The Armory and Weapons of Greek Mythology

A pair of winged, golden shoes, which helped Hermes, get from place to place. These shoes were given to him to enhance his speed. Since the wings are a symbol of speed, this was a logical weapon for him.
Hermes was the messenger of the Greek gods, a power that was bestowed on him by Zeus to try to tame his trickster habits. Once he was appointed messenger, he was given the Caduceus. This was not only a symbol of his status, but it also controlled people’s sleeping patterns. It could both wake people up from sleep and also cause them to fall into a deep sleep, like a coma. Iris, who was Hera’s official messenger, also carried the Caduceus.
The Scythe of Kronos was created by his mother Gaia to kill her self-created son and husband Uranus for his evil behavior to their children. It's other abilities are unknown but it may posses similar powers to Cronus himself as it was one of his symbols of power and it was in his possession for many years.
A bident is a two-pronged implement resembling a pitchfork. In classical mythology, the bident is a weapon associated with Hades, the ruler of the underworld.
Originally made by the blacksmith god, Hephaestus, the trident was always associated with Poseidon. Though his brother, Zeus, was king of the gods, Poseidon wasn’t without considerable power of his own. His trident gave him control over the waters of the earth and the seas, and it also caused water sources to come to the land. It also brought about earthquakes when he struck the ground.
Though Zeus would throw thunderbolts as a weapon and also as a display of his temper, it wasn’t his only weapon. He also carried a golden shield, called the Aegis, which was also created by Hephaestus. Unlike his thunderbolt, the shield was not associated with his emotions. This mythological weapon was made from a polished shield of brass. It both shielded the bearer and was used as a weapon. When Perseus cut off Medusa’s head, it was impaled on this weapon to make it even more formidable. Medusa was always capable of turning people into stone, and that was still the case even after she was beheaded. Eventually, the Aegis was associated with Athena.