Difference between revisions of "Real World Deities"

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(Balor-Bé Chuille)
(redid some Welsh & Armenian figures, added some more Arabian deities.)
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;Arabian
 
;Arabian
 
20,[Islamic]
 
20,[Islamic]
 +
5,[n]Aglibol[ar][👻→][🌛]
 
15,[n]Allah[ar]In pre-Islamic Arabia, Allah was used by Meccans as a reference to a creator god, possibly a supreme deity. Allah was considered the creator of the world and the giver of rain, but in contrast to Islam, Allah was not considered the sole divinity
 
15,[n]Allah[ar]In pre-Islamic Arabia, Allah was used by Meccans as a reference to a creator god, possibly a supreme deity. Allah was considered the creator of the world and the giver of rain, but in contrast to Islam, Allah was not considered the sole divinity
10,[n]Allāt[ar]or Al-lāt, is the [👸] associated with the underworld
+
10,[n]Allāt[ar]or Al-lāt, is the [👸] associated with the underworld, [🌛] and protection
 +
1,[n]Al-Qaum[ar]Nabataean [👻]war and the night, and also guardian of caravans
 
10,[n]Al-‘Uzzá[ar]“The Mightiest One” or “The Strong” was an Arabian fertility [👸]. She was called upon for protection and victory before war
 
10,[n]Al-‘Uzzá[ar]“The Mightiest One” or “The Strong” was an Arabian fertility [👸]. She was called upon for protection and victory before war
10,[n]Manāt[ar][👸] of fate; the Book of Idols describes her as the most ancient of all these idols. An idol of Manāt was erected on the seashore in the vicinity of al-Mushallal in Qudayd, between Medina and Mecca. The Aws and the Khazraj, as well as the inhabitants of Medina and Mecca and their vicinities, venerated Manāt and performed sacrifices before her idol, including offering their children. Pilgrimages of some Arabs, including the Aws, Khazraj, Yathrib and others, were not considered completed until they visited Manāt and shaved their heads
+
5,[n]Amm[ar][🌛] god worshiped in ancient Qataban. He was revered as in association with the weather, especially lightning
 +
5,[n]Atargatis[ar][👸] of fertility
 +
5,[n]Baalshamin[ar][👻→]sky
 +
1,[n]Dhu’l-Halasa[ar]an oracular [👻]south Arabia. He was venerated in the form of a white stone
 +
1,[n]Dushara[ar]Nabataean god, his name meaning “Lord of the Mountain”
 
15,[n]Hubal[ar]one of the most notable gods. An idol of Hubal, said to have been near the Kaaba, is described as shaped like a human with the right hand severed and replaced with a golden hand
 
15,[n]Hubal[ar]one of the most notable gods. An idol of Hubal, said to have been near the Kaaba, is described as shaped like a human with the right hand severed and replaced with a golden hand
 +
5,[n]Malakbel[ar][☀] god
 
1,[n]Manaf[ar]god related to women and menstruation
 
1,[n]Manaf[ar]god related to women and menstruation
 +
10,[n]Manāt[ar][👸] of fate; the Book of Idols describes her as the most ancient of all these idols. An idol of Manāt was erected on the seashore in the vicinity of al-Mushallal in Qudayd, between Medina and Mecca. The Aws and the Khazraj, as well as the inhabitants of Medina and Mecca and their vicinities, venerated Manāt and performed sacrifices before her idol, including offering their children. Pilgrimages of some Arabs, including the Aws, Khazraj, Yathrib and others, were not considered completed until they visited Manāt and shaved their heads
 +
5,[n]Nuha[ar][👸] of the sun
 +
5,[n]Ruda[ar][👻]protection
 +
5,[n]Ta’lab[ar]god worshiped in southern Arabia, particularly in Sheba and also a [🌛] god. His oracle was consulted for advice
 
5,[n]Wadd[ar][👻]love and friendship. Snakes were believed to be sacred to Wadd
 
5,[n]Wadd[ar][👻]love and friendship. Snakes were believed to be sacred to Wadd
5,[n]Amm[ar][🌛] god worshiped in ancient Qataban. He was revered as in association with the weather, especially lightning
 
5,[n]Ta’lab[ar]god worshiped in southern Arabia, particularly in Sheba and also a [🌛] god. His oracle was consulted for advice
 
1,[n]Dhu’l-Halasa[ar]an oracular [👻]south Arabia. He was venerated in the form of a white stone
 
1,[n]Al-Qaum[ar]Nabataean [👻]war and the night, and also guardian of caravans
 
1,[n]Dushara[ar]Nabataean god, his name meaning “Lord of the Mountain”
 
  
 
;Armenian
 
;Armenian
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10,[n]Tsovinar[am]Fierce [👸] of the sea and storms, consort of Vahagn
 
10,[n]Tsovinar[am]Fierce [👸] of the sea and storms, consort of Vahagn
 
20,[n]Vahagn[am]Cognate of the Iranian Verethragna. The storm god and dragon slayer, identified with the Greek Hercules. Sometimes referred to by the title Dsovean, particularly in his role as a [👻→]seas. Vahagn adopted some features of the Hurrian storm god Teshub, through the Urartian Teisheba and after. Christian folklore absorbed Vahagn’s role as a storm or weather god into the archangel Gabriel. Derik housed the central temple to Vahagn
 
20,[n]Vahagn[am]Cognate of the Iranian Verethragna. The storm god and dragon slayer, identified with the Greek Hercules. Sometimes referred to by the title Dsovean, particularly in his role as a [👻→]seas. Vahagn adopted some features of the Hurrian storm god Teshub, through the Urartian Teisheba and after. Christian folklore absorbed Vahagn’s role as a storm or weather god into the archangel Gabriel. Derik housed the central temple to Vahagn
20,[n]Astghik[am]Cognate of the Semitic Ishtar, identified with Venus. A fertility [👸] and consort of Vahagn, sharing a temple with him in the city of Yashtishat. The holiday of Vardavar was originally in honor of Astghik
+
20,[n]Astghik[am]Cognate of the Semitic Ishtar, identified with Venus. A fertility [👸] of love, beauty and water; and consort of Vahagn, sharing a temple with him in the city of Yashtishat. The holiday of Vardavar was originally in honor of Astghik
 
15,[n]Barsamin[am][👻]sky and weather, derived from the Semitic god Baal Shamin
 
15,[n]Barsamin[am][👻]sky and weather, derived from the Semitic god Baal Shamin
20,[n]Nane[am]Cognate of the Elamitic Nanē, (via the Babylonian Nanâ), also assimilating aspects of the Phrygian Cybele. Daughter of Aramazd, war and motherhood [👸]. Identified with Athena. Her cult was related to Anahit, both of their temples located near each other in Gavar
+
20,[n]Nane[am]Cognate of the Elamitic Nanē, (via the Babylonian Nanâ), also assimilating aspects of the Phrygian Cybele. Daughter of Aramazd, war, motherhood, and wisdom [👸]. Identified with Athena. Her cult was related to Anahit, both of their temples located near each other in Gavar
  
 
;B’laan
 
;B’laan
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10,[n]Aeron[we][👻]slaughter
 
10,[n]Aeron[we][👻]slaughter
 
5,[n]Afallach[we]descendant of Beli Mawr and father of Mabon ap Modron
 
5,[n]Afallach[we]descendant of Beli Mawr and father of Mabon ap Modron
10,[n]Amaethon[we][👻]agriculture
+
10,[n]Amaethon[we][👻]husbandry, agriculture, and luck
10,[n]Arawn[we]king of the otherworld realm of Annwn
+
10,[n]Arawn[we][👻→]underworld, terror, revenge, and war
15,[n]Arianrhod[we]is a figure in Welsh mythology. She is the daughter of Dôn and the sister of Gwydion and Gilfaethwy; the Welsh Triads give her father as Beli Mawr. In the Mabinogi she gives birth to two sons, Dylan ail Don and Lleu Llaw Gyffes, through magical means. In the story, Arianrhod's uncle Math fab Mathonwy would die if he did not keep his feet in the lap of a virgin when he was not at war. Gwydion suggests his sister, Arianrhod. To test her virginity, Math tells her to step over his magician's rod. On doing this, however, she immediately gives birth to a young boy, Dylan ail Don, and a blob-like entity which becomes Lleu Llaw Gyffes. Gwydion grabs the entity before anyone else sees it and places it in a chest. When he is four and grown into a boy, Gwydion takes him to see his mother at her home. However, Arianrhod is still angry about her humiliation at Math's court. She places three curses on the boy that he will never have a name unless she gives it to him, that he will never take arms unless she arms him, and he will never have a wife from any race that was on the earth then. Lleu and Gwydion eventually bypass all three curses
+
15,[n]Arianrhod[we][👸] of air, reincarnation, full [🌛]s, karma, and retribution
 
5,[n]Beli Mawr[we]ancestor deity
 
5,[n]Beli Mawr[we]ancestor deity
 
5,[n]Bendigeidfran[we]giant and king of Britain
 
5,[n]Bendigeidfran[we]giant and king of Britain
20,[n]Blodeuwedd[we](“flower face”), is the wife of Lleu Llaw Gyffes in Welsh mythology, made from the flowers of broom, meadowsweet and the oak by the magicians Math and Gwydion, and is a central figure in the fourth branch of the Mabinogi. Lleu Llaw Gyffes has been placed under a curse by his mother Arianrhod that he may never have a human wife. So to counteract this curse, Math and Gwydion make Blodeuwedd from flowers. Some time later, while Lleu is away on business, Blodeuwedd has an affair with Gronw Pebr, the lord of Penllyn, and the two conspire to murder Lleu. Struck by a spear thrown by Gronw's hand, Lleu transforms into an eagle and flies away. Gwydion tracks him down, and switches him back to his human form. Gwydion and Math nurse Lleu back to health before reclaiming his lands from Gronw and Blodeuwedd. Gwydion overtakes a fleeing Blodeuwedd and turns her into an owl.
+
20,[n]Blodeuwedd[we][👸] of wisdom, [🌛] mysteries, and initiations
 
15,[n]Brânwen[we]is a major character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which is sometimes called the Mabinogi of Branwen after her. Branwen is a daughter of Llŷr and Penarddun. She is married to the King of Ireland, but the marriage does not bring peace
 
15,[n]Brânwen[we]is a major character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which is sometimes called the Mabinogi of Branwen after her. Branwen is a daughter of Llŷr and Penarddun. She is married to the King of Ireland, but the marriage does not bring peace
15,[n]Ceridwen[we]was an enchantress in Welsh medieval legend. She was the mother of a hideous son, Morfran, and a beautiful daughter, Creirwy. Her husband was Tegid Foel. Medieval Welsh poetry refers to her as possessing the cauldron of poetic inspiration (Awen) and the Tale of Taliesin recounts her swallowing her servant Gwion Bach who is then reborn through her as the poet Taliesin. Ceridwen is regarded by many modern Pagans as the Celtic [👸] of rebirth, transformation, and inspiration
+
15,[n]Ceridwen[we][👸] of the [🌛]
 
5,[n]Cigfa[we]is a minor character in Welsh mythology, the wife of King Pryderi of Dyfed. She is mentioned briefly in the First Branch of the Mabinogi, and appears more prominently in the third
 
5,[n]Cigfa[we]is a minor character in Welsh mythology, the wife of King Pryderi of Dyfed. She is mentioned briefly in the First Branch of the Mabinogi, and appears more prominently in the third
 
5,[n]Creiddylad[we]daughter of King Lludd, is a lady living at the court of King Arthur. Considered to be the most beautiful girl in the British Isles, she is loved by two of Arthur's warriors: Gwythyr and Gwyn. Her rival suitors are thrust into conflict when Gwythyr abducts her from her father's house, to which Gwyn retaliates by kidnapping her from Gwythyr. Due to Arthur's intervention in the ensuing feud, the lady Creiddylad is returned to her father and an arrangement (a dihenydd, or “fate”) is made that forces the adversaries to engage in single combat for the object of their love every May Day—while she is destined to remain with her father, unmarried—until a final battle on Judgement Day, which will determine who keeps her forever
 
5,[n]Creiddylad[we]daughter of King Lludd, is a lady living at the court of King Arthur. Considered to be the most beautiful girl in the British Isles, she is loved by two of Arthur's warriors: Gwythyr and Gwyn. Her rival suitors are thrust into conflict when Gwythyr abducts her from her father's house, to which Gwyn retaliates by kidnapping her from Gwythyr. Due to Arthur's intervention in the ensuing feud, the lady Creiddylad is returned to her father and an arrangement (a dihenydd, or “fate”) is made that forces the adversaries to engage in single combat for the object of their love every May Day—while she is destined to remain with her father, unmarried—until a final battle on Judgement Day, which will determine who keeps her forever
 
10,[n]Culhwch[we]Culhwch's father, King Cilydd son of Celyddon, loses his wife Goleuddydd after a difficult childbirth. When he remarries, the young Culhwch rejects his stepmother's attempt to pair him with his new stepsister. Offended, the new queen puts a curse on him so that he can marry no one besides the beautiful Olwen, daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden. Though he has never seen her, Culhwch becomes infatuated with her. After completing a number of Herculean tasks and defeating Ysbaddaden, he is free to marry her
 
10,[n]Culhwch[we]Culhwch's father, King Cilydd son of Celyddon, loses his wife Goleuddydd after a difficult childbirth. When he remarries, the young Culhwch rejects his stepmother's attempt to pair him with his new stepsister. Offended, the new queen puts a curse on him so that he can marry no one besides the beautiful Olwen, daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden. Though he has never seen her, Culhwch becomes infatuated with her. After completing a number of Herculean tasks and defeating Ysbaddaden, he is free to marry her
 
5,[n]Cyhyraeth[we]a ghostly spirit in Welsh mythology, a disembodied moaning voice that sounds before a person's death. The noise is said to be "doleful and disagreeable", like the groans and sighs of someone deathly ill, and to sound three times (growing weaker and fainter each time) as a threefold warning before the person expires. Related to the Irish Banshee
 
5,[n]Cyhyraeth[we]a ghostly spirit in Welsh mythology, a disembodied moaning voice that sounds before a person's death. The noise is said to be "doleful and disagreeable", like the groans and sighs of someone deathly ill, and to sound three times (growing weaker and fainter each time) as a threefold warning before the person expires. Related to the Irish Banshee
10,[n]Dôn[we]a Welsh mother [👸]. She is the mother of Arianrhod, Gwydion, Gilfaethwy, Gofannon, Eufydd, Elestron and Amaethon
+
10,[n]Dôn[we]a mother [👸] of the heavens, air, sea, and the [🌛]
 
1,[n]Dwyfan[we]male, no other information found
 
1,[n]Dwyfan[we]male, no other information found
 
10,[n]Dylan Ail Don[we]was immediately forsaken by his mother Arianrhod, yet was acknowledged by his great uncle Math and given the name Dylan. As soon as Dylan comes in contact with his baptismal waters, he plunges into the sea and takes on characteristics of a sea creature, moving through the seawater as perfectly as any fish
 
10,[n]Dylan Ail Don[we]was immediately forsaken by his mother Arianrhod, yet was acknowledged by his great uncle Math and given the name Dylan. As soon as Dylan comes in contact with his baptismal waters, he plunges into the sea and takes on characteristics of a sea creature, moving through the seawater as perfectly as any fish
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20,[n]Gwydion[we]is a magician, hero and trickster of Welsh mythology, appearing most prominently in the Fourth Branch of the Mabinogi, which focuses largely on his relationship with his young nephew, Lleu Llaw Gyffes.
 
20,[n]Gwydion[we]is a magician, hero and trickster of Welsh mythology, appearing most prominently in the Fourth Branch of the Mabinogi, which focuses largely on his relationship with his young nephew, Lleu Llaw Gyffes.
 
10,[n]Gwyddno Garanhir[we]Gwyddno Garanhir was the supposed ruler of a sunken land off the coast of Wales, known as Cantre'r Gwaelod. He was the father of Elffin ap Gwyddno, the foster-father of the famous Welsh poet, Taliesin
 
10,[n]Gwyddno Garanhir[we]Gwyddno Garanhir was the supposed ruler of a sunken land off the coast of Wales, known as Cantre'r Gwaelod. He was the father of Elffin ap Gwyddno, the foster-father of the famous Welsh poet, Taliesin
15,[n]Gwyn ap Nudd[we]is a Welsh mythological figure, the king of the Tylwyth Teg or "fair folk" and ruler of the Welsh Otherworld, Annwn. Described as a great warrior with a "blackened face", Gwyn is intimately associated with the otherworld in medieval Welsh literature, and is associated with the international tradition of the Wild Hunt
+
15,[n]Gwyn ap Nudd[we][👻→]Underworld
 
1,[n]Habondia[we]female, no other information found
 
1,[n]Habondia[we]female, no other information found
 
10,[n]Hafgan[we]is one of the kings of Annwn, the otherworld in Welsh mythology. He is the main rival of Arawn, the other king of Annwn
 
10,[n]Hafgan[we]is one of the kings of Annwn, the otherworld in Welsh mythology. He is the main rival of Arawn, the other king of Annwn
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15,[n]Mabon[we]is a prominent figure from Welsh literature and mythology, the son of Modron and a member of Arthur's war band. Both he and his mother were likely deities in origin, descending from a divine mother–son pair
 
15,[n]Mabon[we]is a prominent figure from Welsh literature and mythology, the son of Modron and a member of Arthur's war band. Both he and his mother were likely deities in origin, descending from a divine mother–son pair
 
10,[n]Manawydan[we]is a figure of Welsh mythology, the son of Llŷr and the brother of Brân the Blessed and Brânwen. He is an important character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, the Mabinogi of Brânwen, Daughter of Llŷr. In this tale, Manawydan serves as advisor to his brother Brân the Blessed, the King of Britain
 
10,[n]Manawydan[we]is a figure of Welsh mythology, the son of Llŷr and the brother of Brân the Blessed and Brânwen. He is an important character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, the Mabinogi of Brânwen, Daughter of Llŷr. In this tale, Manawydan serves as advisor to his brother Brân the Blessed, the King of Britain
15,[n]Math fab Mathonwy[we]was a king of Gwynedd who needed to rest his feet in the lap of a virgin unless he was at war, or he would die
+
15,[n]Math fab Mathonwy[we][👻]magic, sorcery, and enchantment
 
10,[n]Modron[we]is a figure in Welsh tradition, known as the mother of the hero Mabon ap Modron. Both characters may have derived from earlier divine figures, in her case the Gaulish [👸] Matrona. She may have been a prototype for Morgan le Fay from the Arthurian legend
 
10,[n]Modron[we]is a figure in Welsh tradition, known as the mother of the hero Mabon ap Modron. Both characters may have derived from earlier divine figures, in her case the Gaulish [👸] Matrona. She may have been a prototype for Morgan le Fay from the Arthurian legend
15,[n]Myrddin Wyllt[we]is a figure in medieval Welsh legend. A prophet and a madman, he was introduced into Arthurian legend by Geoffrey of Monmouth as Merlin the wizard
+
15,[n]Myrddin[we][👻]druids, magic, and sorcery
 
10,[n]Nisien[we]is a figure in Welsh mythology, the son of Penarddun and Euroswydd and twin brother of Efnysien. He appears in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which names Bran the Blessed, Branwen, and Manawydan as his half-siblings. Nisien was the opposite of his brother Efnysien in personality. He was tranquil and generous, while Efnysien was vindictive and destructive
 
10,[n]Nisien[we]is a figure in Welsh mythology, the son of Penarddun and Euroswydd and twin brother of Efnysien. He appears in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which names Bran the Blessed, Branwen, and Manawydan as his half-siblings. Nisien was the opposite of his brother Efnysien in personality. He was tranquil and generous, while Efnysien was vindictive and destructive
 
10,[n]Olwen[we]in Welsh mythology, Olwen is the daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden and cousin of Goreu. She is the heroine of the story Culhwch and Olwen. Her father is fated to die if she ever marries, so when Culhwch comes to court her, he is given a series of immensely difficult tasks which he must complete before he can win her hand
 
10,[n]Olwen[we]in Welsh mythology, Olwen is the daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden and cousin of Goreu. She is the heroine of the story Culhwch and Olwen. Her father is fated to die if she ever marries, so when Culhwch comes to court her, he is given a series of immensely difficult tasks which he must complete before he can win her hand

Revision as of 03:59, 9 June 2016


  Reload
Generator


Deities (and other revered entities) from Earth. In production. Added Welsh deities last. Next Gaelic deities. (Taking from this page) (also want to include Catholic Saints, Baha’i, Wiccan, and Zoroastrian. (mostly a note so I will remember, as they are not listed here))

Who will your characters worship/honor?

