Ancient Egyptians noted the rabbit's ability to run swiftly and associated its alertness with divine powers. They immortalized the animal in the form of amulets and worshipped it in the form of Unut, the hare goddess who had the body of a woman and the head of a rabbit. The rabbit is sacred to Aphrodite , the Greek goddess of love, beauty, and fertility. In ancient Greece, live rabbits were given as love gifts. In China, while looking at the night sky, you might see the rabbit in the moon. The rabbit is also the fourth of twelve signs in the Chinese zodiac. The Easter Bunny has its origins in the pagan festival honoring Eastur / Eostre / Ostara, the Saxon goddess of fertility and motherhood whose symbol was a rabbit. Rabbits appear frequently in tales, stories, and films including Greek storyteller Aesop's "The Tortoise and the Hare," Beatrix Potter's The Tale of Peter Rabbit, and Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. The cartoon character of Bugs Bunny and his trademark greeting, "What's up, Doc?" provides another famous example. Rabbits are also regarded as good luck, and some people will not be without their lucky rabbits' foot!