Stole fire from heavens, punished by Zeus,
Chained to a rock, eagle tearing his liver,
Oh, the agony of Prometheus…
Who'd bring relief, mercy to deliver?
Is there a woman, a Goddess from heaven,
With soothing kiss to ease the cruel pain,
Flying on winged ship over the seven
Seas, swiftly to unlock the heavy chain?
Hekate's selfless love will save the man…
Two torches in her hands, smile on her face,
Softly approaching, with un-breached hymen,
Ready for an ecstatic, hot embrace…
Promise of rapture whispers in her breath…
Mystery of night… sweet relief of death…
© P. J. Oszmann (2004) [Reworked from an unfinished sketch in Hungarian of ca. 1950]
Illustration: Greek Vase Painting, depicting Herakles (Hercules) holding Cerberus on chain and Hekate holding two torches.
Hekate, a mysterious divinity, variously described as goddess of magic, witchcraft, the night, the moon, ghosts and necromancy, light-bringer, guardian of cross-roads, etc. (Her epithets are many)
To the best of my knowledge there is no written reference in Greek mythology connecting Hekate to Prometheus. Applying poetic licence I used the tenuous connection of one of Hekate's role as "light-bringer" (Phosphorus), with Prometheus's role of bringing fire from the hearth of Gods to Humans. The poem is allegorical; interpret it the way you wish.