<sgtable>


🌛

1,moon

1,sun

👸

0,ex. of power of constants: set next line to 1, following line to 0 and re-run 0,goddess 1,goddess

👻

1,god of

👻→

1,[👻]the

1, of the Eight Immortals in the Taoist pantheon of Chinese mythology

1,also known as 1,also referred to as 1,also called

n

0,start of name (~ allows for formatting; e.g. bold) 1,

c

0,start of explanation; edit as desired (NB: “[n]” below turns OFF any formatting from [n]) 1,[n] (

e

0,end of explanation (edit as needed) 1,):

1,(Chinese)

1,(Japanese)

1,(Korean)

1,(Tibetan)

1,(Vietnamese)


ag

1,[c]Agta[e]

ar

1,[c]Arabian[e]

am

1,[c]Armenian[e]

b’

1,[c]B’laan[e]

ba

1,[c]Batak[e]

bb

1,[c]Buddhist Bodhisattva[e]

bi

1,[c]Bikolano[e]

bu

1,[c]Bukidnon[e]

ca

1,[c]Canaanite[e]

cb

1,[c]Chinese Buddhist[e]

ch

1,[c]Chinese[e]

di

1,[c]Philippine Diwata[e]

eg

1,[c]Egyptian[e]

ga

1,[c]Gaddang[e]

gc

1,[c]Gaelic[e]

gb

1,[c]Gaulish/Brythonic Celtic[e]

ge

1,[c]Georgian[e]

gn

1,[c]Gnostic[e]

hn

1,[c]Hindu[e]

ha

1,[c]Hindu Astrological[e]

ht

1,[c]Hittite[e]

hu

1,[c]Hurrian[e]

if

1,[c]Ifugao[e]

ig

1,[c]Igorot[e]

ik

1,[c]Ilokano[e]

il

1,[c]Islamic[e]

in

1,[c]Ilongot[e]

is

1,[c]Isneg[e]

ja

1,[c]Japanese[e]

jb

1,[c]Japanese Buddhist[e]

jc

1,[c]Judeo-Christian[e]

kp

1,[c]Kapampangan[e]

ks

1,[c]Kassite[e]

ko

1,[c]Korean[e]

ly

1,[c]Lydian[e]

mc

1,[c]Malaysian Chinese[e]

ma

1,[c]Mangyan[e]

me

1,[c]Mesopotamian[e]

os

1,[c]Ossetian[e]

pa

1,[c]Palawan[e]

ph

1,[c]Philippine[e]

ps

1,[c]Proto-Semitic[e]

ru

1,[c]Russian[e]

sa

1,[c]Satanic[e]

se

1,[c]Semitic[e]

ta

1,[c]Tagalog[e]

tl

1,[c]Talaandig[e]

tb

1,[c]Tboli[e]

tn

1,[c]Tinguian[e]

tr

1,[c]Tiruray[e]

tu

1,[c]Turkic[e]

vi

1,[c]Visayan[e]

we

1,[c]Welsh[e]

別天津神

1,, one of the Kotoamatsukami (literally “distinguishing heavenly kami”) the collective name for the first gods which came into existence at the time of the creation of the universe. They were born in Takamagahara, the world of Heaven at the time of the creation. Unlike the later gods, these deities were born without any procreation

Binsfeld

1,is referred to as one of the seven princes of Hell. In Binsfeld’s classification of demons, each one of these princes represents one of the seven deadly sins (Lust, Gluttony, Greed, Sloth, Wrath, Envy, and Pride).


main

1,[Central+NorthernAsia] 5,[EastAsia] 5,[Europe] 5,[India+SouthAsia] 20,[NearEast+NorthAfrica] 5,[SE Asia]


Central+NorthernAsia

1,[Russian] 5,[Turkic]

EastAsia

20,[Chinese] 20,[Japanese] 15,[Korean] 10,[BuddhistBodhisattvas]

Europe

15,[Gaulish/BrythonicCeltic] 10,[Welsh] 10,[Gaelic]

India+SouthAsia

20,[Hindu]

NearEast+NorthAfrica

10,[Arabian] 5,[Armenian] 20,[Egyptian] 5,[Georgian] 5,[Hittite] 5,[Hurrian] 5,[Lydian] 15,[Mesopotamian] 5,[Ossetian] 15,[Semitic]

SE Asia

10,[Philippine] 15,[MalaysianChinese]


Philippine

1,[Agta] 1,[B’laan] 5,[Batak] 1,[Bikolano] 5,[Bukidnon] 1,[Diwatas] 1,[Gaddang] 5,[Ifugao] 1,[Igorot] 1,[Ilokano] 5,[Ilongot] 10,[Isneg] 5,[Kapampangan] 1,[Mangyan] 1,[Palawan] 20,[Tagalog] 5,[Talaandig] 10,[Tboli] 1,[Tinguian] 1,[Tiruray] 15,[Visayan]

Semitic

15,[Canaanite] 20,[Judeo-Christian] 5,[Proto-Semitic]

Agta

20,[n]“great creator” who rules the world[ag]There are four manifestations: Tigbalog is the source of life and action; Lueve takes care of production and growth; Amas moves people to pity, love, unity, and peace of heart; while Binangewan is responsible for change, sickness, and death 15,[n]Gutugutumakkan[ag]Supreme Being 5,[n]Kedes[ag][👻→]hunt 5,[n]Pawi[ag][👻→]forest 5,[n]Sedsed[ag][👻→]sea

Arabian

20,[Islamic] 5,[n]Aglibol[ar][👻→][🌛] 15,[n]Allah[ar]In pre-Islamic Arabia, Allah was used by Meccans as a reference to a creator god, possibly a supreme deity. Allah was considered the creator of the world and the giver of rain, but in contrast to Islam, Allah was not considered the sole divinity 10,[n]Allāt[ar]or Al-lāt, is the [👸] associated with the underworld, [🌛] and protection 1,[n]Al-Qaum[ar]Nabataean [👻]war and the night, and also guardian of caravans 10,[n]Al-‘Uzzá[ar]“The Mightiest One” or “The Strong” was an Arabian fertility [👸]. She was called upon for protection and victory before war 5,[n]Amm[ar][🌛] god worshiped in ancient Qataban. He was revered as in association with the weather, especially lightning 5,[n]Atargatis[ar][👸] of fertility 5,[n]Baalshamin[ar][👻→]sky 1,[n]Dhu’l-Halasa[ar]an oracular [👻]south Arabia. He was venerated in the form of a white stone 1,[n]Dushara[ar]Nabataean god, his name meaning “Lord of the Mountain” 15,[n]Hubal[ar]one of the most notable gods. An idol of Hubal, said to have been near the Kaaba, is described as shaped like a human with the right hand severed and replaced with a golden hand 5,[n]Malakbel[ar][☀] god 1,[n]Manaf[ar]god related to women and menstruation 10,[n]Manāt[ar][👸] of fate; the Book of Idols describes her as the most ancient of all these idols. An idol of Manāt was erected on the seashore in the vicinity of al-Mushallal in Qudayd, between Medina and Mecca. The Aws and the Khazraj, as well as the inhabitants of Medina and Mecca and their vicinities, venerated Manāt and performed sacrifices before her idol, including offering their children. Pilgrimages of some Arabs, including the Aws, Khazraj, Yathrib and others, were not considered completed until they visited Manāt and shaved their heads 5,[n]Nuha[ar][👸] of the sun 5,[n]Ruda[ar][👻]protection 5,[n]Ta’lab[ar]god worshiped in southern Arabia, particularly in Sheba and also a [🌛] god. His oracle was consulted for advice 5,[n]Wadd[ar][👻]love and friendship. Snakes were believed to be sacred to Wadd

Armenian

20,[n]Ḫaldi[am]Chief of the pantheon in its earliest stages. Due to his name becoming a title akin to Baal (i.e. “the Khaldi/Ball of the city”, “the Khaldi/Baal of storms”), the chief deity was eventually syncretized or replaced with Ahura Mazda, becoming Aramazd. Formed a triad with his sons Ardinis and Teisheba 15,[n]Ardinis[am][☀] god, a son of Ḫaldi, with whom he formed the lead triad of the gods 15,[n]Saris[am]Probably a corruption of Ishtar 10,[n]Selardi[am][🌛] [👸] 15,[n]Teisheba[am]Storm god, a son of Ḫaldi, with whom he formed the lead triad of the gods 20,[n]Aramazd[am]Cognate of the Iranian Ahura Mazda (or Ormazd). Head of the pantheon, identified with Zeus in the interpretatio graeca, with whom he shared many titles. Sometimes worshiped under the title Vanatur (“Lord of the Van”), particularly during new year’s celebrations. Along with Anahit and Vahagn formed a lead triad. In time, the positive functions of Baal Shamin were absorbed by Aramazd 15,[n]Anadatus[am]Armenian form of the Zoroastrian Amesha Spenta Ameretat 20,[n]Anahit[am]Cognate of the Iranian Anahita. The [👸] of fertility and birth, and daughter or wife of Aramazd, Anahit is identified with Artemis and Aphrodite. Temples dedicated to Anahit were established in Armavir, Artashat, Ashtishat 15,[n]Mihr[am]Cognate with the Iranian Mithra. [👻→][☀] and light, son of Aramazd, the brother of Anahit and Nane. Historically, despite his high place in the pantheon, worship of Mihr was eclipsed by Vahagn (indeed, Mihr’s worship appears to have been supplementary to Vahagn’s), and little is known about his worship aside from similarities to the Iranian Mithra and the absence of the Mithraic mysteries. Mihr was identified with Hephaestus by Movses Khorenatsi and later authors. His center of worship was located in Bagaharich, and the temple of Garni was dedicated to him 10,[n]Omanos[am]Armenian form of the Zoroastrian Vohu Manah 15,[n]Spandaramet[am]Cognate of the Iranian Spenta Armaiti, a daughter of Aramazd, and cthonic [👸] of fertility, vineyards and the underworld. Sometimes called Sandaramet or Santamaret, denoting a connection to the underworld unique to Armenian theology, even in Christian writings 15,[n]Tir or Tiur[am]Cognate to either the Iranian Tir (or Tishtrya) or the Babylonian Nabu. In either case, the mercurial [👻]wisdom, culture, and science; messenger of the gods and psychopomp. Identified with the Greek Apollo. Tir’s role as psychopomp may have been absorbed from the Luwian thunder god Tarhunda, whose name had been used to translate that of the Mesopotamian underworld god Nergal. Tir’s temple was located near Artashat 10,[n]Tsovinar[am]Fierce [👸] of the sea and storms, consort of Vahagn 20,[n]Vahagn[am]Cognate of the Iranian Verethragna. The storm god and dragon slayer, identified with the Greek Hercules. Sometimes referred to by the title Dsovean, particularly in his role as a [👻→]seas. Vahagn adopted some features of the Hurrian storm god Teshub, through the Urartian Teisheba and after. Christian folklore absorbed Vahagn’s role as a storm or weather god into the archangel Gabriel. Derik housed the central temple to Vahagn 20,[n]Astghik[am]Cognate of the Semitic Ishtar, identified with Venus. A fertility [👸] of love, beauty and water; and consort of Vahagn, sharing a temple with him in the city of Yashtishat. The holiday of Vardavar was originally in honor of Astghik 15,[n]Barsamin[am][👻]sky and weather, derived from the Semitic god Baal Shamin 20,[n]Nane[am]Cognate of the Elamitic Nanē, (via the Babylonian Nanâ), also assimilating aspects of the Phrygian Cybele. Daughter of Aramazd, war, motherhood, and wisdom [👸]. Identified with Athena. Her cult was related to Anahit, both of their temples located near each other in Gavar

B’laan

20,[n]Melu[b’]Supreme Being and creator. He has white skin and gold teeth. He is assisted by Fiuwe and Tasu Weh 10,[n]Sawe[b’]Joined Melu to live in the world 15,[n]Fiuwe[b’]A spirit who lived in the sky 10,[n]Diwata[b’]A spirit who joined Fiuwe to live in the sky 5,[n]Tasu Weh[b’]evil spirit 1,[n]Fon Kayoo[b’]spirit of the trees 1,[n]Fon Eel[b’]spirit of water 1,[n]Fon Batoo[b’]spirit of rocks and stones 1,[n]Tau Dalom Tala[b’]spirit who lives in the underworld 1,[n]Loos Klagan[b’]most feared deity, uttering his name is considered a curse

Batak

25,[n][ba1][ba]a lesser deity in the Batak pantheon, apparently a deity of great strength 15,[n]Maguimba[ba]Who in remotest times lived among the people, having been summoned by a powerful babaylan, and he supplied all the necessities of Batak life, as well as all the cures for illness. He even had the power to bring the dead back to life 20,[n]Diwata[ba]Provided for the needs of men and women, and gives out rewards for good deeds. Sanbay is a ritual in honor of Diwata, who is asked by the people to bless them with generous harvests of palay (unhusked rice) and honey. This ritual takes place inside a forest, about 2–3 km from the beach. Two huts are constructed for the ritual. Palay is placed in one of the huts. A replica of a beehive, meanwhile, is situated in another small hut. Prayers are recited to Diwata by the babaylan, after which the people in attendance gather together in festive eating, drinking, and dancing 10,[n]Angoro[ba]Lives in Basad, a place beyond this world where the souls of the dead go, and it is there where they come to know if they are to proceed to Lampanag (heaven) or be cast into depths of the Basad, where fire and boiling water await these hapless ones 1,[n]Batungbayanin[ba]Spirit of the mountains 1,[n]Paglimusan[ba]Spirit of the small stones 1,[n]Balungbunganin[ba]Spirit of the almaciga trees 1,[n]Sulingbunganin[ba]Spirit of the big rocks

ba1

1,Siabuanan 1,Bankakah 1,Paraen 1,Buengelen 1,Baybayen

Bikolano

20,[n]Gugurang[bi]supreme god who dwells inside of Mount Mayon where he guards and protects the sacred fire in which Aswang, his brother was trying to steal. Whenever people disobey his orders, wishes and commit numerous sins, he would cause Mount Mayon to burst lava as a sign of warning for people to mend their crooked ways. Ancient Bikolanos had a rite performed for him called Atang 15,[n]Asuang[bi]evil god who always try to steal the sacred fire of Mount Mayon from his brother, Gugurang. Addressed sometimes as Aswang, he dwells mainly inside Mount Malinao. As an evil god, he would cause the people to suffer misfortunes and commit sins 15,[n]Haliya[bi]masked [👸] of the [🌛] and the arch-enemy of Bakunawa. Her cult is composed primarily of women. There is also a ritual dance named after her as it is performed to be a counter-measure against Bakunawa 10,[n]Bakunawa[bi]A gigantic sea serpent deity who is often considered as the cause of eclipses. As the devourer of the [☀] and the [🌛], this serpent became an adversary of Haliya

BuddhistBodhisattvas

10,[n]Akasagarbha[bb](male) ([⒞] Xu Kong Zang, [⒦] Huh Gong Zang, [⒥] Kokuzo, [⒱] Hư Không Tạng) The Bodhisattva of infinite happiness generated by helping countless numbers of sentient beings 20,[n]Avalokitesvara[bb](female) ([⒞] Guan Yin, [⒦] Guan Um, [⒥] Kannon, [⒯] Chenrezig, [⒱] Quán Thế Âm) The Bodhisattva of compassion, the listener of the world’s cries who uses skillful means to come to their aid; the most universally acknowledged Bodhisattva in Mahayana Buddhism. Known as Guan Yin in East Asia, Chenrezig in Tibet, and Migjid Janraisig in Mongolia 15,[n]Ksitigarbha[bb](male) ([⒞] Di Zang, [⒦] Ji Zang, [⒥] Jizo, [⒯] Sai Nyingpo, [⒱] ‘Địa Tạng). The Bodhisattva of the beings suffering in hellish realms, or the Bodhisattva of great vows 20,[n]Mahasthamaprapta[bb](male) ([⒞] Da Shì Zhì, [⒦] Dae Sae Zhi, [⒥] Seishi, [⒱] Đại Thế Chí) Represents the power of wisdom, seen on the left of Amitabha in Pure Land Buddhism 15,[n]Maitreya[bb]([⒞] Mi Le, [⒦] Mi Ruk, [⒥] Miroku, [⒱] Di Lạc) The Bodhisattva to be reborn and to become enlightened, thus succeeding Gautama Buddha in the future. Known for his benevolence 15,[n]Manjusri[bb](male) ([⒞] Wen shu’, [⒦] Moon Soo, [⒥] Monju, [⒯] Jampal Yang, [⒱] Văn Thù) Bodhisattva of keen awareness and wisdom 10,[n]Nagarjuna[bb](male) ([⒞] Long Shu, [⒱] Long Thọ) The founder of the Madhyamaka (Middle Path) school of Mahāyāna Buddhism 5,[n]Niō[bb](both male) Two strong guardians of the Buddha, standing today at the entrance of many Buddhist temples in Japan and Korea under the appearance of frightening wrestler-like statues. They are manifestations of the Bodhisattva Vajrapani 15,[n]Padmasambhava[bb](male) ([⒞] Lianhuasheng Shang Shi, [⒯] Padma Jungne or Guru Rinpoche) Most associated with Tibetan Buddhism and Bhutanese Buddhism. The Nyingma school regards Padmasambhava as a second Buddha 10,[n]Samantabhadra[bb](male) ([⒞] Pu Xian, [⒦] Bo Hyun, [⒥] Fugen, [⒯] Kuntu Zangpo, [⒱] Phổ Hiền) Represents the practice and meditation of all Buddhas 1,[n]Sangharama[bb](male) ([⒞] Qie Lan, Viet. Già Lam) Only revered in Chinese Buddhism-Taoism, Sangharama refer to a group of devas who guard Buddhist monasteries and the faith, but the title is usually referring to the legendary Chinese military general Guan Yu, who became a Dharmapala through becoming a Buddhist and making vows 1,[n]Shantideva[bb](male) Eighth century scholar, wrote about Bodhisattvas 10,[n]Sitatapatra[bb][👸] of the White Parasol and protector against supernatural danger 10,[n]Skanda[bb](male) ([⒞] Wei Tuo) A Dharmapala who guards the Dharma, with links to Vajrapani and is somewhat the direct forbear to Murugan, a Hindu deity. Primarily worshiped in Chinese Buddhism 1,[n]Supushpachandra[bb](male) Mentioned in Shantideva’s A Guide to the Bodhisattva’s Way Of Life 5,[n]Suryavairocana[bb](male) ([⒞] Ri Guang, [⒦] Il Guang, [⒥] Nikkō) One of two attendants of Bhaisajyaguru Buddha whose specialty is sunlight and good health often seen with Gakkō Bosatsu (Moonlight) as the two siblings serve Yakushi or the Medicine Buddha 5,[n]Candraprabha[bb](male) or Gakkō Bosatsu in Japanese, [⒥] ) is a bodhisattva often seen with Nikkō Bosatsu (Sunlight), as the two siblings serve Yakushi or the Medicine Buddha 20,[n]Tara[bb]([⒞] Du Mu) Female Bodhisattva, or set of Bodhisattvas, in Tibetan Buddhism. She represents the virtues of success in work and achievements. Also a manifestation of Avalokiteśvara 20,[n]Vajrapani[bb](male) ([⒞] Jin Gang Shou, [⒦] Kum Kang Soo, [⒥] Shukongojin, [⒯] Channa Dorje, [⒱] Kim cương thủ) An early Bodhisattva in Mahayana and the Chief Protector of the Buddha and earthly Bodhisattvas. Also linked to Seishi Mahasthamaprapta and Nio Kongo Rikishi and said to wield the power of all five Tathagathas (people who have transcended the human condition) 15,[n]Vasudhara[bb](female) Bodhisattva of abundance and fertility. Popular in Nepal

Bukidnon

20,[n]Magbabaya (The Ruler of All)[bu]supreme god who has minor gods and [👸]es beneath him to do specific jobs and take care of certain things, he is also the [👻→]west 15,[n]Domalondong[bu][👻→]north 15,[n]Ongli[bu][👻→]south 15,[n]Tagolambong[bu][👻→]east 10,[n]Ibabasok[bu]He watches over the crops and their growth in a simple ceremony at the center of the rice field 10,[n]Dagingon[bu]They worship this deity in an elaborated celebration complete with songs and dances which will last for nine nights during planting and after harvest seasons 5,[n]Bulalakaw[bu]spirit who watches the rivers and takes care of the fishermen’s catch 1,[n]Tumpaa Nanapiyaw or Intumbangol[bu]Watches the base of the earth night and day lest it crumbles

Canaanite

20,[n]Anat or Anath[ca]virgin [👸] of war and strife, sister and putative mate of Ba’al Hadad 15,[n]Athirat[ca]“walker of the sea”, Mother [👸], wife of El ([→]Elat and after the Bronze Age as Asherah) 15,[n]Athtart[ca]better known by her Greek name Astarte, assists Anat in The Myth of Ba’al 10,[n]Attar[ca][👻→]morning star (“son of the morning”) who tried to take the place of the dead Baal and failed. Male counterpart of Athtart 5,[n]Baalat or Baalit[ca]wife or female counterpart of Baal (also Belili) 20,[n]Ba’al Hadad[ca](lit. master of thunder), storm god 15,[n]Baal Hammon[ca][👻]fertility and renewer of all energies in the Phoenician colonies of the Western Mediterranean 15,[n]Dagon[ca][👻]crop fertility and grain, father of Ba’al Hadad 20,[n]El Elyon[ca](lit. God Most High) and El; also transliterated as Ilu 10,[n]Eshmun[ca]god, or as Baalat Asclepius, [👸], of healing 5,[n]Ishat[ca][👸] of fire. She was slain by Anat 1,[n]Kotharat[ca][👸]es of marriage and pregnancy 1,[n]Kothar-wa-Khasis[ca]skilled, [👻]craftsmanship 5,[n]Lotan[ca]twisting, seven-headed serpent ally of Yam 1,[n]Marqod[ca][👻]Dance 5,[n]Melqart[ca]king of the city, the underworld and cycle of vegetation in Tyre 15,[n]Molech or Moloch[ca]putative [👻]fire 1,[n]Mot or Mawat[ca][👻]death (not worshiped or given offerings) 1,[n]Nikkal-wa-Ib[ca][👸] of orchards and fruit 10,[n]Qadeshtu[ca]lit. “Holy One”, putative [👸] of love 5,[n]Resheph[ca][👻]plague and of healing 10,[n]Shachar[ca][👻]dawn, twin of Shalim, [👻]dusk 10,[n]Shalim[ca][👻]dusk, twin of Shachar, [👻]dawn. Was linked to the netherworld via the evening star and associated with peace 5,[n]Shamayim[ca](lit. skies) the [👻→]heavens 10,[n]Shapash[ca]also transliterated Shapshu, [👸] of the [☀]; sometimes equated with the Mesopotamian [☀] god Shemesh whose gender is disputed 15,[n]Yam[ca](lit. sea-river) the [👻→]sea and the river, [→]Judge Nahar (judge of the river) 10,[n]Sydyk[ca][👻]righteousness or justice, sometimes twinned with Misor, and linked to the planet Jupiter 20,[n]Yahweh[ca]national [👻]Ancient Israel, may exist as an ending of some Amorite male names, though the only Canaanite mention of Yahweh, found on the Mesha Stele, refers to the [👻]Israel contrasted with Chemosh 10,[n]Yarikh[ca][👻→][🌛] and husband of Nikkal

