So.. I came across this and got shivers. Thought it'd be cool for any GoW fans that havent seen it.
I saw a video from like a while back as well as read about it on the GoW wiki.
Ill just copy paste it from the wiki and embedd the video below.
In God of War I:
The above image seen in Pandora's Temple shows an important battle between the Gods and a lone warrior. In God of War II, that lone warrior turns out to be Kratos fighting Zeus. How Pathos Verdes III knew of the upcoming battle is unknown, like many other aspects of passages and statues within Pandora's Temple. Interestingly enough, Zeus isn't portrayed with a white, long beard in the first game when he appears to Kratos to give him Zeus' Fury. This image is also seen in God of War II, throughout the Island of Creation.
In Kratos' flashbacks, when he has Lysandra in his arms after killing her, Ares appears and tells Kratos that he planned the scheme that made Kratos murder his wife and child, in order to take away the "obstacles" that could prevent Kratos' transformation into the perfect warrior, and becoming "Death itself". Years later, as a god, Kratos killed Thanatos, the God of Death, and, in the Grave Digger's own words, becoming "Death, the destroyer of worlds". One can conclude that, even unintentionally, Ares predicted that Kratos would somehow overcome Death.
In God of War II:
In the first mural, "The all consuming battle between the Titans and the Olympians rages on". The mural shows that the Olympians and the Titans had been engaging in battle.
In the second mural, "A lone soul surveys the wake of carnage that surrounds him". It could possibly mean that a lone man, possibly Kratos, stood amidst the destruction left behind after the Second Great War.
In the third mural, it depicts "Three travellers heading to an unknown destiny". The mural shows three men walking towards a star in the sky, alluding the journey of the Three Wise Men towards the birth of Christ guided by the Star of Bethlehem. This also signifies that after the end of Greek Gods, Christianity has surfaced along other religions. Some fans theorize that Kratos will become the God that is believed and worshipped by monotheistic religions, while others believe Kratos might, in some way, be connected to Christ himself, being the son of a God who saved humanity by giving them hope. Another curious aspect is that in God of War II, a Griffin Rider wields a weapon called Spear of Destiny, the weapon that shares name with the spear that impales Christ's sides during his crucifixion that is used by a Roman soldier, Longinus.
Now in God of War III:
Only the first two prophecies of the murals have been fulfilled in God of War III: The war between Gods and Titans and Kratos, the last survivor of the war, who attempted to commit suicide with the blade of Olympus at the end to give hope to mankind. However, an after credit video shows a pool of blood where Kratos laid and a trail of that blood to a cliff, where no body is seen. If he survived or not is unknown at this point.
Interestingly, there is an image where Kratos laid after impaling himself. It closely resembles a Phoenix, which is reborn from its ashes after death. This could be interpreted as Kratos starting a new life after the destruction of all he knows. However, the image could also be an eagle as that is Zeus' symbol.
It is possible the other murals have been fulfilled. As Kratos kills off the Gods of Olympus as well as releasing the evils of Pandora's Box, and finally giving hope to all of mankind, he can be seen as the catalyst to the age of man and Christianity. This could be seen as the prologue to the age of man. As the Gods died, the ocean and sea levels rose, the dead souls wandered the earth aimlessly, the sky blackened as clouds blocked the sun, locust and bacteria carrying flies swarmed all over, and disease spread across the remaining population (among other things), all could be references to the Plagues of Egypt as referred in the Book of Exodus.
It is also worth noting that the book of Genesis describes beings known as "Nephilim", superhuman entities who were the sons of angels and humans and are called the "heroes of old, the men of renown." The book shortly thereafter describes a cataclysmic flood which destroys most of the life, including the Nephilim, on Earth, obliterates all civilizations, and ushers in the age of Judaism as a handful of survivors rebuild the world from scratch; much like the flood brought forth by Kratos' actions in God of War III destroy the Gods, mythical beasts, and all of the perceived world by the end of the game. If the murals in the Hall of the Fates are any indication to the Judeo-Christian nuances in the series, perhaps the Gods of Olympus and supporting mythological figures found throughout the games are to be the Nephilim, the legendary heroes and men of old. Where Kratos and his new-found redemption fit in this theory, it is hard to say; though given that Kratos caused the flood and the other plagues, it could be implied that he may become something akin to the Christian God, leaving Deimos and having escaped from the Underworld. Yet as of Deimos' death in God of War: Ghost of Sparta, this idea is unlikely to happen.
An interesting note: God of War III was released on March 16. 3:16 is a famous verse from the Bible. John 3:16 - "For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life".
Whether this was intentional on the part of the developers is unknown, as it could be referring to the game's scene with Kratos overlooking the world of chaos.
God of War Ascension Final Box Art =>
All I can say is: Dayum!