The French Symbolist Gustave Moreau, one of the most distinctive artists I can think of, painted Jupiter and Semele in 1894 and 1895.
It depicts the story of Zeus appearing to his mortal lover, Semele. It’s a tale that explains both Zeus’ habit of showing up to his sundry women in the guise of animals, money, gusts of wind, &c., and the danger of tiny old ladies who give you strange romantic advice: sometimes they’re actually the wives of your weird deity boyfriends trying to trick you into demanding a glimpse of said boyfriend in his highly lethal superhuman-being form.
In short, don’t sleep with Zeus.
Semele, unfortunately, did not take my advice, and here dies in a visual cacophony of flowers and partially clad figures.