Chinese

20,[n]Shangdi[ch]also sometimes Huángtiān Dàdì, appeared as early as the Shang dynasty. In later eras, he was more commonly referred to as Huángtiān Shàngdì. The use of Huángtiān Dàdì refers to the Jade Emperor and Tian 20,[n]Yu Di (the Jade Emperor)[ch]appeared in literature after the establishment of Taoism in China; his appearance as Yu Huang dates back to beyond the times of Huangdi, Nüwa, or Fuxi 20,[n]Tian (Heaven)[ch]appeared in literature c. 700 BC, possibly earlier as dating depends on the date of the Shujing (Book of Documents). There are no creation-oriented narratives for Tian. The qualities of Tian and Shangdi appear to have merged in later literature and are now worshiped as one entity (Huángtiān Shàngdì) in, for example, the Beijing’s Temple of Heaven. The extent of the distinction between Tian and Shangdi is debated. The sinologist Herrlee Creel claims that an analysis of the Shang oracle bones reveals Shangdi to have preceded Tian as a deity, and that Zhou dynasty authors replaced the term “Shangdi” with “Tian” to cement the claims of their influence 20,[n]Nüwa[ch]([→]Nü Kwa) appeared in literature no earlier than c. 350 BC. Her companion, Fuxi, ([→]Fu Hsi) was her brother and husband. They are sometimes worshiped as the ultimate ancestor of all humankind, and are often represented as half-snake, half-humans. It is sometimes believed that Nüwa molded humans from clay for companionship. She repaired the sky after Gong Gong damaged the pillar supporting the heavens 20,[n]Pangu[ch]written about by Taoist author Xu Zheng c. 200 AD, was claimed to be the first sentient being and creator, “making the heavens and the earth.” 10,[n]Dizang[cb]ruler of the ten hells 5,[n]Duō Wén Tiānwáng[cb]He who hears everything. One of the Four Heavenly Kings, four Buddhist guardian gods 5,[n]Zēng Zhǎng Tiānwáng[cb]He who causes to grow. One of the Four Heavenly Kings, four Buddhist guardian gods 5,[n]Chí Guó Tiānwáng[cb]He who upholds the realm. One of the Four Heavenly Kings, four Buddhist guardian gods 5,[n]Guăng Mù Tiānwáng[cb]He who sees all. One of the Four Heavenly Kings, four Buddhist guardian gods 20,[n]Gautama Buddha[cb](Shìjiā móu ní) 20,[n]Guanyin (also Kuanyin)[cb]bodhisattva associated with compassion 10,[n]Laughing Buddha[cb] 5,[n]Baosheng Dadi[ch][👻]medicine 1,[n]Cangjie[ch]had four eyes 10,[n]Chang’e[ch][👸] of the [🌛] 1,[n]Chi You[ch]tyrant who fought against the then-future Yellow Emperor 5,[n]City god[ch]is a deity or deities in Chinese mythology or Chinese religion thought to be mystically or supernaturally responsible for protecting the people and the affairs of the particular city or associated afterlife area for which each City God deity was held to be specifically concerned 5,[n]Da Yu (Yu the Great)[ch]founder of the Xia dynasty and famed for his introduction of flood control and for his upright moral character 1,[n]Daoji[ch]folk hero known for wild and eccentric behavior; maintained a compassionate nature 5,[n]Dragon King[ch]A Dragon King is a deity in Chinese mythology commonly regarded as the divine ruler of an ocean. They have the ability to shapeshift into human form and lives in an underwater crystal palace. They have their own royal court and command an army comprising various marine creatures 10,[n]He Xiangu[ch]He Xiangu, also named He Qiong, is the only female deity[❽]. Her lotus flower improves one’s health, mental and physical 10,[n]Cao Guojiu[ch]Cao Guojiu is the youngest[❽]. He is shown in the official’s court dress with a jade tablet. Sometimes he holds castanets. His jade tablet can purify the environment 10,[n]Li Tieguai[ch][→]Tieguai Li (lit. “Iron Crutch Li”), is a Chinese mythological figure and one[❽]. One of his characteristic emblems is the gourd bottle, a medicine gourd that could cure any illness and never emptied 10,[n]Lan Caihe[ch]Lan Caihe is the least defined[❽]. Lan Caihe’s age and sex are unknown. Lan is often described as carrying a pair of bamboo castanets which they would clap and make a beat with by hitting the ground, they would then sing to this beat 10,[n]Lü Dongbin[ch]Lü Dongbin was a Tang Dynasty Chinese scholar and poet who has been elevated to the status of one[❽]. He often bears a sword on his back that dispels evil spirits 10,[n]Han Xiangzi[ch]Han Xiangzi, courtesy name Qingfu, is one[❽]. His flute gives life 10,[n]Zhang Guolao[ch]Zhang Guolao is a Chinese mythological figure and one[❽]. He was known to be quite entertaining, often making himself invisible, drinking water from the petals of poisonous flowers, snatching birds in flight from the sky, as well as wilting flowers simply by pointing in their direction 10,[n]Zhongli Quan[ch]Zhongli Quan, courtesy name Jidao, is a Chinese mythological figure, one[❽]. In legend, he wields a large fan which can resurrect the dead and transform stones into silver or gold 10,[n]Erlang Shen[ch]possessed a third eye in the middle of his forehead that saw the truth 5,[n]Yu Huang (Jade Emperor)[ch]One of the Four Emperors, heavenly kings of Taoist religion 5,[n]Beiji Dadi[ch]One of the Four Emperors, heavenly kings of Taoist religion 5,[n]Tianhuang Dadi[ch]One of the Four Emperors, heavenly kings of Taoist religion 5,[n]Empress of Earth[ch]One of the Four Emperors, heavenly kings of Taoist religion 5,[n]Fangfeng[ch]giant who helped fight flood, executed by Yu the Great 5,[n]Feng Meng[ch]apprentice to Hou Yi, and his eventual murderer 5,[n]Gao Yao[ch]was the Minister for Law of Emperor Shun in prehistorical China according to tradition 5,[n]Gong Gong[ch]water god/sea monster resembling a serpent or dragon 10,[n]Guan Yu[ch][👻]brotherhoods, martial power, and war 5,[n]Hànbá[ch]is a Chinese drought [👸] 10,[n]Hou Yi[ch]archery deity; married to Chang’e, [👸] of the [🌛] 1,[n]Hung Shing[ch]Hung Shing was a government official in the Tang Dynasty 5,[n]Jum sum[ch][👻]sleep and dreams 1,[n]Kua Fu[ch]a giant who wanted to capture the [☀] 5,[n]Kui Xing[ch][👻]examinations and an associate of the [👻]literature, Wen Chang 10,[n]Lei Gong[ch][👻]thunder 1,[n]Lung Mo[ch]Chinese woman deified after raising five infant dragons 10,[n]Matsu[ch][👸] of the sea 10,[n]Meng Po[ch]responsible for reincarnated souls forgetting previous lives 10,[n]Nezha[ch]Taoist protection deity 5,[n][☀] Wukong[ch](also the Monkey King) 10,[n]Tam Kung[ch]sea deity with the ability to forecast weather 10,[n]Cowherd and Weaver Girl[ch]Zhinü (the weaver girl, symbolizing Vega) and Niulang (the cowherd, symbolizing Altair). Their love was not allowed, thus they were banished to opposite sides of the Silver River (symbolizing the Milky Way). Once a year, on the 7th day of the 7th lunar month, a flock of magpies would form a bridge to reunite the lovers for one day 5,[n]Three August Ones and Five Emperors[ch]a collection of legendary rulers 20,[n]Daode Tianzun[ch]“Lord of the Way and its Virtue” or “Honoured Lord of the Tao and the Virtue” One of the Three Pure Ones: the Taoist trinity 20,[n]Lingbao Tianzun[ch]“Lord of the Numinous Treasure” One of the Three Pure Ones: the Taoist trinity 20,[n]Yuanshi Tianzun[ch]“Lord of Primordial Beginning” One of the Three Pure Ones: the Taoist trinity 10,[n]Tu Di Gong[ch][👻]wealth and merit 5,[n]Tu Er Shen[ch]managed the love and sex between homosexual men 10,[n]Wenchang Wang[ch][👻]culture and literature 5,[n]Wong Tai Sin[ch]possessed healing power 5,[n]Wu Gang[ch]endlessly cut down a self-healing bay laurel on the [🌛] 5,[n]Xi Wangmu[ch]Queen Mother of the West 5,[n]É huáng[ch]One of the Xiang River [👸]es (Xiangfei) 5,[n]Nǚ yīng[ch]One of the Xiang River [👸]es (Xiangfei) 10,[n]Xihe[ch][👸] of the [☀] 1,[n]Xingtian[ch]headless giant decapitated by the Yellow Emperor as punishment for challenging him; his face is on his torso as he has no head 5,[n]Yuqiang[ch]Huangdi’s descendent, [👻]north sea and wind 5,[n]Zao Jun[ch]kitchen god 10,[n]Zhao Gongming (also Cai Shen)[ch][👻]prosperity 5,[n]Zhong Kui[ch]vanquisher of ghosts and evil beings 10,[n]Zhu Rong[ch][👻]fire

Diwatas

15,[n]Maria Makiling[di]most famous of all the enchantress in the Philippine mythology and folklore. She was the protector and guardian of Mount Makiling located in Los Baños, Laguna. Thus, modern sightings of her were even reported. Maria Makiling is a common subject among Filipino artists, ranging from painters and sculptors to graphic novelists 5,[n]Maria Sinukuan[di]She was the resident and protector of Mount Arayat located in Arayat, Pampanga 5,[n]Maria Cacao[di]She dwells in Mount Lantoy, Argao, Cebu where she had cacao trees, hence a plantation outside her own cave. After harvest, rain comes that wash down the mountain, enabling her to float down to the towns below in her golden ship to sell her products 10,[n]Diwata ng Kagubatan (Enchantress of the Forest)[di][→]Virgen Del Monte, she was worshiped by the ancient Cuyunon of Cuyo Island, Palawan. She is honored in a celebrated feast, periodically held atop of Mount Caimana in the mentioned island. When most of the natives were converted to Christianity during the Spanish Era, about 2/3 of the converted Cuyunon were still celebrating her feast. That upset the Spanish authorities. The situation led the Spanish authorities to intensify their evangelization and governance efforts

Egyptian

1,[n]Aker[eg][👻→]earth and the horizon 10,[n]Ammit[eg][👸] who devoured condemned souls 1,[n]Amenhotep son of Hapu[eg]A scribe and architect in the court of Amenhotep III, later deified for his wisdom 1,[n]Am-heh[eg]A dangerous underworld god 15,[n]Amun[eg]creator god, patron deity of the city of Thebes, and the preeminent deity in Egypt during the New Kingdom 1,[n]Amunet[eg]Female counterpart of Amun and a member of the Ogdoad 10,[n]Anat[eg]A war and fertility [👸], originally from Syria, who entered Egyptian religion in the Middle Kingdom 5,[n]Anhur[eg][👻]war and hunting 1,[n]Anti[eg]Falcon god, worshiped in Middle Egypt, who appears in myth as a ferryman for greater gods 20,[n]Anubis[eg][👻]embalming and protector of the dead 1,[n]Anuket[eg][👸] of Egypt’s southern frontier regions, particularly the lower cataracts of the Nile 1,[n]Apedemak[eg]A warlike lion god from Nubia who appears in some Egyptian-built temples in Lower Nubia 15,[n]Apophis[eg]A serpent deity who personified malevolent chaos and was said to fight Ra in the underworld every night 1,[n]Apis[eg]A live bull worshiped as a god at Memphis and seen as a manifestation of Ptah 1,[n]Arensnuphis[eg]A Nubian deity who appears in Egyptian temples in Lower Nubia in the Greco-Roman era 1,[n]Ash[eg][👻→]Libyan Desert and oases west of Egypt 10,[n]Astarte[eg]warrior [👸] from Syria and Canaan who entered Egyptian religion in the New Kingdom 10,[n]Aten[eg][☀] disk deity who became the focus of the monolatrous or monotheistic Atenist belief system in the reign of Akhenaten 1,[n]Atum[eg]creator god and solar deity, first [👻→]Ennead 10,[n]Baal[eg]Sky and storm god from Syria and Canaan, worshiped in Egypt during the New Kingdom 1,[n]Ba’alat Gebal[eg]Caananite [👸], patroness of the city of Byblos, adopted into Egyptian religion 1,[n]Babi[eg]baboon god characterized by sexuality and aggression 1,[n]Banebdjedet[eg]ram god, patron of the city of Mendes 1,[n]Ba-Pef[eg]A little-known underworld god 15,[n]Bast[eg][👸] represented as a cat or lioness, patroness of the city of Bubastis, linked with fertility and protection from evil 5,[n]Bat[eg]Cow [👸] from early in Egyptian history, eventually absorbed by Hathor 1,[n]Bennu[eg]A solar and creator deity, depicted as a bird 10,[n]Bes[eg]Apotropaic god, represented as a dwarf, particularly important in protecting children and women in childbirth 5,[n]Buchis[eg]A live bull god worshiped in the region around Thebes and a manifestation of Montu 1,[n]Dedun[eg]Nubian god, said to provide the Egyptians with incense and other resources that came from Nubia 10,[n]Geb[eg]An earth god and member of the Ennead 1,[n]Ha[eg][👻→]Libyan Desert and oases west of Egypt 5,[n]Hapi[eg]God, personification of the Nile flood 20,[n]Hathor[eg]One of the most important [👸]es, linked with the sky, the [☀], sexuality and motherhood, music and dance, foreign lands and goods, and the afterlife. One of many forms of the Eye of Ra 5,[n]Hatmehit[eg]Fish [👸] worshiped at Mendes 1,[n]Hedetet[eg]A minor scorpion [👸] 1,[n]Heh[eg]God, personification of infinity and a member of the Ogdoad 1,[n]Heka[eg]God, personification of magic 5,[n]Heket[eg]Frog [👸] said to protect women in childbirth 1,[n]Heryshaf[eg]Ram god worshiped at Herakleopolis Magna 1,[n]Hesat[eg]A maternal cow [👸] 20,[n]Horus[eg]major god, usually shown as a falcon or as a human child, linked with the sky, the [☀], kingship, protection, and healing. Often said to be the son of Osiris and Isis 1,[n]Hu[eg]God, personification of the authority of the spoken word 1,[n]Iah[eg][🌛] god 1,[n]Iat[eg][👸] of milk and nursing 1,[n]Ihy[eg]child god born to Horus and Hathor, representing the music and joy produced by the sistrum 5,[n]Imentet[eg]An afterlife [👸] closely linked with Isis and Hathor 5,[n]Imhotep[eg]Architect and vizier to Djoser, eventually deified as a healer god 10,[n]Ishtar[eg]East Semitic version of Astarte, occasionally mentioned in Egyptian texts 20,[n]Isis[eg]Wife of Osiris and mother of Horus, linked with funerary rites, motherhood, protection, and magic. She became a major deity in Greek and Roman religion 1,[n]Iusaaset[eg]A female counterpart to Atum 10,[n]Khepri[eg]A solar creator god, often treated as the morning form of Ra and represented by a scarab beetle 5,[n]Kherty[eg]netherworld god, usually depicted as a ram 10,[n]Khnum[eg]ram god, the patron deity of Elephantine, who was said to control the Nile flood and give life to gods and humans 1,[n]Khonsu[eg][🌛] god, son of Amun and Mut 1,[n]Maahes[eg]lion god, son of Bastet 10,[n]Maat[eg][👸] who personified truth, justice, and order 1,[n]Mafdet[eg]predatory [👸] said to destroy dangerous creatures 1,[n]Mandulis[eg]A Lower Nubian solar deity who appeared in some Egyptian temples 5,[n]Mehit[eg]lioness [👸], consort of Anhur 1,[n]Menhit[eg]lioness [👸] 5,[n]Mehen[eg]serpent god who protects the barque of Ra as it travels through the underworld 10,[n]Mehet-Weret[eg]A celestial cow [👸] 1,[n]Meretseger[eg]cobra [👸] who oversaw the Theban Necropolis 1,[n]Meskhenet[eg][👸] who presided over childbirth 5,[n]Min[eg][👻]virility, as well as the cities of Akhmim and Qift and the Eastern Desert beyond them 1,[n]Mnevis[eg]A live bull god worshiped at Heliopolis as a manifestation of Ra 5,[n]Montu[eg][👻]war and the [☀], worshiped at Thebes 5,[n]Mut[eg]Consort of Amun, worshiped at Thebes 1,[n]Nebethetepet[eg]A female counterpart to Atum 5,[n]Nefertum[eg][👻→]lotus blossom from which the [☀] god rose at the beginning of time. Son of Ptah and Sekhmet 1,[n]Nehebu-Kau[eg]A protective serpent god 1,[n]Nehmetawy[eg]minor [👸], the consort of Nehebu-Kau or Thoth 10,[n]Neith[eg]A creator and hunter [👸], patron of the city of Sais in Lower Egypt 15,[n]Nekhbet[eg]vulture [👸], the tutelary deity of Upper Egypt 1,[n]Neper[eg][👻]grain 15,[n]Nephthys[eg]member of the Ennead, the consort of Set, who mourned Osiris alongside Isis 1,[n]Nu[eg]God, personification of the formless, watery disorder from which the world emerged at creation and a member of the Ogdoad 15,[n]Nut[eg]sky [👸], a member of the Ennead 20,[n]Osiris[eg][👻]death and resurrection who rules the underworld and enlivens vegetation, the [☀] god, and deceased souls 1,[n]Pakhet[eg]lioness [👸] mainly worshipped in the area around Beni Hasan 10,[n]Ptah[eg]A creator deity and [👻]craftsmen, the patron [👻]Memphis 1,[n]Qetesh[eg][👸] of sexuality and sacred ecstasy from Syria and Canaan, adopted into Egyptian religion in the New Kingdom 20,[n]Ra[eg]foremost Egyptian [☀] god, involved in creation and the afterlife. Mythological ruler of the gods, father of every Egyptian king, and the patron [👻]Heliopolis 1,[n]Raet-Tawy[eg]A female counterpart to Ra 1,[n]Renenutet[eg]An agricultural [👸] 5,[n]Reshep[eg]A Syrian war god adopted into Egyptian religion in the New Kingdom 1,[n]Renpet[eg][👸] who personified the year 1,[n]Satet[eg][👸] of Egypt’s southern frontier regions 1,[n]Seker[eg][👻→]Memphite Necropolis and of the afterlife in general 15,[n]Sekhmet[eg]lioness [👸], both destructive and violent and capable of warding off disease. The consort of Ptah and one of many forms of the Eye of Ra 10,[n]Serapis[eg]A Greco-Egyptian god from the Ptolemaic Period who fused traits of Osiris and Apis with those of several Greek gods. Husband of Isis who, like her, was adopted into Greek and Roman religion outside Egypt 5,[n]Serket[eg]scorpion [👸], invoked for healing and protection 5,[n]Seshat[eg][👸] of writing and record-keeping, depicted as a scribe 20,[n]Set[eg]An ambivalent god, characterized by violence, chaos, and strength, connected with the desert. Mythological murderer of Osiris and enemy of Horus, but also a supporter of the king 1,[n]Shai[eg]God, personification of fate 1,[n]Shed[eg]god believed to save people from danger and misfortune 1,[n]Shesmetet[eg]lioness [👸] 1,[n]Shezmu[eg][👻]wine and oil presses who also slaughters condemned souls 10,[n]Shu[eg]embodiment of wind or air, a member of the Ennead 1,[n]Sia[eg]God, personification of perception 15,[n]Sobek[eg]Crocodile god, worshiped in the Faiyum and at Kom Ombo 10,[n]Sopdu[eg][👻→]sky and of Egypt’s eastern border regions 10,[n]Sopdet[eg][👸], deification of the star Sirius 1,[n]Ta-Bitjet[eg]A minor scorpion [👸] 5,[n]Tatenen[eg]God, personification of the first mound of earth to emerge from chaos in ancient Egyptian creation myths 10,[n]Taweret[eg]Hippopotamus [👸], protector of women in childbirth 5,[n]Tefnut[eg][👸] of moisture and a member of the Ennead 20,[n]Thoth[eg][🌛] god, and a [👻]writing and scribes, and patron deity of Hermopolis 1,[n]Tutu[eg]An apotropaic god from the Greco-Roman era 1,[n]Unut[eg][👸] represented as a snake or a hare, worshiped in the region of Hermopolis 15,[n]Wadjet[eg]cobra [👸], the tutelary deity of Lower Egypt 1,[n]Wadj-wer[eg]God, personification of the Mediterranean sea or lakes of the Nile Delta 1,[n]Weneg[eg]A son of Ra who maintains cosmic order 10,[n]Wepwawet[eg]jackal god, the patron deity of Asyut, connected with warfare and the afterlife 5,[n]Werethekau[eg][👸] who protected the king 1,[n]Wosret[eg]minor [👸] of Thebes 5,[n]Yam[eg]Syrian [👻→]sea who appears in some Egyptian texts

Gaddang

20,[n]Nanolay[ga]is both creator of all things and a culture hero. In the latter role, he is a beneficent deity. Nanolay is described in myth as a fully benevolent deity, never inflicting pain or punishment on the people. He is responsible for the origin and development of the world 5,[n]Ofag[ga]Nanolay’s cousin 15,[n]Dasal[ga]To whom the epic warriors Biwag and Malana prayed for strength and courage before going off to their final battle 10,[n]Bunag[ga][👻→]earth 10,[n]Limat[ga][👻→]sea

