Joseph Campbell's The Hero with a Thousand Faces depicts how a hero transcends and transforms from ordinary to extraordinary. In the book, The Hero with a Thousand Faces discusses his theory of the journey of the archetypal hero found in world of mythologies. In relation, a hero's journey is depicted in the story Inanna, the queen of heaven and earth. The story follows through as her descent to the underworld, with challenges before and after achieving her "Hero" status. Moreover, Campbell's The Hero's Journey is associated with the story of Inanna and lays out the basics of transcendence of a so called mythical "Hero" whereas the three stages, departure, initiation, and return is followed through.
Joseph Campbell's The Hero with a Thousand Faces discussed many important factors in mythological stories contain, they all have a hero. There is always a hero and the hero transcends and transforms within a time period and therefore he gains his title as a "hero". The book mentions these stages, Departure, Initiation, and Return. Departure deals with the hero venturing forth on the quest while Initiation deals with the hero's various adventures along the way, and finally, Return deals with the hero's return home with knowledge and powers acquired on the journey. Campbell describes a number of stages or steps along this journey. The hero starts in the ordinary world, and receives a call to enter an unusual world of strange powers and events. If the hero accepts the call to enter this strange world, the hero must face tasks and trials, and may have to face these trials alone, or may have assistance. At the climax, the hero must survive a
severe challenge, often with help earned along the journey. If the hero then survives, the hero may achieve a great gift, which often results in the discovery of important self-knowledge. The hero must then decide whether to return with this great gift of his back to the ordinary world, often facing challenges on