So Chiron went to Zeus and offered his immortality in return for Prometheus' release. The gods' ruler concurred. Chiron's soul was put among the stars, where he became the constellation Sagittarius, and Prometheus was liberated.
Zeus took revenge on Chiron by making him one of the most feared warriors in all of mythos - a Cyclops. Cyclopes are one of the three tribes of giants in ancient Greek mythology; along with the Titans and the Hekatonkheires (pygmies). They were known for their great strength and ability to work gold and silver metals. There are several stories about how Zeus turned Chiron into a cyclops but the most popular one is that the god blinded him after he refused to be his servant.
Cyclopes usually have one eye in the center of their forehead but there are some exceptions to this rule, like Polyphemus who had many small eyes all over his body. Still, even he was considered normal compared to Chiron who had no eyes at all!
After being cursed with blindness, Cyclone fought in the Trojan War on Zeus' side. Although he was only armed with a massive rock, he was so powerful that no warrior could stand against him. It was only after the war ended that Zeus gave him sight again.
Chiron figures prominently in the stories of his grandson, Peleus, and great-grandson, Achilles. Heracles unintentionally stabbed him with a poisoned arrow. He gave up his immortality in favor of Prometheus and was immortalized as the constellation Centaurus.
1 answer is younger, but only by a little margin. Chiron was born while Zeus was still a baby and Cronus was on the quest for his youngest son by Rhea. While combing the world for Jupiter [= Zeus], Saturnus [= Cronus] arrived to Thrace, changed himself into a horse, and slept with Philyra, Oceanus' daughter. From this union was born Tethys, who would later give birth to Oceanus. Seeing her with child, Rhea hid Jupiter until he was able to walk, at which point she brought him to Crete. There, he met Zetes and Calais, who took him to be raised by the gods.
Zeus grew up to be very strong and used his power to defeat his father. However, when Cronus tried to kill Zeus, he was defeated by him. Cronus then fled from Olympus.
Now back to Chiron. He grew up to be a skilled hunter and became one of the most famous centaurs of all time. Many stories are told about him including how he helped Apollo cure his madness by riding him hard enough to drive him out into the wild where he could regain his sanity. Or how he fought alongside Heracles in his quest for glory. In any case, he lived among humans for many years before being killed by a boar. His body was taken to Olympia, Greece, where it remained until it's burial there 11 years after his death.
Zeus was enraged at Prometheus' theft of fire and punished the Titan by transporting him far east, maybe to the Caucasus. Prometheus was bound to a rock (or pillar) here, and Zeus dispatched an eagle to devour the Titan's liver. Each day the bird returned without having eaten its prey, thus prolonging Prometheus' suffering.
This is how Prometheus gained fame as a benefactor who bestowed knowledge on mankind.
Now back to our story...
Prometheus was a Titan who lived with other gods in their palace on Mount Olympus in Greece. Because he had the power to give life to humans, many gods were jealous of him. So they made up stories about him stealing their gifts (such as Athena's beauty or Hephaestus' skill with tools), which angered Zeus who banished them all from Olympus except for Hebe, whom he made Queen of Heaven.
Even though Prometheus was only doing what any god could do - give life - he still felt guilty about it and wanted to help humanity. So he stole fire from Zeus and hid it under the earth where everyone could use it but nobody would get hurt if it went out. Then he gave this information to humans so they could live beyond their natural lives.
As punishment for his crime, Zeus sent an eagle every day to eat Prometheus' liver, which grew back overnight.
Chiron is a Centaur in Greek mythology, the son of the Titan Cronus and Philyra, an Oceanid or sea nymph. Unlike other centaurs, who were aggressive and ferocious, he was known for his intelligence and medical skills. He taught several Greek heroes, including Heracles, Achilles, Jason, and Asclepius. He also healed Zeus's wounds after he was beaten by Titans during his rebellion against them.
His mother gave him only a chest full of dreams that she told him would make him wise but also lonely. This made him want to find others like himself so that they could talk to one another. When Cronus decided to kill all of his children except for Hephaestus and Athena, Chiron tried to help them too, but Cronus already knew what would happen if anyone else died and so he left him alone. After this event, Chiron went looking for other survivors but could not find any until he came across Adrastus, king of Argos. The two became friends and Adrastus invited him to live with him and his people. However, since Chiron could not fight like most other centaurs, Adrastus's sons learned how to train with weapons so that they could fight with them when they met other centaurs.
Chiron informs Percy that the Greek gods are still alive and well, and have been for thousands of years. He informs Percy that the gods have been continuously moving over the years, dwelling in regions where the "fire" of Western Civilization burns hottest. It is now burning brightest in America. Finally, Chiron tells Percy that unless the Greeks stop fighting each other first, there will be no salvation for either them or anyone else.
This scene takes place near the end of The Lightning Thief book series. In order to keep the story flowing, author Rick Riordan often has his main characters discuss events from their past lives before they become friends. This scene between Chiron and Percy serves as a flashback to when both boys were young and learned about the war between the Olympians and the Titans.
In mythology, Chiron was one of the centaurs who served as teachers to Apollo and the other Greek god children. Because he was wise and compassionate, the other centaurs looked up to him. However, because he loved horses more than humans, this love also made him vulnerable. Every year at springtime, the other centaurs would go on hunting trips together, but Chiron could never join them because he was responsible for teaching Apollo how to shoot arrows. One day, however, an angry Poseidon attacked the centaurs with earthquakes and floods. Only Chiron survived this attack.