Gaelic

5,[n]Abarta[gc]In Irish mythology, Abarta (possibly meaning "doer of deeds"), was one of the Tuatha Dé Danann. One tale of Abarta's trickery is where he offered himself as a servant to Fionn mac Cumhaill, shortly after Mac Cumhaill had succeeded his father as leader of the Fianna, a band of mighty Milesian warriors. In a gesture of goodwill, Abarta then gave them a wild grey horse, which fourteen Fianna had to mount onto its back before it would even move. After Abarta had mounted behind the Fianna on the horse, it galloped off taking the warriors to the Otherworld where the Tuatha Dé Danann had been driven underground by the Milesians 5,[n]Abcán[gc]In Irish mythology, Abcán was the dwarf poet and musician of the Tuatha Dé Danann, the early Celtic divinities of Ireland. He was said to have a bronze boat with a tin sail 1,[n]Abean (Abhean)[gc]In Irish mythology, Abhean son of Bec-Felmas was a poet of the Tuatha Dé Danann, and in particular of Lugh 5,[n]Aed (Aodh)[gc]Aed, or Aodh, is the prince of the Daoine Sidhe and a god of the underworld in Irish mythology. He is known from inscriptions as the eldest son of Lir, High King of the Tuatha de Dannan, and Aobh, a daughter of Bodb Dearg 10,[n]Aengus (Aonghus)[gc]In Irish mythology, Aengus is a member of the Tuatha Dé Danann and probably a [👻]love, youth and poetic inspiration. He is traditionally described as having singing birds circling his head 5,[n]Aibell (Aoibheall)[gc]In Irish legend Aibell was the guardian spirit of the Dál gCais, the Dalcassians or Ó Bríen clan. She was the ruler of a sídhe in north Munster, and her dwelling place was Craig Liath, the grey rock, a hill overlooking the Shannon about two miles north of Killaloe. Aibell also had a lover (called Dubhlainn Ua Artigan) and a magic harp (of which it was said "whoever heard its music did not live long afterwards") 10,[n]Aífe[gc]is a character from the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology. She appears in the sagas Tochmarc Emire ("the wooing of Emer") and Aided Óenfhir Aífe ("the death of Aífe's only son"). In Tochmarc Emire she lives east of a land called Alpi, usually understood to mean Alba (Scotland), where she is at war with a rival woman warrior, Scáthach. In Aided Óenfhir Aífe she lives in Letha (the Armorican peninsula), and is Scáthach's sister as well as rival – they are both daughters of Árd-Greimne of Lethra 5,[n]Ailill[gc]according to the Lebor na hUidre version of the Irish mythological tale, the Wooing of Etain, is the brother of Eochaid Feidlech, a High King of Ireland. In this tale, Ailill fell in love with his brothers wife, Étaín, who was one of the Tuatha Dé Danann 5,[n]Aimend[gc]In Irish mythology and genealogy, Aimend is the daughter of Óengus Bolg, king of the Dáirine or Corcu Loígde. She marries Conall Corc, founder of the Eóganachta dynasties, and through him is an ancestor of the "inner circle" septs of Eóganacht Chaisil, Eóganacht Glendamnach, and Eóganacht Áine, who established the powerful kingship of Cashel. Details of the story imply she may have originally been a [👸] 15,[n]Airmed[gc]In Irish mythology, the [👸] Airmed was one of the Tuatha Dé Danann. With her father Dian Cecht and brother Miach, she healed those injured in the Second Battle of Magh Tuiredh. After her jealous father slew her brother, Miach, Airmed wept over her brother's grave. Watered by her tears, all the healing herbs of the world sprung from the earth over Miach's body, and Airmed collected and organized them all, spreading them on her cloak. Once again, their father lashed out, and scattered the herbs. For this reason, no living human knows all the secrets of herbalism. Only Airmed remembers 10,[n]Aí (Aoi)[gc]Aoi Mac Ollamain or Ai Mac Ollamain is a [👻]poetry and one of the Tuatha Dé Danann in Irish mythology. Ai is the son of Olloman, who saved him from the king's decree that Aoi be killed, a decree made in response to a druid's prediction that Aoi would be born with special powers 10,[n]Aífe[gc]is a character from the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology. She appears in the sagas Tochmarc Emire ("the wooing of Emer") and Aided Óenfhir Aífe ("the death of Aífe's only son"). In Tochmarc Emire she lives east of a land called Alpi, usually understood to mean Alba (Scotland), where she is at war with a rival woman warrior, Scáthach. In Aided Óenfhir Aífe she lives in Letha (the Armorican peninsula), and is Scáthach's sister as well as rival – they are both daughters of Árd-Greimne of Lethra 5,[n]Alastir[gc]or Cormac mac Airt was, according to medieval Irish legend and historical tradition, a High King of Ireland. He is probably the most famous of the ancient High Kings, and may have been an authentic historical figure. He was famous for his wise, true, and generous judgments 5,[n]Anand[gc]In Irish mythology, Anu (or Ana, sometimes given as Anann or Anand) is the name of a [👸]. She may be a [👸] in her own right, or an alternate name for Danu 20,[n]Áine[gc]an Irish [👸] of summer, wealth and sovereignty. She is associated with midsummer and the sun, and is sometimes represented by a red mare 15,[n]Badb[gc]In Irish mythology, Badb—meaning "crow"—is a war [👸] who takes the form of a crow, and is thus sometimes known as Badb Catha ("battle crow"). She is known to cause fear and confusion among soldiers to move the tide of battle to her favored side. With her sisters, Macha and the Morrígan, Badb is part of a trio of war [👸]es known as the Morrígna 10,[n]Balor[gc]In Irish mythology, Balor was king of the Fomorians, a group of supernatural beings. He is often described as a giant with a large eye in his forehead that wreaks destruction when opened. He has been interpreted as a god or personification of drought and blight 5,[n]Banba (Banbha)[gc]In Irish mythology, Banba, daughter of Ernmas of the Tuatha Dé Danann, is a patron [👸] of Ireland. She was part of an important triumvirate of patron [👸]es, with her sisters, Ériu and Fódla 5,[n]Bec (Beag)[gc]In Irish mythology, Bec (modern Irish Beag, meaning "small") was one of the Tuatha Dé Danann. She was known for having a magic well, guarded by her three daughters 10,[n]Bébinn (Bébhinn, Bébhionn or Béfhionn)[gc]Bébinn, is an early Irish name applied to a number of related and unrelated figures in Irish mythology. In some sources Bébinn is a [👸] associated with birth and the sister of the river-[👸], Boann. Bébinn is also described as being an underworld [👸] in both Irish and Welsh mythology 5,[n]Bé Chuille[gc]Bé Chuille, also known as Becuille and Bé Chuma, is one of the Tuatha Dé Danann in Irish mythology. In a tale from the Metrical Dindshenchas, she is a good sorceress who joins three other of the Tuatha Dé to defeat the evil Greek witch Carman. According to the Book of Leinster Bé Chuille was killed, along with Dianann, by "gray demons of air"

Gaulish/BrythonicCeltic

1,[n]Abandinus[gb]possibly a river-god 5,[n]Abellio (Abelio, Abelionni)[gb][👻]apple trees 10,[n]Abnoba[gb][👸] of rivers and forests 1,[n]Adsullata[gb][👸] of the River Savubalabada 5,[n]Aericura[gb][👸] often thought to be Celtic in origin, mostly represented with the attributes of Proserpina and associated with the Roman underworld god Dis Pater 10,[n]Agrona[gb][👸] of war 15,[n]Alaunus (Fin)[gb][👻]healing and prophecy 5,[n]Alisanos (Alisaunus)[gb]was a local god worshiped in what is now the Côte-d’Or in Burgundy and at Aix-en-Provence 10,[n]Ambisagrus[gb][👻]thunder and lightning 10,[n]Ancamna[gb]water [👸] 1,[n]Ancasta[gb][👸] of the River Itchen 15,[n]Andarta[gb][👸] of war 10,[n]Andraste[gb][👸] of victory 15,[n]Anextiomarus (Anextlomarus, Anextlomara)[gb]protector god 10,[n]Ankou[gb][👻]death 10,[n]Arausio[gb][👻]water 5,[n]Arduinna[gb][👸] of the Ardennes Forest 10,[n]Arnemetia[gb]water [👸] 10,[n]Artio[gb][👸] of the Wild, [👸] of the bear 5,[n]Arvernus[gb]tribal god 5,[n]Atepomarus[gb]horse god 5,[n]Aufaniae[gb]mother [👸]es 1,[n]Aventia[gb][👸], no other information found 10,[n]Aveta[gb]mother [👸], associated with the fresh-water spring at Trier, in what is now Germany 10,[n]Barinthus (Manannán mac Lir)[gb][👻→]sea and water 10,[n]Belatucadros[gb][👻]war 15,[n]Belenus[gb][👻]healing 15,[n]Belisama[gb][👸] of lakes and rivers, fire, crafts and light, consort of Belenus 10,[n]Borrum[gb][👻→]winds 15,[n]Borvo (Bormo, Bormanus)[gb][👻]mineral and hot springs 10,[n]Brigantia[gb]“high, lofty, elevated”. Crowned like a tutelary deity, has a Gorgon’s head on her breast, and holds a spear and a globe of victory like the Roman [👸]es Victoria and Minerva 10,[n]Britannia[gb]originally a personification of the island, later made into a [👸] 5,[n]Buxenus[gb][👻]box trees 5,[n]Camma[gb]a Galatian princess and priestess of Artemis. She was wedded to the tetrarch Sinatus, and became known and admired for her virtue and beauty. Sinatus’ rival, another tetrarch named Sinorix, murdered Sinatus and proceeded to woo Camma herself. Rather than submit to Sinorix’ advances, Camma took him to a temple of Artemis where she served poisoned milk and honey to herself and him 1,[n]Campestres[gb][👸], no other information found 15,[n]Camulus (Camulus, Camalos)[gb][👻]war and sky 1,[n]Canetonnessis[gb]god, no other information found 20,[n]Cernunnos[gb][👻]Fertility, Life, Animals, Wealth, and the Underworld, the “horned god” 10,[n]Cicolluis[gb][👻]Celtic army 1,[n]Cimbrianus[gb]god, no other information found 15,[n]Cissonius (Cisonius, Cesonius)[gb][👻]trade 5,[n]Clota[gb]patron [👸] of the River Clyde 10,[n]Mars Cnabetius[gb][👻]war 10,[n]Cocidius[gb][👻]war 15,[n]Condatis[gb][👻→]confluences of rivers 10,[n]Contrebis (Contrebis, Contrebus)[gb][👻]a city 10,[n]Coventina[gb][👸] of wells and springs 10,[n]Damara[gb]fertility [👸] 15,[n]Damona[gb]consort of Apollo Borvo and of Apollo Moritasgus 10,[n]Dea Matrona[gb]“divine mother [👸]” and [👸] of the River Marne in Gaul 5,[n]Dea Sequana[gb][👸] of the River Seine 5,[n]Debranua[gb][👸] of speed and fat 1,[n]Dii Casses[gb][👻]refuse 20,[n]Dis Pater (Dispater)[gb][👻→]underworld 15,[n]Epona[gb]fertility [👸], protector of horses, donkeys, and mules 15,[n]Erecura[gb]earth [👸] 10,[n]Esus (Hesus)[gb]Gaulish god known from two monumental statues. In both of these, Esus is portrayed cutting branches from trees with his axe 5,[n]Fagus[gb][👻]beech trees 10,[n]Genii Cucullati[gb]Hooded Spirits 15,[n]Grannus[gb][👻]healing and mineral springs 5,[n]Icaunus[gb][👸] of a river 10,[n]Icovellauna[gb]water [👸] 5,[n]Intarabus[gb]depicted as a beardless, long-haired man in a tunic, draped with a wolf skin 10,[n]Iovantucarus[gb]god, a protector of youth 15,[n]Lenus[gb]healing god 20,[n]Leucetios (Leucetius)[gb][👻]thunder 10,[n]Litavis[gb]is a [👸] worshiped by the ancient Gauls. Her name is found in inscriptions where she is invoked along with the Gallo-Roman god Mars Cicolluis in a context which suggests that she might have been his consort 15,[n]Lugus[gb][👻] creation and learning 5,[n]Luxovius (Luxovius)[gb]a [👻]a city's water 1,[n]Mairiae[gb][👸], no other information found 15,[n]Maponos (Maponus)[gb]a [👻]youth 10,[n]Mogons (Moguns)[gb]a god worshiped in Roman Britain and in Gaul. He is mainly known from altars dedicated to him by Roman soldiers. The name can be seen to be the same as the English word “Might” personified. It has been translated by others as “greatness” or “the great one”. The fact that ordinary soldiers adopted him tends to support a “powerful” or “effective” interpretation rather than self-glorification 10,[n]Moritasgus[gb]a healing badger god 5,[n]Mullo[gb]a Celtic god. He is known from inscriptions and is associated with the god Mars in the form of Mars Mullo. The word Mullo may denote an association with horses or mules (it is the Latin word for "mule"). At Allonnes, Sarthe a shrine was set up to Mars Mullo as a healer of afflictions of the eye. Pilgrims visiting the shrine offered numerous coins to the god, along with votive images of the afflicted parts of their bodies, the eye problems clearly manifest. 15,[n]Nantosuelta[gb][👸] of nature, the earth, fire, and fertility in Gaul 5,[n]Nemausus[gb]a god worshiped at Nîmes. He may have been the city's patron god 5,[n]Nemetona[gb]or ‘she of the sacred grove’, is a Celtic [👸] with roots in northeastern Gaul. She is thought to have been the eponymous deity of the Germano-Celtic people known as the Nemetes 1,[n]Nerius[gb]god, no other information found 10,[n]Nodens (Nudens, Nodons)[gb]a [👻]healing, the sea, hunting and dogs 20,[n]Ogmios[gb]powerful Celtic [👻]eloquence, who would use his powers of persuasion to bind men to himself 10,[n]Ritona (Pritona)[gb][👸] of fords 10,[n]Robor[gb]a [👻]oak trees 15,[n]Rosmerta[gb][👸] of fertility and abundance 10,[n]Rudianos[gb]a [👻]war 10,[n]Sabrina[gb][👸] of the River Severn 15,[n]Segomo[gb]a [👻]war 5,[n]Senuna[gb]a pre-Roman [👸] with imagery similar to the Roman Minerva. Senuna's shrine consisted of a ritual midden, onto which offerings were thrown 10,[n]Sequana[gb][👸] of the River Seine 15,[n]Sirona[gb][👸] of healing 10,[n]Smertrios (Smertios, Smertrius)[gb]a [👻]war 15,[n]Sucellos (Sucellus, Sucellos)[gb]a [👻]love and time 15,[n]Suleviae[gb]a triune [👸] 10,[n]Sulis[gb]a solar nourishing, life-giving [👸] and an agent of curses 5,[n]Tamesisaddas[gb][👸] of the River Thames 15,[n]Taranis[gb]a [👻]thunder 10,[n]Toutatis (Caturix, Teutates)[gb]a tribal god 5,[n]Tridamos[gb][👻]bovine triplication and abundance 10,[n]Verbeia[gb][👸] of the River Wharfe 5,[n]Veteris (Vitiris, Vheteris, Huetiris, Hueteris)[gb]Little is known about the specific function or character of the god. Occasionally, there is iconography associated with Veteris: for example, an altar from Carvoran is decorated with images of a boar and snake, the boar indicative of hunting or war and the snake healing or death 10,[n]Virotutis[gb]a Celtic epithet of the god Apollo. The epithet has been interpreted as meaning “Benefactor of humanity” 10,[n]Visucius[gb]a Gallo-Roman god, usually identified with Mercury. The name has sometimes been interpreted as meaning “of the ravens” or “knowledgeable” 10,[n]Vindonnus[gb]a hunting and healing god 1,[n]Vinotonus[gb]a god from Celtic Mythology of which little is known. It is possible that Vinotonus was a local deity of Yorkshire. His name may mean “[👻→]Vines” 5,[n]Vosegus[gb]a [👻→]Vosges Mountains

Georgian

5,[n]Adgilis Deda[ge]literally, the “mother of locality” or “place-mother” 5,[n]Amirani[ge]mythic hero, son of Dali. Equivalent of the Greek Prometheus 20,[n]Armazi[ge]Chief of the gods; central figure in Kartli’s (Iberia) official religion established by King Pharnavaz of Iberia (4th century, BC) 1,[n]Gatsi and Gaimi[ge]gods in the official Iberian pantheon according to the medieval annals 1,[n]Kopala[ge]mythic hero, mighty warrior (archer) and a demon killer 10,[n]Lamara[ge][👸], was called ‘eye of the earth’ 5,[n]Ochopintre[ge]spirit of the forest and protector of wild animals 10,[n]Tamar[ge][👸] of the sky, riding on a snake; is identified with Lamara 15,[n]Tetri Giorgi (White George)[ge]popular character in Georgian mythology; a warrior and a [🌛] god 10,[n]Zadeni[ge][👻]fertility in the official pantheon established by Pharnavaz I

Gnostic

20,[n]Pleroma[gn]supreme divine source is known under a variety of names, including “Pleroma” (fullness, totality) and “Bythos” (depth, profundity) Almost all gnostic systems of the Syrian or Egyptian type taught that the universe began with an original, unknowable God, referred to as the Parent or Bythos, as the Monad by Monoimus, or the first Aeon by still other traditions. From this initial unitary beginning, the One spontaneously emanated further Aeons, pairs of progressively “lesser” beings in sequence. The lowest of these pairs were Sophia and Christ 5,[n]The demiurge[gn]or creator god in Gnosticism is a lesser and inferior or false god. In most of the systems, this demiurge was seen as imperfect, in others even as evil. This creator god is commonly referred to as the demiourgós used in the Platonist tradition. Different gnostic schools sometimes identified the demiurge as Ahriman, El, Saklas, Samael, Satan, Yaldabaoth, or Yahweh 15,[n]Jesus[gn]is identified by some Gnostics as an embodiment of the supreme being who became incarnate to bring gnōsis to the earth, while others adamantly denied that the supreme being came in the flesh, claiming Jesus to be merely a human who attained divinity through gnosis and taught his disciples to do the same. Though the Mandaeans, considered him a mšiha kdaba or “false messiah” who perverted the teachings entrusted to him by John the Baptist 20,[n]Sophia[gn]In Gnostic tradition, the term Sophia (Σoφíα, Greek for “wisdom”) refers to the final and lowest emanation of God. She was anthropomorphically expressed as a feminine spirit deity, not unlike the [👸] Athena or the Christian Holy Spirit. In most if not all versions of the gnostic myth, Sophia births the demiurge, who in turn brings about the creation of materiality. The positive or negative depiction of materiality thus resides a great deal on mythic depictions of Sophia’s actions

