It is evident that although some events happen by fate and destiny the timelines for these events are flexible meaning that fate may be delayed. Achilles was destined to die in the Trojan War, but he died after being with a poisoned arrow causing his death. Fate destined the fall of troy to the Greeks, but it could have taken place more than ten years later than it did making fate be imprecise and general.
Its historical accuracy is also in question because, during the 19th century, George Grote devalued the stories of Troy. The information is not really known if it is true. The tale of the gods does not really depict the truth, and his stories are just fiction, therefore, there is not enough to prove the historical accuracy of the events of the Trojan War as depicted by Homer. Archeologists have finally revealed evidence that the war actually occurred but not in the exact manner, that Homer portrayed it. Scholars like Everett Ferguson, state that the story of the Trojan War was an oral tale traditionally passed down from generation to generation. Homer then upon hearing it composed it into an epic, poetic tale in the Iliad.
The Greeks had faith in these divine beings whom they said spares and focused their lives. The will of the divine beings is the thing that makes them experience every day. The divine beings have no sympathy for their own and along these lines raise the issue of whether the epic is genuine or not because no God will support the foe while at war.