto: Pluto is the god of the underworld and the judge of the dead. As the ruler of the afterlife, Pluto is often depicted as a stern and formidable figure, embodying the inevitability and finality of death. He governs the realm of the deceased, a domain separate from the world of the living. Unlike the menacing portrayal of Hades in Greek mythology, Pluto's Roman depiction is somewhat more neutral, focusing on his role as a custodian of the afterlife rather than a malevolent deity. Pluto is also associated with wealth, symbolized by the riches that lie underground, such as precious metals and fertile soil. This aspect ties him to growth, renewal, and the cycle of life and death. He is often portrayed with a bident, a two-pronged staff, distinguishing him from Neptune, who wields a trident. Iconography sometimes shows him alongside Cerberus, the three-headed dog that guards the entrance to the underworld, ensuring that the dead do not leave and the living do not enter uninvited. Pluto's character encapsulates the mysteries of the afterlife, the stewardship of earthly wealth, and the balance of life and death.

The Roman Gods quiz is inspired by research into relevant literature and methodological practices. While the Roman Gods quiz is inspired by different fields of research, it cannot be used to provide clinical assessments or an accurate evaluation of your personality. Clinical assessments should always be done in cooperation with a mental health professional. For more information about any of our online tests and quizzes, please consult our Terms of Service.

Roman Gods Test

Why Use This Test?

1. Free. The Roman Gods quiz is provided to you free of charge and allows you to obtain your scores related to deities of ancient Rome.

2. Statistical controls. Test scores are logged into an anonymized database. Statistical analysis of the test is conducted to ensure maximum accuracy and validity of the test scores.

3. Made by professionals. The present test has been made with the input of people who work professionally in psychology and individual differences research.