Hindu

15,[n]Para Bramh,[hn]According to Adi Shankara, there is only one supreme Para Brahman, and all of the other deities are its forms and expansions 20,[n]Brahma[hn][👻]creation. Brahma is [→]“Vaagish,” meaning “Lord of Speech and Sound.” A member of the Hindu Trimurti (male trinity) 20,[n]Vishnu[hn]preserver or protector god. Vishnu is usually described as having dark complexion of water-filled clouds and as having four arms. He is depicted as a pale blue being, as are his incarnations Rama and Krishna. A member of the Hindu Trimurti (male trinity) 20,[n]Shiva[hn][👻→]destruction, recycling and regeneration of the universe and all life. At the highest level, Shiva is regarded limitless, transcendent, unchanging and formless. Shiva also has many benevolent and fearsome forms. In benevolent aspects, he is depicted as an omniscient Yogi who lives an ascetic life on Mount Kailash, as well as a householder and in fierce aspects, he is often depicted slaying demons. Shiva is also regarded as the patron [👻]yoga and arts. A member of the Hindu Trimurti (male trinity) 20,[n]Saraswati[hn][👸] of art and knowledge. She is the consort of Brahma who helps him create, and a member of the Tridevi (female trinity). The [👸] is also revered by believers of the Jain religion of west and central India, as well as some Buddhist sects. [→]Vaak 20,[n]Lakshmi[hn][👸] of wealth, love, prosperity (both material and spiritual), fortune, and the embodiment of beauty. She is the wife and active energy of Vishnu who helps him maintain the universe, and a member of the Tridevi (female trinity) 20,[n]Parvati[hn][👸] of love, fertility and devotion. She is the gentle and nurturing aspect of the [👸] Shakti. She is the mother [👸], the wife of the Hindu deity Shiva. And a member of the Tridevi (female trinity) 20,[n]Shakti[hn]or Devi, [👸] of primordial cosmic energy, represents the dynamic forces that are thought to move through the entire universe. The concept, or personification, of divine feminine creative power, referred to as ‘The Great Divine Mother’. On the earthly plane, she most actively manifests through female embodiment and creativity/fertility, though she is also present in males in her potential, unmanifest form 20,[n]Devi[hn]or Shakti, [👸] of primordial cosmic energy, represents the dynamic forces that are thought to move through the entire universe. The concept, or personification, of divine feminine creative power, referred to as ‘The Great Divine Mother’. On the earthly plane, she most actively manifests through female embodiment and creativity/fertility, though she is also present in males in her potential, unmanifest form 15,[n]Durga[hn][👸] of Victory of Good over Evil. Durga was created for the slaying of the buffalo demon Mahisasura by Brahma, Vishnu, Shiva, and the lesser gods, who were otherwise powerless to overcome him 20,[n]Kali[hn][👸] of Time, Change, Power and Destruction. She is the Hindu [👸] associated with empowerment, shakti. She is the fierce aspect of the [👸] Durga (Parvati). The name Kali comes from kāla, which means black, time, death, lord of death: Shiva. Since Shiva is called Kāla— the eternal time — the name of Kālī, his consort, also means “Time” or “Death” (as in “time has come”). Although sometimes presented as dark and violent, her earliest incarnation as a figure of annihilation of evil forces still has some influence 20,[n]Ganesha[hn][→]Ganapati and Vinayaka, is one of the best-known and most worshiped deities in the Hindu pantheon. His image is found throughout India. Devotion to Ganesha is widely diffused and extends to Jains, Buddhists, and beyond India. Ganesha’s elephant head makes him easy to identify. Ganesha is widely revered as the remover of obstacles, the patron of arts and sciences and the deva of intellect and wisdom 20,[n]Hanuman[hn]11th incarnation of Lord Shiva is the monkey devotee and messenger of Rama (incarnation of Vishnu) and was [→]Anjaneya, since his mother is anjani 10,[n]Kartikeya[hn][→]Skanda, Kumaran, Subrahmanyam, Murugan, Karuna, Kumara Swami and Subramaniyan is the Hindu [👻]war. He is the commander-in-chief of the army of the devas (gods) and the son of Shiva and Parvati. In Sri Lanka, Hindus as well as Buddhists revere the sacred historical Nallur Kandaswamy temple in Jaffna and Kataragama Temple situated deep south 15,[n]Rama[hn]Sri Ramachandra, the prince and king of Ayodhya, is the seventh avatar of the Hindu god Vishnu. He appeared in the Treta Yuga. Represents a married man with children and depicts an ideal society (one man/one wife, etc.) Lord Rama is considered Purna avatar, which means full incarnation of Vishnu 15,[n]Krishna[hn]Krishna is recognized as the eighth incarnation (avatar) of Lord Vishnu. Krishna is considered Purna avatar, which means full incarnation of Vishnu. Represents a more realistic society. As chaotic as it looks there is clear demarcation between right and wrong 5,[n]Jagannath[hn]meaning “Lord of the Universe”, is a deity worshipped by Hindus, mainly in the Indian states of Odisha, Chhattisgarh, West Bengal, Jharkhand, Bihar, Assam, Manipur and Tripura and by Hindus in Bangladesh. Jagannath is considered a form of Vishnu or his avatar Krishna by the Hindus 5,[n]Vithoba[hn](Viṭhobā) [→]Vitthala or Vitthal (Viṭṭhala or Viṭhala) and Panduranga (Paṇḍuraṇga), is a Hindu god, worshipped predominantly in the Indian states of Maharashtra, Karnataka, Goa, Telangana and Andhra Pradesh. He is generally considered a manifestation of the god Vishnu or his avatar (incarnation) Krishna 5,[n]Venkateswara[hn][→]Śrinivasā, Bālāji, Veṅkaṭā, and Veṅkaṭācalapati, is a form of the Hindu god Vishnu 10,[n]Mohini[hn]is a female incarnation of Vishnu who appeared during the early struggle between the Deva and Asura 10,[n]Matsya[hn]fish, appeared in the Satya Yuga. Is the first incarnation of Vishnu. Represents the beginning of life 10,[n]Kurma[hn]tortoise, appeared in the Satya Yuga. Is the second incarnation of Vishnu. Represents a human embryo just growing tiny legs, with a huge belly 10,[n]Varaha[hn]boar,appeared in the Satya Yuga. Is the third incarnation of Vishnu. Represents a human embryo which is almost ready. Its features are visible 10,[n]Narasimha[hn]Man-Lion (Nara = man, simha = lion), appeared in the Satya Yuga. Is the fourth incarnation of Vishnu. Represents a newborn baby, hairy and cranky, bawling and full of blood. Regarded as the greatest and most powerful avatar 10,[n]Vamana[hn]Dwarf, appeared in the Treta Yuga. Is the fifth incarnation of Vishnu. Represents a young child 10,[n]Parashurama[hn]Rama with the axe, appeared in the Treta Yuga. Is the sixth incarnation of Vishnu. Represents both an angry young man and a grumpy old man simultaneously 15,[n]Buddha[hn]Is considered by most Hindus to be the ninth incarnation of Vishnu 15,[n]Kalki[hn](“Eternity”, or “time”, or “The Destroyer of foulness”), who is expected to appear at the end of Kali Yuga, the time period in which we currently exist, though it has not happened yet. However, over the centuries many sects have believed their spiritual leader to be Kalki. For example, Ismaili Khojas, a Muslim group from Gujarat and Sindh who are followers of Aga khan, believe in the 10 incarnations of Vishnu 10,[n]Balarama[hn](Balarāma), [→]Baladeva, Balabhadra and Halayudha, is the elder brother of Krishna (an avatar of the god Vishnu) and is regarded generally as an avatar of Shesha. He is also sometimes considered as the Sankarshana form of Vishnu and the eighth avatar of Vishnu. He may have originated in Vedic times as a deity of agriculture and fertility hence his name Balaram (Rama with a plough) 15,[n]Mitra[hn]patron [👻]oaths and of friendship 15,[n]Varuṇa[hn]patron [👻]water and the oceans 20,[n]Indra[hn][→]Śakra, the king of gods, and the [👻]rains 5,[n]Dakṣa[hn]or Daksha, is one of the sons of Lord Brahma, who created Daksha from his right thumb. Besides his noble birth, Daksa was a great king. Pictures show him as a rotund and obese man with a stocky body, protruding belly, and muscular with the head of an ibex-like creature with spiral horns 1,[n]Aṃśa[hn]or Ansa, is a deity in Hinduism and one of the Ādityas, -a group of celestial deities that populate the sky with their parents Kashyap and Aditi 5,[n]Aryaman[hn]is one of the early Vedic deities. His name signifies “bosom friend”, “play-fellow” or “companion”. He is the third son of Aditi, the mother of the Adityas. In the RigVeda Aryaman is described as the protector of mares, and the Milky Way (aryamṇáḥ pánthāḥ) is said to be his path 5,[n]Bhaga[hn][👻]wealth 1,[n]Vivasvat[hn][→]Ravi or Savitṛ 5,[n]Tvāṣṭṛ[hn]smith among the gods 5,[n]Pūṣan[hn]patron [👻]travelers and herdsmen, [👻]roads 5,[n]Dhātṛ[hn][👻]health and magic, [→]Dhūti 5,[n]Yama[hn][👻]Dharma (moral ethics), of death and of justice 15,[n]Agni[hn]“Fire” god, [→]Anala or “living” 10,[n]Vāyu[hn]“Wind”, the air god, [→]Anila (“wind”) 10,[n]Dyauṣ[hn]“Sky” god, [→]Dyeus and Prabhāsa or the “shining dawn” 10,[n]Pṛthivī[hn]“Earth” god, [→]Dharā or “support” 15,[n]Sūrya[ha]“[☀]” god, [→]Pratyūsha, (“break of dawn”, but often used to mean simply “light”), the Saura sectary worshiped Sūrya as their chief deity 15,[n]Chandra[ha]“[🌛]” god, [→]Soma 10,[n]Aha[hn](“pervading”) or Āpa (‘water’ or ether), [→]Antarikṣa the “Atmosphere” or “Space” god 10,[n]Dhruva[hn](“motionless”) the Polestar, [→]Nakṣatra the [👻→]“Stars” 5,[n]Ashvins[hn]([→]the Nāsatyas) were twin gods. Nasatya is also the name of one twin, while the other is called Dasra. They symbolize the shining of sunrise and sunset, appearing in the sky before the dawn in a golden chariot, bringing treasures to men and averting misfortune and sickness. They are the doctors of gods and are devas of Ayurvedic medicine 10,[n]Aditi[hn](Sanskrit: अदिति “limitless”) is mother of the gods (devamatar) and all twelve zodiacal spirits from whose cosmic matrix the heavenly bodies were born 10,[n]Bhadrakali[hn]a peaceful form of Kali 5,[n]Ayyappa[hn]son of Shiva and Mohini and was [→]Shastha 1,[n]Shesha Naga[hn]serpent devotee of Vishnu. He is the king of all Nāgas (serpent deities) 10,[n]Sita[hn](Devanagari:सीता, also spelled Sîta, Seeta or Seetha [ˈsiːt̪aː], meaning “furrow”) is the central female character of the Hindu epic Ramayana. She is the consort of the Hindu god Rama (avatar of Vishnu) and is an avatar of Lakshmi, [👸] of wealth and wife of Vishnu. She is esteemed as a paragon of spousal and feminine virtues for all Hindu women. Sita is known for her dedication, self-sacrifice, courage and purity 10,[n]Rukmini or Rukmani[hn]is the principal wife and queen of the Hindu God Krishna, the king of Dwaraka. Krishna heroically kidnapped her and eloped with her to prevent an unwanted marriage at her request and saved her from an evil Shishupal (described in the Bhagavata Purana). Rukmini is the first and most prominent queen of Krishna. Rukmini is also considered an avatar of Lakshmi, the [👸] of fortune 10,[n]Radha[hn][→]Radhika, Radharani and Radhikarani, is almost always depicted alongside Krishna. Radha is the most important gopi in Raas (Special kind of dance) with Lord Krishna 10,[n]Padmavati[hn]or Alamelu Manga is a major deity in Hinduism worshiped as an aspect of [👸] Lakshmi. It is believed that her intercession is indispensable to gaining the favor of the lord 5,[n]Mangala[ha]is Bhauma (‘son of Bhumi’ or Bha) in Sanskrit. He is the [👻]Mars and war, and is celibate. He is the owner of the Aries and Scorpio signs, and a teacher of the occult sciences 5,[n]Budha[ha]is the [👻→]planet Mercury and the son of Chandra (the [🌛]) with Tara (Taraka). He is also the [👻]merchandise and protector of merchants. He is of Rajas Guna and represents Communication 5,[n]Brihaspati[ha]is the Guru of Devas, personification of piety and religion, the chief offerer of prayers and sacrifices, represented as the Purohita (Priests of the Vedic religion) of the gods with whom he intercedes for men. He is the Lord of planet Jupiter. He represents knowledge and teaching. He is often known simply as “Guru” 5,[n]Shukra[ha]the Sanskrit for “clear, pure” or “brightness, clearness”, is the name of the son of Bhrigu and Ushana, and preceptor of the Daityas, and the guru of the Asuras, identified with the planet Venus (with honorific, Shukracharya). He presides over ‘Shukra-vaara’ or Friday. He represents wealth, pleasure and reproduction 5,[n]Shani[ha]is one of the nine primary celestial beings in Hindu astrology (that is, Vedic astrology). Shani is embodied in the planet Saturn. Shani is the son of Surya. His Tattva or element is air, and his direction is west. He is Tamas in nature and represents learning the hard way, Career and Longevity 1,[n]Rahu[ha]is [👻→]Ascending / North lunar node. Rahu is the head of the demonic snake that swallows the [☀] or the [🌛] causing eclipses, according to Hindu scriptures 1,[n]Ketu[ha]is the Lord of Descending. He is considered as Tail of the Demon Snake. It is believed to have a tremendous impact on human lives and also the whole creation. In some special circumstances it helps someone achieve the zenith of fame. He represents supernatural influences 1,[n]Ammavaru[hn][👸] who laid the egg that hatched Brahma, Shiva and Vishnu 1,[n]Anumati[hn]“divine favor”, [→]Chandrama, is a lunar deity and [👸] of wealth, intellect, children, spirituality, and prosperity. Her vehicle is Krisha Mrigam or Krishna Jinka (Blackbuck) 1,[n]Apam Napatis[hn]an eminent figure of the Indo-Iranian pantheon. In Hinduism, Apām Napāt is the [👻]fresh water, such as in rivers and lakes. In Zoroastrianism, Apąm Napāt is also a divinity of water, see also Burz 1,[n]Aranyaniis[hn][👸] of the forests and the animals that dwell within them

Hittite

20,[n]A’as[ht][👻]wisdom, derived from the Mesopotamian god Enki (Ea) 10,[n]Alalus[ht]primordial entity 5,[n]Arinniti[ht][☀] [👸], possibly another name for the [☀] [👸] of the city of Arinna. In the late 14th century BC, King Mursili II was particularly devoted to Arinniti 1,[n]Arma[ht]minor [🌛] god (Luwian) 5,[n]Aruna[ht][👻→]sea and son of Kamrusepa 10,[n]Aserdus[ht][👸] of fertility and wife of Elkunirsa 20,[n]Elkunirsa[ht]creator god and husband of Aserdus 15,[n]Ellel[ht][👻→]sky. He is invoked in state treaties as a protector of oaths 5,[n]Halki[ht][👻]grain 15,[n]Hannahannah[ht]mother [👸] (Hurrian) 5,[n]Hanwasuit[ht][👸] of sovereignty 1,[n]Hapantali[ht]pastors [👸] 5,[n]Hasameli[ht][👻]metalworkers and craftsmen 5,[n]Hutena[ht][👸]es of fate, similar to the Moirai 1,[n]Hatepuna[ht]daughter of the sea 15,[n]Hebat[ht][☀] [👸], wife of Teshub (Hurrian) 1,[n]Huttellurra[ht]collective of midwifery [👸]es 5,[n]Inar[ht][👻]woods and fields 15,[n]Inara[ht][👸] of the wild animals of the steppe (Hattic) 15,[n]Ishara[ht][👸] of oaths and love 10,[n]Istanu[ht][👻→][☀] and of judgement (from Hattic Eştan) 5,[n]Istustaya and Papaya[ht][👸]es of destiny 1,[n]Jarri[ht][👻]plague and pestilence, “Lord of the Bow” 10,[n]Kamrusepa[ht][👸] of healing, medicine and magic 1,[n]Kaskuh (Kaškuḫ; Kašku)[ht][👻→][🌛]. The Luwian peoples called him Arma 1,[n]Khipa[ht][👸](?), tutelary deity 10,[n]Kumarbi[ht]is the father of Tarhun, his role in the Song of Kumarbi being reminiscent of that of Cronus in the Theogony of Hesiod 5,[n]Kurunta[ht][👻]wild animals and hunting (= Rundas?) 5,[n]Lelwani[ht][👸] of the underworld (Hattic?) 1,[n]Pirwa[ht]deity of uncertain nature 5,[n]Pihassassa[ht]Luwian [👻]weather and lightning, may be at the origin of Greek Pegasus 10,[n]Rundas[ht][👻→]hunt and good fortune 1,[n]Sandas[ht]lion god 5,[n]Sarruma[ht][👻→]mountains, son of Teshub and Hebat (Hurrian) 15,[n]Šauška[ht][👸] of fertility, war and healing (Hurrian) 5,[n]Sutekh[ht]weather god, possibly another name for Teshub 1,[n]Suwaliyat[ht]brother of Teshub 20,[n]Tarhunt[ht][👻]thunder, major Hittite god 5,[n]Tawara[ht]collective of nursery [👸]es 15,[n]Telepinu[ht][👻]farming and fertility (Hattic) 15,[n]Teshub[ht][👻→]sky, weather and storms (Hurrian) 5,[n]Tilla[ht]bull god 5,[n]Upelluri[ht][👻]dreaming (Hurrian) 10,[n]Wurrukatte[ht][👻]war (Hattic Wurunkatte) 5,[n]Zababa[ht][👻]war, possibly another name for Wurrukatte

Hurrian

20,[n]Teshub, Teshup[hu]mighty weather god 20,[n]Hebat, Hepa[hu]Teshub’s wife, the mother [👸], regarded as the [☀] [👸] among the Hittites. Drawn from the Sumerian [👸] Kubau, known as Hawwah, the biblical חוה, [→]Eve amongst the Aramaeans and some others 10,[n]Sharruma, or Sarruma, Šarruma[hu]Teshub and Hebat’s son 10,[n]Kumarbi[hu]ancient father of Teshub; his home as described in mythology is the city of Urkesh 15,[n]Shaushka, or Shawushka, Šauska[hu]was the Hurrian counterpart of Assyrian Ishtar, and a [👸] of fertility, war and healing 10,[n]Shimegi, Šimegi[hu][☀] god 10,[n]Kushuh, Kušuh[hu][🌛] god. Symbols of the [☀] and the crescent [🌛] appear joined together in the Hurrian iconography 10,[n]Nergal[hu]a Babylonian deity of the netherworld, whose Hurrian name is unknown 10,[n]Ea[hu]was also Babylonian in origin, and may have influenced Canaanite El, and also ים Yam, [👻→]Sea and River

Ifugao

20,[n]Mah-nongan[if]chief god generally refer to as the honorary dead and creator of all things, even though Ifugaos do not consider any of their deities as supreme 15,[n]Liddum[if]Is regarded as the chief mediator between the people and the other gods 10,[n]Monlolot[if]winder of thread on the spindle, one of the twenty-three different deities that preside over the art of weaving 10,[n]Mamiyo[if]Stretcher of skeins, one of the twenty-three different deities that preside over the art of weaving 10,[n]Bumigi[if]In charge of worms, one of the eleven beings importuned to stamp out rice pests 10,[n]Lumadab[if]Has the power to dry up the rice leaves, one of the eleven beings importuned to stamp out rice pests 15,[n]Ampual[if]Of the Fourth Skyworld, is the god who bestowed animals and plants on the people and who controls the transplanting of rice. He is one of those gods who expects gifts in return for his blessings 5,[n]Wigan[if]Is the [👻]good harvest 1,[n]Puwok[if]Controls the dread typhoons 1,[n]Yogyog and Alyog[if]Cause the earth to quake. They dwell in the underworld

Igorot

5,[n]Kabunian[ig]No description on Wikipedia 5,[n]Lumawig[ig]No description on Wikipedia

Ilokano

20,[n]Buni[ik]God 15,[n]Parsua[ik]Creator 10,[n]Apo Langit[ik]Lord Heaven (Apo means “Lord”) 5,[n]Apo Angin[ik]Lord Wind 10,[n]Apo Init[ik]Lord [☀] 5,[n]Apo Tudo[ik]Lord Rain 15,[n]Apo Rickghil[ik]Lord of the fires and space, he poses the inherited power from his ancestors during the ancient times of Philippines at the time of King Solomon when the name of Philippines is still called Ophir 1,[n]Mangmankit[ik]spirits who dwell in woodlands and trees 1,[n]Kaibaan[ik]dwarfs who dwell in anthills 1,[n]Bagbagutot[ik]spirits who dwell in shrubs 1,[n]Namagayak[ik]soul of the rice (pagay)

Ilongot

20,[n]Abal[in]He and his brother Cain are the creators and guardian lords of all things. They are benevolent and their particular care is that of the people who live on earth. They are invincible and live in the sky Taon, sometimes on the [☀] Elag, or the [🌛] Dalan, or perchance some star Pandac. Their messengers are called Binangunan or Cabuligian. Cain and Abal travel from place to place. Their road is called Keat (lightning). Kidu (thunder) follows the road. In the beginning, Cain and Abal lived together in the sky; but they had a quarrel and separated, as Abal wanted to live on earth where he could herd his animals. He was the one who created the lowlanders, who have the use of his carabaos and other animals 20,[n]Cain[in]Created all the mountain people, including the Ilongots. He gave them their customs, which they have followed throughout the centuries. He was a killer and a head-hunter; so they are also. Abal is stronger and more powerful than Cain and so there are more lowlanders than mountain people 15,[n]Oden[in]rain, they worship him (it) for its life-giving water 15,[n]Elag[in][☀], they worship him (it) so as the [🌛] and stars because they give life and growth. He has a great, magnificent house in Gacay. When he gets tired giving light and goes into his house, it is night 15,[n]Delan[in][🌛], usually he and Elag are congenial and take turns giving light; but sometimes they quarrel and Elag covers Delan more or less with a great, huge winnowing biga-o (basket). Thus we have the different phases of the [🌛] 10,[n]Gemang[in]guardian of wild beasts. When a party of men is starting on a hunt, they build a fire, take hold of the dogs and the weapons and pass them one by one through the smoke. The last dog to be passed through the smoke is the leader of the pack. After taking it out of the smoke, the owner spits on its face, and rubs the saliva down its back and sides. Meanwhile, he has been talking and shouting to Gemang, saying: “Do not let our dogs get sick. You must give us one of your animals. Do not take the form of a wild beast so that the dogs chase you by mistake. If you will let the dogs catch one beast, then we will give you to eat and drink and likewise your wife.” Following this ceremony, the party starts out in a successful hunt 1,[n]Lampong[in]dwarf shepherd of the wild animals

Islamic

20,[n]Allah[il]Allah is the Arabic word for God (al ilāh, literally “the God”). It is used mainly by Muslims to refer to God in Islam. In Islamic theology, Allah is the all-powerful and all-knowing creator, sustainer, ordainer and judge of the universe. Islam emphasizes that Allah is strictly singular, unique, and inherently One, all-merciful and omnipotent 15,[n]Prophet Muhammad[il]full name Abū al-Qāsim Muḥammad ibn ʿAbd Allāh ibn ʿAbd al-Muṭṭalib ibn Hāshim, from Mecca, unified Arabia into a single religious polity under Islam. Believed by Muslims and Bahá’ís to be a prophet and messenger of God, Muhammad is almost universally considered by Muslims as the last prophet sent by God to mankind 10,[n]Mary, the Mother of Isa[il]the mother of Jesus (Isa), is considered one of the most righteous women in the Islamic religion. She is mentioned more in the Quran than in the entire New Testament and is also the only woman mentioned by name in the Quran 10,[n]Isa Ibn Maryam[il]or Jesus in the New Testament, is considered to be a Messenger of God and al-Masih (the Messiah) in Islam 10,[n]Holy Spirit[il][→]Jibrayil (the Angel Gabriel) described in the Islamic faith is mentioned several times in the Qur’an, and is generally interpreted by Muslims as being the same Holy Spirit that is referred to in both the Old and the New Testaments of the Bible

Isneg

20,[n]Anlabban[is]spirit who looks after the general welfare of the people and is recognized as the special protector of hunters 15,[n]Bago[is]spirit of the forest 15,[n]Sirinan[is]river spirit 10,[n]Landusan[is]Held responsible for some cases of extreme poverty. Those believed to be suffering from the machinations of this spirit are said to be malandusan (impoverished) 10,[n]Abad, Aglalannawan, Anat, Binusilan, Dawiliyan, Dekat, Dumingiw, Imbanon, Gimbanona, Ginalinan, Sibo, and a group of sky dwellers collectively known as the Ilanit[is]Spirits who come to help the reapers in gathering the harvest 1,[n]Alupundan[is]Causes the reapers’ toes to get sore all over and swell 5,[n]Arurin[is]She sees to it that the harvest is bad, if the Isneg farmers fail to give her share 1,[n]Dagdagamiyan[is]A female spirit who causes sickness in children for playing in places where the harvest is being done 1,[n]Darupaypay[is]Devours the palay stored in the hut before it is transferred to the granary 1,[n]Ginuudan[is]Come to measure the containers of palay, and causes it to dwindle 1,[n]Sildado[is]Resembles a horse, and kills children who play noisily outside the house 10,[n]Inargay[is]Kills people during harvest time. When inapugan, a ritual plant is offered to Inargay, the following prayer is recited by the Isneg farmer: “Iapugko iyaw Inargay ta dinaami patpatay” (I offer this betel to you, Inargay, so that you may not kill us) 5,[n]Alipugpug[is]A good harvest is portended by the rising of a little whirlwind from the burned field. This, it is said, is the spirit of Alipugpug 15,[n]Pilay[is]Rice pudding is offered to Pilay, the spirit of the rice, who resides on the paga, a shelf above the Isneg hearth. This is the pisi, the ritual offering of food to the spirits. The old woman who performs this utters the following prayer: “Ne uwamo ilay ta ubatbattugammo ya an-ana-a, umaammo ka mabtugda peyan” (Here, this is yours, Pilay, so that you feed my children fully, and make sure that they are always satisfied). Another ritual is performed right in the fields where the harvest is going on. The amulets inapugan, takkag (a kind of fern), and herbs are tied to a stalk of palay, which later will be place in the granary before the other palay. Again, these are reserved for Pilay. In case a new granary is built, and the contents of the old granary transferred, the spirit’s special share is also transferred to the new place. It is never consumed

