Homer brings the gods into The Iliad, which tells the story of the mythic Trojan War. Most of the gods of Olympus take sides in the human war: Hera, Athena, and Poseidon are rooting for the Greeks, while Aphrodite, Ares, and Apollo are fighting for the Trojans.
The Roman poet Ovid collected all kinds of wild stories about the gods in The Metamorphoses. Here you'll find myths about Juno (a.k.a. Hera), especially ones about her chasing after her husband's lovers. Be sure to check out Book 1, Book 2, and Book 3.
This Broadway musical has suspicious similarities to Juno's (a.k.a. Hera) mythological adventures. In Juno, a poor mother named Juno struggles to hold her family and home together. Her husband is also quite the pain in the butt.
Hera hates all of the children of Zeus's affairs, but maybe Hercules (a.k.a. Heracles) most of all. In this TV series, Hera plays the bad guy.
Percy Jackson has run-ins with all of the gods of Olympus, including Hera. Percy first learns about Hera through her cabin at Camp Half-Blood (where all of the mortal children of the gods hang out and train). Hera's cabin is completely empty. Percy's friend Grover tells us why: "That's another honorary thing. She's the goddess of marriage, so of course she wouldn't go around having affairs with mortals. That's her husband's job" (The Lightning Thief 8.56)
The Greek gods make it onto the PlayStation in the God of War video game trilogy. The mortal hero of the games, Kratos, butts heads with the gods of Olympus, including Hera (which isn't so surprising, since Kratos is one of Zeus's kids from an affair). In God of War III, Hera shows up drunk and upset at both Kratos and Zeus. In the end, Kratos kills her.