In Greek mythology, Achilles, son of Peleus and grandson of Aeacus (Achilles Peleides or Aeacides) was the greatest and the central but also the bravest hero of Homer’s Iliad. The anger / month of Achilles, is the main theme of the epic Homer, Iliad. After the attack and the destruction caused by Achilles, in the place of Vrisiida, as well as the death of her husband, to be comforted by Patroclus, he promised to marry her to her abductor, who became her favored and beloved slave. Later, when the assembly of the besiegers in the Trojan War forced Agamemnon, following the advice of the soothsayer Calchas, to return his slave, Chrysiida, to her father, Agamemnon demanded Vrisiida in return. He sent his messengers, Talthybius and Eurybatus, and they took Vrisiida from Achilles. After that, Achilles got angry and refused to fight. This anger (“month”) of Achilles is the subject of the epic Iliad of Homer, as written in the first two verses of this famous work.