Japanese

10,[n]Amenominakanushi[ja]Central Master[別天津神] 10,[n]Takamimusubi[ja]High Creator[別天津神] 10,[n]Kamimusubi[ja]Divine Creator[別天津神] 10,[n]Umashiashikabihikoji[ja]Energy[別天津神]. This god (and one other) came into existence a bit later than the others 10,[n]Amenotokotachi[ja]Heaven[別天津神]. This god (and one other) came into existence a bit later than the others 20,[n]Amaterasu-Ō-Mi-Kami[ja]Commonly called Amaterasu, she is the [👸] of the [☀] as well as the purported ancestress of the Imperial Household of Japan. Her full name means “Great [👸]” or “Great Spirit Who Shines in the Heavens”; she may also be referred to as Ōhiru-menomuchi-no-kami. For many reasons, one among them being her ties to the Imperial family, she is often considered (though not official) to be the “primary god” of Shinto 15,[n]Ame-no-Uzume[ja]Commonly called Uzume, she is the [👸] of dawn and revelry, instrumental to the “missing [☀] motif” in Shinto. She is [→]The Great Persuader and The Heavenly Alarming Female 15,[n]Fūjin[ja][→]Kami-no-Kaze, he is the Japanese [👻→]wind and one of the eldest Shinto gods, said to have be present at the creation of the world. He is often depicted as an oni with a bag slung over his back 10,[n]Hachiman[ja][→]Hachiman-shin or Yawata no Kami, he is the [👻]war and the divine protector of Japan and its people. Originally an agricultural deity, he later became the guardian of the Minamoto clan. His symbolic animal and messenger is the dove 15,[n]Inari Ōkami[ja]The god or [👸] of rice and fertility. Their messengers and symbolic animal are foxes. They are often identified with the Ukanomitama and Buddhist deity Dakiniten 20,[n]Izanagi[ja]The forefather of the gods, he is the first male as well as the [👻]creation and life. He and his wife, Izanami, were responsible for the birth of the islands of Japan and many kami, though she died in childbirth. Later, after his failed attempt to retrieve her from the underworld, he sired Amaterasu, Susanoo and Tsukuyomi 20,[n]Izanami[ja]Izanagi’s wife and sister, she is the first female as well as the [👸] of creation and death. She died shortly after the birth of Kagu-tsuchi, and Izanagi followed her to the underworld, but failed to bring her back to the living world. A marital spat between the pair caused the cycle of life and death for all living beings 15,[n]Ninigi-no-Mikoto[ja]Commonly called Ninigi, he was the grandson of Amaterasu. His great-grandson was Kan’yamato Iwarebiko, later to be known as Emperor Jimmu, first emperor of Japan 15,[n]Omoikane[ja]The deity of wisdom and intelligence, who is always called upon to “ponder” and give good counsel in the deliberations of the heavenly deities 10,[n]Raijin[ja]Commonly called Raiden, he is the [👻]thunder and lightning, and is often paired with Fūjin. As with the latter, Raijin is usually depicted as an oni 15,[n]Ryūjin[ja][→]Ōwatatsumi, he is a dragon, as well as [👻→]sea. He resides in Ryūgū-jō, his palace under the sea built out of red and white coral, from where he controlled the tides with magical tide jewels. His great-grandson would become Emperor Jimmu 15,[n]Suijin[ja]The [👻]Water 20,[n]Susanoo-no-Mikoto[ja]Alternately romanized as Susano-o, Susa-no-o, and Susanowo. Reportedly called “Futsushi”. He is the [👻]storms as well as in some cases the [👻→]sea. He is also somewhat of a trickster god, as Japanese mythology extensively documents the “sibling rivalry” between him and Amaterasu. Susanoo also was responsible for the slaying of the monster Yamata no Orochi and the subsequent discovery of the sacred sword Kusanagi 10,[n]Tenjin[ja]The [👻]scholarship, he is the deified Sugawara no Michizane (845–c903), who was elevated to his position after dying in exile and subsequent disasters in Heiankyo were attributed to his angered spirit 15,[n]Toyotama-hime[ja][→]Otohime, she was the daughter of Ryūjin and the grandmother of Jimmu. It is said that after she gave birth to her son, she turned into a dragon and disappeared 20,[n]Tsukuyomi-no-Mikoto[ja][→]Tsukiyomi, Tsuki no Kami, Tsukiyomino Mikoto, and Tsukiyumi no Mikoto, he is the [👻→][🌛]. He killed the [👸] of food, Uke Mochi, out of disgust and anger in the way she had prepared a meal. This caused Amaterasu to never face him again, causing the [☀] and [🌛] to be in different parts of the sky 5,[n]Amatsu-Mikaboshi[ja]the kami of stars who existed before the Kotoamatsukami (Kotoamatsukami literally means “distinguishing heavenly kami”) is the collective name for the first gods which came into existence at the time of the creation of the universe. They were born in Takamagahara, the world of Heaven at the time of the creation. Unlike the later gods, these deities were born without any procreation) 10,[n]Ame-no-Koyane[ja]A male deity, he is considered the “First in Charge of Divine Affairs”, as well as the aide to the first Emperor of Japan. He is also considered to be the ancestor of the Fujiwara family 1,[n]Ame-no-naemasu[ja]reportedly called “Futsushi” and said a son or elder brother of “Futsu” 10,[n]Futsunushi[ja]god, main deity at Katori Shrine 1,[n]Iwai-nushi-no-kami[ja]god name whose identity is obscure. Nihon shoki calls him Iwai-no-ushi and locates him in Katori which suggest the god might be Futsunushi. But there is reason to believe he might be Takehazuchi and there are others who say this might even be Amaterasu 10,[n]Nigihayahi-no-mikoto[ja]reportedly called “Furu” and said a sone of “Futsushi”. Only Nigihayahi (Furu) has the name of “Amateru (天照)” among Japanese deities. It is clearly described that Nigihayahi was ruling Yamato (ancient name of the capital and the center of Japan) before conquest war of emperor Jinmu in the two oldest official history books of Japan, “Kojiki” (712) or “Nihon Shoki” (720) 5,[n]Konohanasakuya-hime[ja]the wife of Ninigi and daughter of Ohoyamatsumi, and great-grandmother of Jimmu. She is [→]the [👸] of Mount Fuji. She is also known by the name Sengen 10,[n]Ōhoyamatsumi[ja]an elder brother of Amaterasu, and an important god who rules mountain, sea, and war, as well as the father of Konohanasakuya-hime 5,[n]Sukuna-Biko-Na[ja]A small deity of medicine and rain, who created and solidified the land with Ōkuninushi 5,[n]Sarutahiko Ōkami[ja]a kami of the Earth that guided Ninigi to the Japanese islands 1,[n]Tajimamori[ja]god who obtained the tokijiku no kagu no mi and hailed as “[👻]wagashi” (sweets, confections) 10,[n]Uke Mochi[ja]sometimes called Ogetsu-hime-no-Kami, a [👸] of food. After she had spat a fish, vomited or defecated game and coughed rice, she had been killed by a disgusted Tsukuyomi, or in some other versions, Susanoo 5,[n]Shōtoku Taishi[ja]was sometimes worshiped by Shintoists in Prince’s Hall (Taishido) as the Kami of building trade and easy birth, like in the Hokai-ji of Kamakura 1,[n]Seidai Myōjin[ja][👻]sports, enshrined at Shiramine Shrine in Kyoto, especially worshipped for Kemari and Football 5,[n]Oda Nobunaga[ja]was a powerful samurai daimyo warlord of Japan in the late 16th century who initiated the unification of Japan near the end of the Warring States period, enshrined at Kenkun-jinja 10,[n]Takemikazuchi[ja](“Brave-Awful-Possessing” or “Thunder-God”) is a deity in Japanese mythology, considered a [👻]thunder and sword god. He also competed in what is considered the first sumo wrestling match recorded in mythology 5,[n]Toyotomi Hideyoshi[ja]was a preeminent daimyo, warrior, general, samurai, and politician of the Sengoku period who is regarded as Japan’s second “great unifier”. He succeeded his former liege lord, Oda Nobunaga, and brought an end to the Warring States period, enshrined at Toyokuni-jinja 1,[n]Tōshō Daigongen[ja](Tokugawa Ieyasu) was the founder and first shogun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan, enshrined at Nikkō Tōshō-gū and similar shrines 10,[n]Aizen Myō-ō[jb](Sanskrit Rāgarāja) is known to transform worldly lust into spiritual awakening. Originally a Hindu deity, he was adapted as a dharmapala and Wisdom King 20,[n]Amida Nyorai[jb]Commonly referred to as Amida-butsu, he is the primary Buddha of the Pure Land school of Buddhism. He is also believed to be a Buddha who possesses infinite meritorious qualities; who expounds the dharma in his pure paradise and is likely the most well known and popular of the Five Wisdom Buddhas 10,[n]Daruma[jb]He is traditionally held in Buddhist mythology to be the founder of Zen Buddhism, as well as the founder of Shaolin kung fu. One legend reports that after years of meditation, Bodhidharma lost the use of his eyes and appendages. The Daruma doll was created in honor of this legend 5,[n]Fudō Myōō[jb]a sword-brandishing angry wisdom king 1,[n]Idaten[jb]known for speed 10,[n]Jizō[jb]numerous rough-hewn buddhas in towns and countrysides represent this deity. He is the protector of the vulnerable, especially children, travelers, and women in childbirth 1,[n]Kangiten[jb][👻]bliss 15,[n]Kannon[jb]merciful [👸] 10,[n]Yakushi Nyorai[jb]a healer god 20,[n]Benzaiten[ja][→]Benten, she is the [👸] of everything that flows: words (and knowledge, by extension), speech, eloquence, and music. Said to be the third daughter of the dragon-king of Munetsuchi, over the course of years she has gone from being a protective deity of Japan to one who bestows good fortune upon the state and its people. Derived from Saraswati, the equivalent Hindu [👸] 20,[n]Bishamonten[ja][→]Bishamon or Tamonten, he is the [👻]fortunate warriors and guards, as well as the punisher of criminals. Said to live halfway down the side of Mount Sumeru, the small pagoda he carries symbolizes the divine treasure house that he both guards and gives away its contents 20,[n]Daikokuten[ja]Often shortened to simply Daikoku, he is variously considered to be the [👻]wealth (more specifically, the harvest), or of the household (particularly the kitchen). He is recognised by his wide face, smile, and flat black hat. He is often portrayed holding a golden mallet, seated on bales of rice, with mice nearby (which signify plentiful food) 20,[n]Ebisu[ja]The sole member of the gods believed to have originated in Japan, he was originally known as Hiruko, the first child of Izanagi and Izanami. Said to be born without bones, he eventually overcame his handicaps to become the mirthful and auspicious Ebisu (hence one of his titles, “The Laughing God”). He is often depicted holding a rod and a large red sea bream or sea bass. Jellyfish are also associated with this god and the fugu restaurants of Japan will often incorporate Yebisu in their motif 20,[n]Fukurokuju[ja]Often confused with Jurōjin, he is the [👻]wisdom and longevity and said to be an incarnation of the Southern Polestar. He is a star god accompanied by a crane and a turtle, which are considered to be symbols of longevity, and also sometimes accompanied by a black deer. The sacred book tied to his staff is said to contain the lifespan of every person on Earth 20,[n]Hotei[ja]Best known in the Western world as the Laughing Buddha, Hotei is likely the most popular of the gods. His image graces many temples, restaurants, and amulets. Originally based on a Chinese Chan monk, Hotei has become a deity of contentment and abundance 20,[n]Jurōjin[ja][→]Gama, he represents longevity. He is often seen with a fan and a stave, and accompanied by a black deer 20,[n]Kichijōten[ja][→]Kisshōten or Kudokuten, she is the eighth member of the Seven Gods of Fortune, a Taoist deity often combined with the traditional members. She is considered to be the [👸] of happiness, fertility, and beauty

Judeo-Christian

10,[Gnostic] 10,[Satanic] 10,[n]Yahweh[jc]was the national [👻→]Kingdom of Israel and the Kingdom of Judah, and appears to have been unique to those two kingdoms 20,[n]Jehovah[jc]Jehovah is a Latinization of the Hebrew יְהֹוָה, one vocalization of the Tetragrammaton יהוה (YHWH), the proper name of the [👻]Israel in the Hebrew Bible 15,[n]El[jc]is a Northwest Semitic word meaning “god” or “deity” and it is used as the name of major Ancient Near East deities, including the [👻→]Hebrew Bible 15,[n]Elohim[jc]Elohim occurs frequently throughout the received texts of the Torah. In some cases it behaves like a singular noun in Hebrew grammar, and is then generally understood to denote the single [👻]Israel 20,[n]Jesus Christ[jc][→]Jesus of Nazareth, is the central figure of Christianity, whom the teachings of most Christian denominations hold to be the Son of God. Christianity regards Jesus as the awaited Messiah (or “Christ”) of the Old Testament and refers to him as Jesus Christ 15,[n]God (in Judaism)[jc]conception of God in Judaism is strictly monotheistic. God is an absolute one, indivisible and incomparable being who is the ultimate cause of all existence. Jewish tradition teaches that the true aspect of God is incomprehensible and unknowable, and that it is only God’s revealed aspect that brought the universe into existence, and interacts with mankind and the world 15,[n]God, the Father (in Christianity)[jc]God in Christianity is the eternal being who created and preserves the world. Christians believe God to be both transcendent (wholly independent of, and removed from, the material universe) and immanent (involved in the world) 10,[n]Holy Spirit (in Christianity)[jc]For the large majority of Christians, the Holy Spirit or Holy Ghost is the third person (hypostasis) of the Trinity: the “Triune God” manifested as Father, Son, and Holy Spirit; each person itself being God 10,[n]Holy Spirit (in Judaism)[jc]Hebrew language phrase ruach ha-kodesh (Hebrew: רוח הקודש, “holy spirit” also transliterated ruaḥ ha-qodesh) is a term used in the Hebrew Bible (Tanakh) and Jewish writings to refer to the spirit of YHWH (רוח יהוה). It literally means “the spirit of holiness” or “the spirit of the holy place”. The concept of shekhinah (“presence”) is also associated with the Holy Spirit 15,[n]Mary, Mother of Jesus (in Christianity)[jc]Roman Catholic veneration of Mary, Mother of Jesus, which has grown over time in importance, is manifested not only in prayer but also in the visual arts, poetry and music. Belief in the incarnation of God the Son through Mary is the basis for calling her the Mother of God, but the Catholic approach to Mary distinguishes veneration from worship 5,[n]Shekinah (in Judaism)[jc]Shechinah, Shechina, or Schechinah (Hebrew: שכינה‎; Arabic: السكينة‎), is the English transliteration of a Hebrew noun meaning dwelling or settling, and denotes the dwelling or settling of the Divine Presence of God. The Shekinah is held by some to represent the feminine attributes of the presence of God (Shekinah being a feminine word in Hebrew), based especially on readings of the Talmud. The Shekinah is also associated with the transformational spirit of God regarded as the source of prophecy

Kapampangan

20,[n]Mangechay or Mangacha[kp]great elder, is said to be the creator of the Heavens. It is said that she is the ‘net weaver’ with the sky as her weaved fabric and at night the stars that shine are the fabric holes 15,[n]Aring Sinukûan[kp][☀] [👻]war and death, taught the early inhabitants the industry of metallurgy, wood cutting, rice culture and even waging war 10,[n]Apûng Malyari[kp][🌛] god who lives in Mt. Pinatubo and ruler of the eight rivers 10,[n]Tálâ[kp]bright star, the one who introduced wet-rice culture 5,[n]Munag Sumalâ[kp]One of the children of Aring Sinukuan who represents dawn. [→]the golden serpent 5,[n]Lakandanup[kp]Son of Aring Sinukuan, the [👻]gluttony and represents the [☀] at noon time 5,[n]Gatpanapun[kp]Son of Aring Sinukuan, the noble who only knew pleasure, his name means ‘afternoon’ in the Kapampangan language 5,[n]Sisilim[kp]child of Apûng Malyari, she represents dusk and is greeted by the songs of the cicada upon her arrival, her name means dusk or early evening in the Kapampangan language 1,[n]Galurâ[kp]winged assistant of Aring Sinukuan, he is represented by a giant eagle and believed to be the bringer of storms 1,[n]Nága[kp]Are serpent deities known for their protective nature. Their presence in structures are talismans against fire 1,[n]Lakandanum[kp]A variant of the Naga, known to rule the waters

Kassite

5,[n]Buriaš, Ubriaš, or Burariaš[ks]A storm or weather god, the Slavic word buria (“storm”), Lord of Lands 5,[n]Dur(a), Duri, Tura[ks][👻→]underworld 5,[n]Gidar[ks]war god, also Maruttaš 1,[n]Ḫala, Šala[ks]Wife of the [👻→]Noonday [☀], of Adar/Nusku, [👸] of healing 10,[n]Ḫarbe[ks]Lord of the pantheon, also venerated in Hurrian areas 5,[n]Ḫudha - (Kassite) An “air-god” 5,[n]Kamulla, Akmul[ks]Equivalent of Sumerian Enki or Ea 1,[n]Kaššu or Gal-zu[ks]Eponymous ancestor god 5,[n]Maruttaš, Muruttaš, Maraddaš[ks]war god written with determinative in “Nazi-Maruttaš.” Also see Gidar 5,[n]Miriaš, Mirizir[ks]planet Venus, evening star, earth [👸]? 5,[n]Nanai, or Nanna[ks]A huntress, Venus star 5,[n]Saḫ[ks][☀] god 5,[n]Šimalia or Šumalia[ks]“Lady of the bright mountains”, or [👸] of the snow-peaks, one of two deities associated with the investiture of kings 5,[n]Šipak, Šipaq, Šipag[ks][🌛] God 15,[n]Šuqamuna, Šugamuna or Šugab[ks]Great [👻→]Kassites, [👻]war and of the chase, one of two associated with the investiture of kings 5,[n]Šuriaš[ks]Also a [☀] god, but this might be the star Sirius

Korean

20,[n]Cheonjiwang[ko]supreme ruler of the world, father of Daebyeol and Sobyeol 15,[n]Daebyeol[ko]Supreme King of the Underworld. The ten Shiwang are his lieutenants 15,[n]Sobyeol[ko]Supreme King of the Mortal World. Sobyeol rules the mortals, but his power is lesser than Daebyeol’s 20,[n]Queen Baji[ko]Supreme Queen of the Earth. She is Cheonjiwang’s wife, and the mother of Daebyeol and Sobyeol 10,[n]Dae(soon)-nim[ko][🌛], brother of the [☀] 10,[n]Hae(sik)-nim[ko][☀], sister of the [🌛] 5,[n]Cheonha Daejanggun[ko]Village Guardian & General under Heaven, husband of Jiha yeojanggun. He is represented as a totem pole with a scary face, constructed in front of a village entrance 5,[n]Jiha yeojanggun[ko]Village Guardian & General under Earth, wife of Cheonha Daejanggun. She is represented as a totem pole with also scary but more feminine face, constructed in front of a village entrance with her husband. She protects the village with her husband 1,[n]Sanshin[ko]Mountain gods 15,[n]Gashin[ko]patrons of various rooms and objects in the household 5,[n]Jowangshin[ko]a Gashin; the [👸] of fire and the hearth 5,[n]Teojushin[ko]a Gashin and is the [👸] patron of the ground on which the house is built 10,[n]Nulgubjishin[ko][👻]grain 5,[n]Cheukshin[ko][👸] of the outhouse 15,[n]Seongjushin[ko][👻→]actual house; supreme leader of the Gashin 5,[n]Munshin[ko]door god 5,[n]Oeyangganshin[ko]patron of cattle and horses 5,[n]Cheollyung[ko][👻→]spice pots 10,[n]Eobshin[ko][👸] of wealth 5,[n]Samshin[ko][👸] of childbirth 10,[n]Yongwang[ko]five Dragon Kings of the seas, but not necessarily a dragon (usually an old human) 10,[n]Ogushin[ko]Princess Bari became the Ogushin after reviving her dead parents. After the Jeoseung Chasa (death gods) split the soul from the body, the Ogushin guides them to the Underworld 5,[n]Honshi Seongin[ko]three gods who avoided the Jeoseung Chasa and lived for an additional sixty years. They protect children from illness 5,[n]Jeoseung Halmang[ko][👸] who brings death to children 10,[n]Shiwang[ko]Ten kings of the Underworld, who judge the dead in each individual realm 10,[n]Yeomra[ko]Leader of the Shiwang 1,[n]Sonnimne[ko]Fifty-four smallpox deities. Only four are named; Gaxi Sonnim, Hoban Sonnim, Muban Sonnim, and Cheolhyeon 5,[n]Seonnyeo[ko]Angel-like beings. They are the female lieutenants of Cheonjiwang. The only named Seonnyeo is Oneuli 10,[n]Juhseung Chasa[ko]Gods of death. Traditionally three, these gods reap dead souls. When they read a person’s name three times, the person dies. Their leader is Gangrim Doryeong, a mortal who captured Yeomra, King of the Underworld. His lieutenants are Hae Wonmaek and Yi Deokchun. Meanwhile, Hwadeok Chasa reaps those who died on fires. Yonggung Chaasa reaps those who died in the ocean, Danmul Chasa takes those who drowned in wells, and Tuseok Chasa reaps those who were killed by rocks or stones 5,[n]Sosamshin[ko][👸] of cowbirth 10,[n]Seonangsin[ko]tutelary [👸] of the village

Lydian

20,[n]Annat[ly]a violent war [👸], equivalent to Canaanite Anat 1,[n]Anax[ly]means ‘king’ in Greek, couldn’t find any further information on Wikipedia 20,[n]Artimus[ly]equivalent to Greek Artemis; [👸] of the Hunt, Forests and Hills, the [🌛], Archery 5,[n]Asterios[ly]is a river-god, equivalent to Greek Asterion 10,[n]Atergätus[ly]equivalent to Atargatis; the chief [👸] of northern Syria. Primarily she was a [👸] of fertility. Doves and fish were considered sacred by her 5,[n]Atys[ly]equivalent to Greek Attis; was the consort of Cybele in Phrygian and Greek mythology 20,[n]Baki[ly]equivalent to Greek Dionysus; [👻→]Grape Harvest, Winemaking, Wine, Ritual Madness, Religious Ecstasy, and Theatre 20,[n]Bassareus[ly]also equivalent to Greek Dionysus; [👻→]Grape Harvest, Winemaking, Wine, Ritual Madness, Religious Ecstasy, and Theatre 1,[n]Damasēn[ly]deity, no further information found on Wikipedia 5,[n]Gugaie/Guge/Gugaia[ly]deity, no further information found (Greek Gaia?) 10,[n]Hermos[ly]Probably [👻]Hermus (river of Lydia) alternatively could be Greek Hermes(?) 1,[n]Hipta[ly]deity, no further information found on Wikipedia 10,[n]Hullos[ly]Probably [👻]Hyllus (river of Lydia), alternatively in Greek mythology, Hyllus was the son of Heracles and Deianira 20,[n]Kandaulēs[ly]equivalent to Greek Hermes; Messenger of the gods; [👻]trade, thieves, travelers, sports, athletes, and border crossings, guide to the Underworld 1,[n]Kaustros[ly]deity, no further information found on Wikipedia 10,[n]Kubebe[ly]equivalent to Sumerian Kubaba, Kug-Bau; is the only queen on the Sumerian King List, later worshiped as a [👸] 20,[n]Lamētrus[ly]equivalent to Greek Demeter; [👸] of agriculture, fertility, and the harvest 10,[n]Lukos[ly]deity, likely [👻]Lycus (river of Lydia) no further information found on Wikipedia 1,[n]Lydian Lion[ly]deity, no further information found on Wikipedia 1,[n]Mēles[ly]deity, no further information found on Wikipedia 1,[n]Moxus[ly]Mopsus, a celebrated seer and diviner, was the son of Manto, daughter of the mythic seer Tiresias, and of Rhacius of Caria or of Apollo himself, the oracular god. Greeks of the Classical age accepted Mopsus as a historical figure, though the anecdotes concerning him bridge legend and myth 15,[n]Omfalē[ly]equivalent to Greek Omphale; a daughter of Iardanus, either a king of Lydia, or a river-god. Omphale was queen of the kingdom of Lydia in Asia Minor; The Greeks did not recognize her as a [👸]. In her best-known myth, she is the mistress of the hero Heracles during a year of required servitude 20,[n]Pldans[ly]equivalent to Greek Apollo; [👻]music, poetry, art, oracles, archery, plague, medicine, [☀], light and knowledge

MalaysianChinese

5,[n]Na Tuk Kong[mc]the same as Dato or Datuk, a tutelary deity in Malaysian folk religion 15,[n]Tnee Kong[mc](“Lord of Heaven”) 15,[n]Teh Choo Kong[mc](“Earth Lord”) or Di Zhu [☀] (“[👻→]Purified Place”) 1,[n]Tua Pek Kong[mc]was a man named Zhang Li from the Hakka clan. His Sumatra-bound boat was struck by wind and accidentally landed on Penang island of Malaysia, which at that time had only 50 inhabitants. After his death, the local people began worshiping him and built the Tua Pek Kong temple there 10,[n]Choy [☀] Yeh[mc](“Wealth God”) 10,[n]Kwan Kong[mc](“Lord Guan”) a general serving under the warlord Liu Bei in the late Eastern Han dynasty. He played a significant role in the civil war that led to the collapse of the dynasty and the establishment of the state of Shu Han – founded by Liu Bei – in the Three Kingdoms period 20,[n]Kuan Yin[mc]the [👸] of Mercy 15,[n]Ma Zu[mc](“Ancient Mother”) 15,[n]She Mien Fo[mc](“Four-Faced Awakened Being”, that is Brahma)

Mangyan

20,[n]Mahal na Makaako[ma]Supreme Being who gave life to all human beings merely by gazing at them 10,[n]Binayi[ma]Owner of a garden where all spirits rest 10,[n]Binayo[ma]Is a sacred female spirit, caretaker of the rice spirits or the kalag paray. She is married to the spirit Bulungabon. The kalag paray must be appeased, to ensure a bountiful harvest. It is for this reason that specific rituals are conducted in every phase of rice cultivation. Some of these rituals include the panudlak, the rite of the first planting; the rite of rice planting itself; and the rites of harvesting which consist of the magbugkos or binding rice stalks, and the pamag-uhan, which follows the harvest 5,[n]Bulungabon[ma]spirit aided by 12 fierce dogs. Erring souls are chased by these dogs and eventually drowned in a cauldron of boiling water. He is Binayo’s husband

Mesopotamian

5,[Kassite] 20,[n]Adad[me][👻]storms, venerated as a supreme power especially in Syria and Lebanon ([→]Ishkur) 20,[n]Ishkur[me][👻]storms, venerated as a supreme power especially in Syria and Lebanon ([→]Adad) 20,[n]Ashur[me][👻→]wind, head of the Assyrian pantheon ([→]Enlil) 20,[n]Enlil[me][👻→]wind, head of the Assyrian pantheon ([→]Ashur) 20,[n]Anu[me][👻]heaven and the sky, lord of constellations, and father of the gods ([→]An) 20,[n]An[me][👻]heaven and the sky, lord of constellations, and father of the gods ([→]Anu) 20,[n]Enki[me][👻→]Abzu, crafts, water, intelligence, mischief and creation and divine ruler of the Earth and its human inhabitants ([→]Ea) 20,[n]Ea[me][👻→]Abzu, crafts, water, intelligence, mischief and creation and divine ruler of the Earth and its human inhabitants ([→]Enki) 15,[n]Ereshkigal[me][👸] of Irkalla, the Underworld 20,[n]Inanna[me][👸] of fertility, love, and war ([→]Ishtar) 20,[n]Ishtar[me][👸] of fertility, love, and war ([→]Inanna) 20,[n]Marduk[me]patron deity of Babylon who eventually became regarded as the head of the Babylonian pantheon 10,[n]Nabu[me][👻]wisdom and writing 10,[n]Nanshe[me][👸] of social justice, prophecy, fertility and fishing 10,[n]Nergal[me][👻]plague, war, and the [☀] in its destructive capacity; later husband of Ereshkigal 10,[n]Ninhursag or Mami, Belet-Ili, Ki, Ninmah, Nintu, or Aruru[me]earth and mother [👸] 10,[n]Ninlil[me][👸] of the air; consort of Enlil 10,[n]Ninurta[me]champion of the gods, the epitome of youthful vigor, and [👻]agriculture 15,[n]Shamash[me][👻→][☀], arbiter of justice and patron of travelers ([→]Utu) 15,[n]Utu[me][👻→][☀], arbiter of justice and patron of travelers ([→]Shamash) 15,[n]Sin[me][👻→][🌛] ([→]Nanna) 15,[n]Nanna[me][👻→][🌛] ([→]Sin) 15,[n]Tammuz[me][👻]food and vegetation ([→]Dumuzi) 15,[n]Dumuzi[me][👻]food and vegetation ([→]Tammuz) 1,[n]Abu[me]minor [👻]plants 1,[n]Ama-arhus[me]Akkadian fertility [👸]; later merged into Ninhursag 1,[n]Amasagnul[me]Akkadian fertility [👸] 1,[n]Amathaunta[me][👸] of monkeys 5,[n]Amurru[me][👻→]Amorite people 5,[n]An[me][👸], possibly the female principle of Anu 5,[n]Asaruludu or Namshub[me]protective god 1,[n]Ashnan[me][👸] of grain 5,[n]Aya[me]mother [👸] and consort of Shamash 1,[n]Azimua[me]a minor Sumerian [👸] 5,[n]Bau[me]dog-headed patron [👸] of Lagash 1,[n]Belet-Seri[me][👸], recorder of the dead entering the underworld 5,[n]Birdu[me]an underworld god; consort of Manungal and later syncretized with Nergal 5,[n]Damgalnuna[me]mother of Marduk 5,[n]Damu[me][👻]vegetation and rebirth; possibly a local offshoot of Dumuzi 1,[n]Druaga[me]an underworld god 5,[n]Emesh[me][👻]vegetation, created to take responsibility on earth for woods, fields, sheep folds, and stables 5,[n]Enbilulu[me][👻]rivers, canals, irrigation and farming 1,[n]Endursaga[me]herald god 5,[n]Enkimdu[me][👻]farming, canals and ditches 1,[n]Enmesarra[me]an underworld [👻→]law, equated with Nergal 1,[n]Ennugi[me]attendant and throne-bearer of Enlil 1,[n]Enshag[me]a minor deity born to relieve the illness of Enki 5,[n]Enten[me][👻]vegetation, created to take responsibility on earth for the fertility of ewes, goats, cows, donkeys, birds 1,[n]Erra[me]Akkadian [👻]mayhem and pestilence 1,[n]Gaga[me]minor [👸] featured in the Enûma Eliš 5,[n]Gatumdag[me]fertility [👸] and tutelary mother [👸] of Lagash 1,[n]Geshtu-E[me]minor [👻]intelligence 5,[n]Gibil or Gerra[me][👻]fire 10,[n]Gugalanna[me]Great Bull of Heaven, the constellation Taurus and the first husband of Ereshkigal 1,[n]Gunara[me]minor [👻]uncertain status 1,[n]Hahanu[me]minor [👻]uncertain status 1,[n]Hani[me]god, an attendant of the storm god Adad 1,[n]Hayasum[me]minor [👻]uncertain status 1,[n]Hegir-Nuna[me]a daughter of the [👸] Bau 1,[n]Hendursaga[me][👻]law 1,[n]Ilabrat[me]attendant and minister of state to Anu 1,[n]Ishum[me]brother of Shamash and attendant of Erra 1,[n]Isimud[me]god, two-faced messenger of Enki 5,[n]Ištaran[me][👻→]city of Der (Sumer) 1,[n]Kabta[me]obscure god “Lofty one of heaven” 1,[n]Kakka[me]god, attendant and minister of state to both Anu and Anshar 5,[n]Kingu[me]consort of Tiamat; killed by Marduk, who used his blood to create mankind 5,[n]Kubaba[me]tutelary [👸] of the city of Carchemish 1,[n]Kulla[me][👻]bricks and building 1,[n]Kus[me][👻]herdsmen 1,[n]Lahar[me][👻]cattle 1,[n]Lugal-Irra[me]possibly a minor variation of Erra 5,[n]Lulal[me]younger son of Inanna; patron [👻]Bad-tibira 5,[n]Mamitu[me]goat-headed [👸] of destiny, who decreed the fate of the new-borns 5,[n]Manungal[me]an underworld [👸]; consort of Birdu 5,[n]Mammetun[me]Sumerian [👸] of fate 5,[n]Mandanu[me][👻]divine judgment 1,[n]Muati[me]obscure Sumerian god who became syncretized with Nabu 1,[n]Mushdamma[me][👻]buildings and foundations 5,[n]Nammu[me]creation [👸] 1,[n]Nanaya[me][👸] personifying voluptuousness and sensuality 1,[n]Nazi[me]a minor deity born to relieve the illness of Enki 1,[n]Negun[me]minor [👸] of uncertain status 5,[n]Neti[me]a minor underworld god; the chief gatekeeper of the netherworld and the servant of Ereshkigal 10,[n]Ngeshtin-ana[me][👸] of wine and cold seasons 1,[n]Nibhaz[me][👻→]Avim 5,[n]Nidaba[me][👸] of writing, learning and the harvest 1,[n]Namtar[me]god, minister of Ereshkigal 1,[n]Nin-Ildu[me][👻]carpenters 1,[n]Nin-imma[me][👸] of the female sex organs 1,[n]Ninazu[me][👻→]underworld and healing 1,[n]Nindub[me]god associated with the city Lagash 5,[n]Ningal[me][👸] of reeds and consort of Nanna (Sin) 1,[n]Ningikuga[me][👸] of reeds and marshes 1,[n]Ningirama[me][👻]magic and protector against snakes 1,[n]Ningishzida[me][👻→]underworld 1,[n]Ninkarnunna[me][👻]barbers 1,[n]Ninkasi[me][👸] of beer 1,[n]Ninkilim[me]“Lord Rodent” [👻]vermin 1,[n]Ninkurra[me]minor mother [👸] 1,[n]Ninmena[me]Sumerian mother [👸] who became syncretized with Ninhursag 1,[n]Ninsar[me][👸] of plants 10,[n]Ninshubur[me]Queen of the East, messenger [👸] and second-in-command to Inanna 1,[n]Ninsun[me]“Lady Wild Cow”; mother of Gilgamesh 1,[n]Ninsutu[me]minor [👸] born to relieve the illness of Enki 5,[n]Nintinugga[me]Babylonian [👸] of healing 1,[n]Nintulla[me]minor god born to relieve the illness of Enki 1,[n]Nu Mus Da[me]patron [👻→]lost city of Kazallu 1,[n]Nunbarsegunu[me][👸] of barley 5,[n]Nusku[me][👻]light and fire 1,[n]Pabilsaĝ[me]tutelary [👻→]city of Isin 5,[n]Pap-nigin-gara[me]Akkadian and Babylonian [👻]war, syncretized with Ninurta 1,[n]Papsukkal[me]Akkadian messenger god 5,[n]Pazuzu[me]son of Hanbi, and king of the demons of the wind 5,[n]Sarpanit[me]mother [👸] and consort of Marduk 1,[n]Sebitti[me]a group of minor war gods 1,[n]Shakka[me]patron [👻]herdsmen 1,[n]Shala[me][👸] of war and grain 5,[n]Shara[me]minor [👻]war and a son of Inanna 5,[n]Sharra Itu[me]Sumerian fertility [👸] 5,[n]Shu-pa-e[me]astral and fertility god associated with the planet Jupiter 1,[n]Shul-utula[me]personal god to Entemena, king of the city of Eninnu 1,[n]Shullat[me]minor god and attendant of Shamash 5,[n]Shulmanu[me][👻→]underworld, fertility and war 1,[n]Shulsaga[me]astral [👸] 1,[n]Sirara[me][👸] of the Persian Gulf 1,[n]Siris[me][👸] of beer 1,[n]Sirsir[me][👻]mariners and boatmen 1,[n]Sirtir[me][👸] of sheep 1,[n]Sumugan[me][👻→]river plains 1,[n]Tashmetum[me]Akkadian [👸] “the lady who listens,” consort of Nabu 1,[n]Tishpak[me]tutelary [👻→]city of Eshnunna 1,[n]Tutu[me]tutelary [👻→]city of Borsippa 1,[n]Ua-Ildak[me][👸] responsible for pastures and poplar trees 1,[n]Ukur[me][👻→]underworld 1,[n]Uttu[me][👸] of weaving and clothing 1,[n]Wer[me]storm god linked to Adad 1,[n]Zaqar[me]god, messenger of Sin who relays communication through dreams and nightmares 10,[n]Abzu[me]Ocean Below, the name for fresh water from underground aquifers; depicted as a god only in the Babylonian creation epic Enûma Eliš 10,[n]Anshar[me][👻→]sky and male principle 10,[n]Kishar[me][👸] of the earth and female principle 5,[n]Kur[me]first dragon, born of Abzu and Ma. Also Kur-gal, or Ki-gal the underworld 5,[n]Lahamu[me]first-born daughter of Abzu and Tiamat 5,[n]Lahmu[me]first-born son of Abzu and Tiamat; a protective and beneficent deity 10,[n]Ma[me]primordial [👸] of the earth 5,[n]Mummu[me][👻]crafts and technical skill 10,[n]Tiamat[me]primordial [👸] of the ocean

Ossetian

20,[n]Huycau or Xucau[os]The chief of the gods. Identified with the Christian (or Muslim) God 10,[n]Uastyrdzhi[os](“Saint George”). The patron of males and travelers, and the guarantor of oaths. Main patron of North Ossetia–Alania 15,[n]Uacilla[os](“Saint Elijah”). Also spelled Wasilla. [👻]rain, thunder and lightning. As protector of the harvest he is known as (Hory Uacilla, “Uacilla of the wheat”). Anyone struck by lightning was considered chosen by the god and, if they survived, a sheep was sacrificed in their honor. His festival was celebrated in the summer with the sacrifice of a lamb and a bull and the drinking of specially brewed beer. On that day women baked bread in silence as a mark of reverence 20,[n]Safa[os][👻→]hearth chain. The most important domestic deity for Ossetians 15,[n]Donbettyr[os]Lord of the waters. His name is a fusion of the Ossetian don (meaning water) and Saint Peter. He uses his chain to drag down to his realm (at the bottom of the sea) those who unwarily go swimming too late. He has many beautiful daughters, comparable to the Rusalki of Slavic mythology. Until the 19th century, his day was celebrated by young girls on the Saturday following Easter 10,[n]Tutyr[os]Lord of the wolves. Identified with Saint Theodore of Tyre 10,[n]Fælværa[os]The name is possibly a conflation of Saints Florus and Laurus. Fælværa was the protector of sheep and his festival was celebrated before sheep-shearing in September. He only has one eye. He is often the enemy of Tutyr 5,[n]Æfsati[os]The protector of wild animals, especially deer, wild boars and mountain goats 10,[n]Kurdalægon[os]The heavenly smith. A close friend of the Narts 15,[n]Satana[os]Mother [👸], mother of the Narts 10,[n]Saubarag[os](“black rider”), the [👻]darkness and thieves, identified with Satan 5,[n]Huyændon Ældar[os]Lord of the fish. A great magician and a spirit who behaves like an earthly chief (“ældar”). His name means “Lord of the Strait” (according to Abaev, this is most probably the Cimmerian Bosphorus, the modern Strait of Kerch) 10,[n]Barastyr[os](also transliterated Barastaer or Barastir) is the ruler of the underworld who assigns arriving dead souls to either paradise or his own realm 5,[n]Aminon[os](Аминон). Gatekeeper of the underworld 1,[n]Alardy[os](Аларды). Lord of smallpox, who had to be placated

Palawan

20,[n]Ampu[pa]god who wove the world and created several kinds of humanity, hence he is [→]“Nagsalad”, the Weaver. He is the supreme deity in a system of religious thought that can be qualified as “theist” and “animist.” He is a protective watching presence, always invisible to tawbanar or the real people. In the verticality of the universe, andunawan represents his abode. While people live on dunya or earth 15,[n]Diwata[pa]A benevolent and protective deity stays in lalangaw, the median space, he is the mediator between humans and Ampu 5,[n]Ampu at Paray[pa][👻]Rice 1,[n]Linamin at Barat[pa][👸] of the Monsoon Winds 1,[n]Linamin at Bulag[pa][👸] of the Dry Season 1,[n]Upa Kuyaw[pa][👻]Thunder

Proto-Semitic

20,[n]ʼIlu[ps]“god” (Sky god, head of pantheon: (Akkadian-Babylonian): Ilu, (Ugaritic): il, (Phoenician): ʼl/Ēlos, (Hebrew): El/Elohim, (Arabic): Allāh, (Old South Arabian): ʼl) 20,[n]ʼAṯiratu[ps](Ilu’s wife: (Ugaritic): aṯrt, (Hebrew): Ašērāh, (Old South Arabian): ʼṯrt) – The meaning of the name is unknown. She is [→]ʼIlatu “[👸]” ((Akkadian-Babylonian): Ilat, (Phoenician): ʼlt, (Arabic): Allāt) 10,[n]ʻAṯtaru[ps]([👻]Fertility: (Ugaritic): ʻṯtr, (Old South Arabian): ʻṯtr, (Ethiopic): ʻAstar sky god) 10,[n]ʻAṯtartu[ps]([👸] of Fertility: (Akkadian-Babylonian): Ištar, (Ugaritic): ʻṯtrt, (Phoenician): ʻštrt / Astarte, (Hebrew): ʻAštoreṯ). The meaning of the name is unknown and not related to ʼAṯiratu 15,[n]Haddu/Hadadu[ps](Storm god: (Akkadian-Babylonian): Adad, (Ugaritic): hd, (Phoenician): Adodos). The meaning of the name is probably “thunderer”. This god is [→]Baʻlu “husband, lord” ((Akkadian-Babylonian): Bel, (Ugaritic): bʻl, (Phoenician): bʻl/Belos, (Hebrew): Baʻal) 5,[n]Śamšu[ps]“[☀]” ([☀] [👸]: (Ugaritic): špš, (Old South Arabian): šmš, but (Akkadian-Babylonian): Šamaš is a male god) 5,[n]Wariḫu[ps]“[🌛]” ([🌛] god: (Ugaritic): yrḫ, (Hebrew): Yārēaḥ, (Old South Arabian): wrḫ)

Russian

20,[n]Kutkh[ru](also Kutkha, Kootkha, Kutq Kutcha and other variants, Russian: Кутх), is a Raven spirit traditionally revered in various forms by various indigenous peoples of the Russian Far East

Satanic

20,[n]Satan[sa]is a figure appearing in the texts of the Abrahamic religions who brings evil and temptation, and is known as the deceiver who leads humanity astray. Satan [Binsfeld] Satan is the demon of wrath. In Theistic Satanism, Satan is considered a positive force and deity who is either worshiped or revered. In LaVeyan Satanism, Satan is regarded as holding virtuous characteristics 15,[n]Lucifer[sa]is the King James Version rendering, via the Latin Vulgate, of the Hebrew word הֵילֵל, meaning “shining one, morning star (i.e. the planet Venus)”, or, as an adjective, “light-bringing”. The Septuagint renders הֵילֵל in Greek as ἑωσφόρος (heōsphoros), a name, literally “bringer of dawn”. Later Christian tradition came to use the Latin word as a proper name for the Devil. As a result, “‘Lucifer’ has become a by-word for Satan/the Devil in the Church and in popular literature” Lucifer [Binsfeld] Lucifer is the demon of pride. In Luciferianism, Lucifer is seen as one of many Morning Stars, a symbol of enlightenment, independence and human progression 5,[n]Asmodeus[sa]or Ashmedai (/ˈæʃmɨˌdaɪ/; Hebrew: אַשְמְדּאָי‎, ʾAšmədʾāy; see below for other variations) is a king of demons mostly known from the deutero-canonical Book of Tobit, in which he is the primary antagonist. He was supposed by some Renaissance Christians to be the King of the Nine Hells. Asmodeus also [Binsfeld] Asmodeus, as the demon of lust, is therefore responsible for twisting people’s sexual desires 5,[n]Mammon[sa][Binsfeld] Mammon is the demon of greed 5,[n]Leviathan[sa][Binsfeld] Leviathan is the demon of envy 5,[n]Beelzebub[sa][Binsfeld] Beelzebub is the demon of gluttony 5,[n]Belphegor[sa][Binsfeld] Belphegor is the demon of sloth 5,[n]Lilith[sa]is a Hebrew name for a figure in Jewish mythology. In Jewish magical inscriptions on bowls and amulets from the 6th century BC onwards, Lilith is identified as a female demon. In the pseudepigraphic 8th-10th centuries Alphabet of Ben Sira, Lilith is considered to be Adam’s first wife. Rejected after a disagreement with Adam, she was replaced by Eve. In the folk tradition that arose in the early Middle Ages Lilith, a dominant female demon was the incarnation of lust, causing men to be led astray, and a child-killing witch, who strangled helpless neonates. A later depiction of Lilith in Romanticism continues to be popular among Wiccans and in other modern Occultism. In some contemporary concepts, Lilith is viewed as the embodiment of the [👸], who later became demonized due to the rise of patriarchy 10,[n]Samael[sa](Wrath of God) (also Sammael or Samil) is an important archangel in Talmudic and post-Talmudic lore, a figure who is accuser (devil), seducer and destroyer, and has been regarded as both good and evil. Rabbinical writings describe Samael as the guardian angel of Esau and a patron of Edom (or, the Roman empire). He is considered in Talmudic texts to be a member of the heavenly host (with often grim and destructive duties). One of Samael’s greatest roles in Jewish lore is that of the main archangel of death 20,[n]Baphomet[sa]is a term originally used to describe an idol or other deity that the Knights Templar were accused of worshiping, and that subsequently was incorporated into disparate occult and mystical traditions. Since 1856, the name Baphomet has been associated with a “Sabbatic Goat” image drawn by Eliphas Levi which contains binary elements representing the “sum total of the universe” (e.g. male and female, good and evil, etc.)

Tagalog

10,[n]Amanikable[ta]ill-tempered [👻→]sea because among of the first generation gods (aside from Bathala), he was never married after his love was spurned by a beautiful mortal maiden, Maganda. In frustration, he swore vengeance against the humans by sending turbulent waves and horrible tempests in order to wreck boats and to drown men. In some sources, Amanikable is referred as a sea deity of the Manobo tribe 1,[n]Amansinaya[ta][👻]fishermen 10,[n]Anagolay[ta][👸] of lost things and the only offspring of Lakapati and Mapulon. She was married to Dumakulem 10,[n]Anitun Tabu[ta]fickle-minded [👸] of wind and rain. She was the daughter of Idiyanale and Dimangan and the sister of Dumakulem 15,[n]Apolaki[ta][👻][☀] and the chief patron of warriors. He was the son of Anagolay and Dumakulem. *In some creation myths, Apolaki is the brother of Mayari and the son of Bathala 20,[n]Bathala[ta]supreme [👻]being; creator of man and earth and addressed sometimes as Bathalang Maykapal. He dwells in Kaluwalhatian (the Ancient Tagalog counterpart of Christian’s Heaven) together with the lesser gods and [👸]es. Aside from the lesser gods and [👸]es, he sent his anitos in order to assist the daily lives of every human. When most of the natives were converted to Christianity during the Spanish Era, he was referred to the Christian God. *In some sources, Bathala is the father of Apolaki, aside from Mayari and Tala hence excluding Hanan 15,[n]Dimangan[ta][👻]good harvest. He was married to Idiyanale and had two offspring 10,[n]Dumakulem[ta]strong, agile guardian of mountains and the son of Idiyanale and Dimangan. His sister was Anitun Tabu. He later married Anagolay 1,[n]Galang Kaluluwa (Wandering Spirit)[ta]winged god present in some creation myths who loves to travel. He is identified as a close friend of Bathala 1,[n]Haik[ta][👻→]sea 10,[n]Hanan[ta][👸] of morning; sister of Mayari and Tala and one of the three daughters of Bathala by a mortal woman 5,[n]Hukluban[ta][👸] and shapeshifting last agent of Sitan, who could kill someone by simply raising her hand and could heal without any difficulty as she wished. Her name literally means “crone” or “hag” 15,[n]Idiyanale[ta][👸] of labor and good deeds. Natives used to call for her guidance in order to make their works successful. She married Dimangan and had two offspring. In some sources, Idiyanale is identified as the [👸] of agriculture also In some sources, aside from being a [👸] of agriculture, Idiyanale is also identified as the [👸] of animal husbandry 1,[n]Lakambakod[ta]protector of the growing crops 1,[n]Lakambini[ta]Spanish called him as “Abogado de la Garganta” (The Throat Advocate). He is referred as the [👻]gluttony, food and eating 20,[n]Lakapati[ta][👸] of fertility and the most understanding and kind of all the deities. [→]Ikapati, she was the giver of food and prosperity. Her best gift to mankind was agriculture (cultivated fields). Through this, she was respected and loved by the people. Later, she was married to Mapulon and had a daughter *In some sources, Lakapati is identified as a hermaphrodite 1,[n]Lingga[ta]phallic god 5,[n]Manggagaway[ta]She was the first agent of Sitan and was primarily blamed as the cause of diseases. Sometimes, she would change herself into a human form, appearing as a false healer. If she wished to kill someone, she employed a magic wand 5,[n]Mangkukulam[ta]only male agent of Sitan, he was to emit fire at night and when there was bad weather. Like his fellow agents, he could change his form to that of a healer and then induce fire at his victim’s house. If the fire were extinguished immediately, the victim would eventually die. His name remains today as witch 5,[n]Manisilat[ta]second agent of Sitan, she was tasked to destroy and break every happy and united family that she could find 20,[n]Mapolan Masalanta[ta][👸] of love, conception and childbirth and the protector of lovers. She was the daughter of Anagolay and Dumakulem and youngest of all the deities. After the conversion of the natives to Christianity during the Spanish Era, she was then referred as Maria Makiling 15,[n]Mapulon[ta][👻]seasons and husband of Lakapati of whom they had a daughter 10,[n]Mayari[ta][👸] of the [🌛] and one of the three daughters of Bathala by a mortal woman. She was the most charming of all the [👸]es. She had two sisters, Tala and Hanan. In some creation myths, Mayari is the sister of Apolaki also In some sources, Mayari is identified as an one-eyed [👸] 15,[n]Sitan[ta]guardian of Kasamaan (Ancient Tagalog counterpart of Hell) and the keeper of all souls therein, the counterpart of Satan. He had four agents whose task was to lead man to sin and destruction 10,[n]Tala[ta][👸] of the stars; sister of Mayari and Hanan and one of the three daughters of Bathala by a mortal woman *In some creation myths, Tala is the sister of Mayari and Apolaki and the daughter of Bathala 1,[n]Ulilang Kaluluwa (Orphaned Spirit)[ta]It is a serpent god present in some creation myths that was killed by Bathala after an ensuing rivalry

Talaandig

20,[n]Magbabaya[tl]Supreme God 5,[n]Dadagunan hu Suguy[tl]A house spirit who guards the lawn of the house 10,[n]Anilaw ha Sumagda[tl]A house spirit, the guard of the door 10,[n]Sinyuda Kahibunan[tl]A house spirit, the keeper of the hall 5,[n]Diwata ha Manilib[tl]A house spirit who records the activity of people inside the house 5,[n]Diwata Pinatanlay[tl]A house spirit who guards the house at the ridge of the roof

Tboli

5,[n]Blanga[tb][👻]stones and rocks 20,[n]Bong Libun[tb]Married to her brother Sfedat, however their marriage did not produce any progeny that lead to Sfedat’s despondency. Sfedat asked her to kill him, when she did as she was told, the corpse of Sfedat became land. Her other brother Dwata asked her for a piece of land that was once Sfedat’s body for a place to stay. She agreed on the condition that she married one of his sons. Dwata spread the land, and planted trees and other vegetation; the result is earth. The first people were created after Dwata breathed life into the clay figurines made by Hyu We and Sedek We. However, Dwata does not fulfill his side of the bargain with Bong Libun, because his sons will not have her as wife. She married her youngest brother Datu Bnoling. With him she had seven sons, who became scourges of the earth: Fun Knkel, Fun Daskulo, Fun Lkef, Fun Kumuga, Fun Blekes, and Fun Lalang 20,[n]Bulon La Mogoaw[tb][🌛] [👸] and supreme [👸], wife of Kadaw La Sambad 15,[n]Cumucul[tb]eldest son who was given a cohort of fire, a tok (sword), shield, and the magical horse, Kaunting, who can be as small as a mouse when not ridden and who can be kept in a box (This reflects the honor given by the Tboli to eldest sons and the value they accord horses). Cumucul is married to Boi Kabil 20,[n]Dwata[tb]third son who married two of his sisters, Sedek We and Hyu We. His request for one of the powers granted Cumucul is refused. Thus, he left the sky with his wives and seven children from Hyu We (Litik, Blanga, Teme Lus, Tdolok, Ginton, Lmugot Mangay, and Fun Bulol) and six from Sedek We. For a place to stay, he asked Bong Libun for the land that was once Sfedat’s body. Bong Libun agreed on the condition that she married one of his sons. Dwata spread the land, and planted the trees and other vegetation; the result is earth. The first people were created after Dwata breathed life into the clay figurines made by Hyu We and Sedek We. However Dwata did not fulfill his side of the bargain with Bong Libun, because his sons will not have her as wife 1,[n]Fun Blekes[tb][👻]skin diseases 5,[n]Fun Bulol[tb][👻→]mountains 1,[n]Fun Daskulo[tb][👻]head diseases 1,[n]Fun Knkel[tb][👻]fever 1,[n]Fun Kumuga[tb][👻]eye afflictions 1,[n]Fun Lalang[tb][👻]baldness 1,[n]Fun Lkef[tb][👻]colds 5,[n]Ginton[tb][👻]metallurgy 20,[n]Kadaw La Sambad[tb][☀] god and supreme god. Married to Bulon La Mogoaw, they reside in the seventh heaven. They begot seven sons and daughters who end up marrying each other 5,[n]Litik[tb][👻]thunder 5,[n]Lmugot Mangay[tb][👻]life and of all growing things 10,[n]Loos Klagan and La Fun[tb]divine couple; to alleviate the damage done by the scourges (the sons of Bong Libun and Datu Bnoling) they assumed the role of healers 5,[n]Muhen[tb]A bird who is one of the most influential figures in the Tboli pantheon who is considered the [👻]fate, whose song when heard is thought to presage misfortune. Any undertaking is immediately abandoned or postponed when one hears the Muhen sing 15,[n]Sfedat[tb]second son who married his sister, the second daughter, Bong Libun. This marriage produced no progeny, leading to Sfedat’s despondency. One day, he asked his wife to kill him. His corpse became land from which sprouted all kinds of plants and trees 5,[n]Tdolok[tb][👻]death 5,[n]Teme Lus[tb][👻]wild beasts

Tinguian

20,[n]Bagatulayan[tn]Supreme Being and Creator of the world. He lives in and rules the celestial realm, directing its activities 15,[n]Kadaklan[tn]Is a deity subordinate to Bagatulayan. He is a friendly spirit who teaches the Tinguian how to pray, harvest their crops, ward off evil spirits, and overcome bad omens and cure sicknesses 10,[n]Apadel or Kalagang[tn]A deity who is known to be the guardian and dweller of the spirit-stones called pinaing which play an important role in the spiritual world of the Tinguian. Of various sizes and shapes, the pinaing are usually found in spots marked out as hallowed ground, often under old trees, and are deemed to be the protectors of such places and of the creatures who live in the forests 5,[n]Makaboteng (one who frightens)[tn]A benevolent spirit who dwells in the natural surroundings, believed to be the guardian of the deer and the wild pigs

Tiruray

15,[n]Minaden[tr][👸] who creates of the world, had a brother named Tulus, [→]Meketefu and Sualla 10,[n]Tulus[tr]Is the chief of all good spirits who bestow gifts and favors upon human beings. He goes around with a retinue of messengers called telaki. Tulus is said to have rectified some errors in the first creation of the world and of human beings

Turkic

20,[n]Tengri[tu]is one of the names for the primary chief deity in the religion of the early Turkic people, first attested in Old Turkic Orkhon inscriptions of the early 8th century. The words Tengri and Sky were synonyms. It is unknown how Tengri looks. He rules the fates of entire people and acts freely. But he is fair as he awards and punishes. The well-being of people depends on his will. 15,[n]Umay[tu](The Turkic root umāy originally meant ‘placenta, afterbirth’) is the [👸] of fertility and virginity. Umay resembles earth-mother [👸]es found in various other world religions 15,[n]Kayra[tu]is the Spirit of God and creator god 10,[n]Ülgen[tu]is the son of Kayra and the [👻]goodness. The Aruğ (Arı) denotes to “good spirits” in Turkic and Altaic mythology. They are under the order of Ülgen and doing good things on earth 10,[n]Erlik[tu]is the [👻]death and underworld 5,[n]Ay Dede[tu]is the [🌛] god 5,[n]Gün Ana[tu]is the [☀] [👸]

Visayan

20,[n]Kaptan[vi]supreme god who dwells in the sky. He is the Ancient Visayan counterpart of Bathala. Of all the supreme deities in the Visayas, he is the most worshiped by the natives. He had a son named Lihangin 15,[n]Maguayan/Magwayan[vi][👸] of the sea and death. She had a daughter named Lidagat who died and after that, she ferried the souls of the dead to the underworld, Sulad 10,[n]Lihangin[vi][👻→]wind and the son of Kaptan. He later married Lidagat and had four children 10,[n]Lidagat[vi][👸] of the sea, daughter of Maguayan. She later married Lihangin and had four children 10,[n]Likabutan[vi][👻→]world and the eldest child of Lihangin and Lidagat 10,[n]Liadlaw[vi][👻→][☀] and the second child of Lihangin and Lidagat 10,[n]Libulan[vi][👻→][🌛] and the third child of Lihangin and Lidagat 10,[n]Lisuga[vi][👸] of the stars. She was the youngest child of Lihangin and Lidagat. The deity in which Silalak and Sibabay came from 5,[n]Adlaw[vi][👻→][☀] 1,[n]Alunsina[vi]She was the virgin [👸] of the eastern skies 5,[n]Bangun Bangun[vi][👻]time and cosmic movements 1,[n]Barangaw[vi]He is the [👻→]rainbow 1,[n]Bulalakaw[vi]Bird god, causer of illness 1,[n]Burigadang Pada Sinaklang Bulawan[vi][👸] of greediness 5,[n]Dalikamata[vi]many-eyed [👸], cures eye illnesses 5,[n]Inaginid and Malandok[vi]God invoked for success in battle and plunder 10,[n]Kan-Laon[vi]supreme god worshiped by the Ancient Visayans who lived in the Negros Island that dwells in Mount Kanlaon. As well as Kaptan, he is the Ancient Visayans counterpart of Bathala. And he is the [👻]time 5,[n]Kasaraysarayan sa Silgan[vi][👻]rivers 5,[n]Lalahon[vi]She is the [👸] of fire, volcanoes and harvest. In ancient times, Ancient Visayans blamed her for sending armies of locusts to destroy their harvests. In response, natives will offer her gifts in order to please her and prevent her from doing that 1,[n]Lubay-Lubyok Hanginun si Mahuyokhuyokan[vi][👸] of the night breeze 5,[n]Luyong Baybay[vi][👸] of the tides 1,[n]Magdang Diriinin[vi][👻→]lakes 1,[n]Maklium sa Tiwan[vi][👻→]valleys and plains 5,[n]Maklium sa Tubig[vi][👻→]sea 5,[n]Munsad Buralakaw[vi][👻]politics and affairs of men 1,[n]Nagined, Arapayan, and Makbarubak[vi]God who could be appealed to when concocting poisonous oil 5,[n]Nagmalitong Yawa Sinagmaling Diwata[vi][👸] of lust and demons. Sister of Burigadang Pada Sinaklang Bulawan 5,[n]Pahulangkug[vi][👻]seasons 5,[n]Paiburong[vi][👻→]middle world 5,[n]Pandaki[vi]God who rescues the deserving for a more pleasant fate 5,[n]Panlinugun[vi]Ruler of the underworld, [👻]earthquakes 1,[n]Ribung Linti[vi][👻]lightning and thunder 5,[n]Santonilyo[vi][👻]graces 5,[n]Saraganka Bagyo[vi][👻]storms 1,[n]Saragnayan[vi][👻]darkness 1,[n]Sidapa[vi][👻]death who is said to reside on top of Mount Madia-as in province of Antique 5,[n]Siginarugan[vi]He is identified as the [👻→]underworld 5,[n]Suimuran and Suiguinarugan[vi]Gods of hell, the final destination for all deceased souls 1,[n]Suklang Malayon[vi][👸] of homeliness, sister of Alunsina 1,[n]Sumalongson[vi][👻→]rivers and the sea 1,[n]Sumpoy[vi][👻→]afterlife 10,[n]Tungkung Langit[vi]Upper world and supreme god, counterpart of Bathala 5,[n]Ynaguinid and Macanduc[vi]Gods of war / battle

Welsh

10,[n]Aeron[we][👻]slaughter 5,[n]Afallach[we]descendant of Beli Mawr and father of Mabon ap Modron 10,[n]Amaethon[we][👻]husbandry, agriculture, and luck 10,[n]Arawn[we][👻→]underworld, terror, revenge, and war 15,[n]Arianrhod[we][👸] of air, reincarnation, full [🌛]s, karma, and retribution 5,[n]Beli Mawr[we]ancestor deity 5,[n]Bendigeidfran[we]giant and king of Britain 20,[n]Blodeuwedd[we][👸] of wisdom, [🌛] mysteries, and initiations 15,[n]Brânwen[we]is a major character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which is sometimes called the Mabinogi of Branwen after her. Branwen is a daughter of Llŷr and Penarddun. She is married to the King of Ireland, but the marriage does not bring peace 15,[n]Ceridwen[we][👸] of the [🌛] 5,[n]Cigfa[we]is a minor character in Welsh mythology, the wife of King Pryderi of Dyfed. She is mentioned briefly in the First Branch of the Mabinogi, and appears more prominently in the third 5,[n]Creiddylad[we]daughter of King Lludd, is a lady living at the court of King Arthur. Considered to be the most beautiful girl in the British Isles, she is loved by two of Arthur's warriors: Gwythyr and Gwyn. Her rival suitors are thrust into conflict when Gwythyr abducts her from her father's house, to which Gwyn retaliates by kidnapping her from Gwythyr. Due to Arthur's intervention in the ensuing feud, the lady Creiddylad is returned to her father and an arrangement (a dihenydd, or “fate”) is made that forces the adversaries to engage in single combat for the object of their love every May Day—while she is destined to remain with her father, unmarried—until a final battle on Judgement Day, which will determine who keeps her forever 10,[n]Culhwch[we]Culhwch's father, King Cilydd son of Celyddon, loses his wife Goleuddydd after a difficult childbirth. When he remarries, the young Culhwch rejects his stepmother's attempt to pair him with his new stepsister. Offended, the new queen puts a curse on him so that he can marry no one besides the beautiful Olwen, daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden. Though he has never seen her, Culhwch becomes infatuated with her. After completing a number of Herculean tasks and defeating Ysbaddaden, he is free to marry her 5,[n]Cyhyraeth[we]a ghostly spirit in Welsh mythology, a disembodied moaning voice that sounds before a person's death. The noise is said to be "doleful and disagreeable", like the groans and sighs of someone deathly ill, and to sound three times (growing weaker and fainter each time) as a threefold warning before the person expires. Related to the Irish Banshee 10,[n]Dôn[we]a mother [👸] of the heavens, air, sea, and the [🌛] 1,[n]Dwyfan[we]male, no other information found 10,[n]Dylan Ail Don[we]was immediately forsaken by his mother Arianrhod, yet was acknowledged by his great uncle Math and given the name Dylan. As soon as Dylan comes in contact with his baptismal waters, he plunges into the sea and takes on characteristics of a sea creature, moving through the seawater as perfectly as any fish 10,[n]Efnysien[we]is a sadistic anti-hero in Welsh mythology, appearing prominently in the tale of Branwen ferch Llŷr, the second branch of the Mabinogi. He is the catalyst of the tale's ultimate tragedy, and is largely responsible for the destruction of both Ireland and the Island of the Mighty. He is the son of Euroswydd and Penarddun, twin brother to Nisien, and half-brother to Brân, Manawydan and Branwen 10,[n]Elen[we]Although never formally canonized by Rome, Elen is traditionally considered a saint in the Welsh Church; she is known as Saint Helen of Caernarfon in English to distinguish her from the better-known Saint Helena (“Helen of Constantinople”). Welsh mythology remembers her as the daughter of a chieftain of north Wales named Eudaf or Eudwy. She is remembered for having Macsen build roads across her country so that the soldiers could more easily defend it from attackers, thus earning her the name Elen Luyddog “Elen of the Hosts”. Since many characters in these tales are thought to be Christianized reflections of older deities, it has been suggested that Elen reflects a tradition of [👸]es of sovereignty 5,[n]Euroswydd[we]Euroswydd is a figure in Welsh mythology, the father of Nisien and Efnysien by Penarddun, daughter of Beli Mawr. In the Second Branch of the Mabinogi Penarddun is the wife of Llŷr, by whom her children are Brân, Branwen, and Manawydan. The circumstances of Nisien and Efnysien's conception are not described, but one of the Welsh Triads mentions that Euroswydd had held Llŷr captive as one of the Three Exalted Prisoners of the Island of Britain; it is likely the traditions are connected 5,[n]Gofannon[we]Gofannon is a Middle Welsh reflex of Gobannus, one of the deities worshipped by the ancient Celts. He features in Middle Welsh literature as a great metal worker and as the son of Dôn. In Welsh mythology, Gofannon killed his nephew, Dylan Ail Don, not knowing who he was 20,[n]Gwydion[we]is a magician, hero and trickster of Welsh mythology, appearing most prominently in the Fourth Branch of the Mabinogi, which focuses largely on his relationship with his young nephew, Lleu Llaw Gyffes. 10,[n]Gwyddno Garanhir[we]Gwyddno Garanhir was the supposed ruler of a sunken land off the coast of Wales, known as Cantre'r Gwaelod. He was the father of Elffin ap Gwyddno, the foster-father of the famous Welsh poet, Taliesin 15,[n]Gwyn ap Nudd[we][👻→]Underworld 1,[n]Habondia[we]female, no other information found 10,[n]Hafgan[we]is one of the kings of Annwn, the otherworld in Welsh mythology. He is the main rival of Arawn, the other king of Annwn 20,[n]Lleu Llaw Gyffes[we]a hero of Welsh mythology which tells the tale of his birth, his marriage, his death, his resurrection and his accession to the throne of Gwynedd. He is a warrior and magician, invariably associated with his uncle Gwydion 15,[n]Lludd Llaw Eraint[we]"Lludd of the Silver Hand", son of Beli Mawr, is a legendary hero from Welsh mythology. He is the ruler of Britain while his brother Llefelys ruled Gaul. Lludd calls on Llefelys to rid Britain of three plagues then afflicting the kingdom. 5,[n]Llŷr[we]is a figure in Welsh mythology, probably originally a deity, probably derived from Irish Ler ("the Sea"), father of Manannán mac Lir. Other than his progeny and odd tidbits, his identity remains obscure 15,[n]Mabon[we]is a prominent figure from Welsh literature and mythology, the son of Modron and a member of Arthur's war band. Both he and his mother were likely deities in origin, descending from a divine mother–son pair 10,[n]Manawydan[we]is a figure of Welsh mythology, the son of Llŷr and the brother of Brân the Blessed and Brânwen. He is an important character in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, the Mabinogi of Brânwen, Daughter of Llŷr. In this tale, Manawydan serves as advisor to his brother Brân the Blessed, the King of Britain 15,[n]Math fab Mathonwy[we][👻]magic, sorcery, and enchantment 10,[n]Modron[we]is a figure in Welsh tradition, known as the mother of the hero Mabon ap Modron. Both characters may have derived from earlier divine figures, in her case the Gaulish [👸] Matrona. She may have been a prototype for Morgan le Fay from the Arthurian legend 15,[n]Myrddin[we][👻]druids, magic, and sorcery 10,[n]Nisien[we]is a figure in Welsh mythology, the son of Penarddun and Euroswydd and twin brother of Efnysien. He appears in the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, which names Bran the Blessed, Branwen, and Manawydan as his half-siblings. Nisien was the opposite of his brother Efnysien in personality. He was tranquil and generous, while Efnysien was vindictive and destructive 10,[n]Olwen[we]in Welsh mythology, Olwen is the daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden and cousin of Goreu. She is the heroine of the story Culhwch and Olwen. Her father is fated to die if she ever marries, so when Culhwch comes to court her, he is given a series of immensely difficult tasks which he must complete before he can win her hand 5,[n]Penarddun[we]Penarddun is a figure in Welsh mythology, the wife of Llŷr. The Second Branch of the Mabinogi names Bran, Branwen, and Manawydan as her children by Llŷr, and ascribes to her two additional sons by Euroswydd: Nisien, a good man, and Efnysien, a conniving troublemaker. The Welsh Triads call Llŷr one of the Three Exalted Prisoners of Britain for his captivity at Euroswydd's hands; this likely refers to a lost tradition of the birth of Penarddun's younger sons 20,[n]Pryderi[we]is a prominent figure in Welsh mythology, the son of Pwyll and Rhiannon, and king of Dyfed after his father's death. He is the only character to appear in all Four Branches of the Mabinogi. He is described as "bold and enterprising, but brash to the point of foolishness" 15[n]Pwyll[we]is a prominent figure in Welsh mythology and literature, the lord of Dyfed, husband of Rhiannon and father of the hero Pryderi 20,[n]Rhiannon[we]is a major and classic figure in the earliest prose literature and mythology of Britain, the Mabinogi. She is a strong minded Otherworld woman, who chooses Pwyll, prince of Dyfed, as her consort, in preference to another man to whom she has already been betrothed. Rhiannon is highly intelligent, politically strategic, and famed for her wealth and generosity. Their son is the hero Pryderi, who later inherits the lordship of Dyfed. Rhiannon as a mother endures tragedy when her newborn child is abducted, and she is accused of infanticide 10,[n]Taliesin[we]was an early Brythonic poet of Sub-Roman Britain whose work has possibly survived in a Middle Welsh manuscript, the Book of Taliesin. Taliesin was a renowned bard who is believed to have sung at the courts of at least three Brythonic kings 10,[n]Ysbaddaden[we]is the primary antagonist of the Welsh romance Culhwch ac Olwen. A vicious giant residing in a nigh unreachable castle, he is the father of Olwen and uncle of Goreu fab Custennin. He was fated to die if Olwen ever married


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