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The correspondence of the Roman and Greek gods   Egyptian gods   God of the sea   Indian goddess   God of water   God of war  

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List of Gods
NameOriginDescription
Nimrod Genesis "A mighty hunter before the Lord", which the Targum says means a "sinful hunting of the sons of men." Pope says of him, he was "a mighty hunter, and his prey was man". The legend is that the tomb of Nimrod still exists in Damascus, and that no dew ever "falls" upon it, even though all its surroundings are saturated with it. Genesis
Gur-Gyi Buddhist/Tibet "Angry-one-of-the-tent." God of tents. Buddhist/Tibet
Askefruer Denmark "Ash-nymphs." Danish forest-spirits with bodies covered with hair, with wrinkled faces, hanging breasts and dishevelled hair and are usually dressed in moss. They are endowed with powers to cure disease. Denmark
Jongsuli-Young-Jongbu India "At first there was neither earth nor sky, Shuzanghu and his wife Zumiang-Nui lived alone...In due time Zumiang-Nui gave birth to a baby-girl, Subbu-Khai-Thung, who is the Earth and to a baby-boy, Jongsuli-Young-Jongbu, who is the Sky." India
Amatsu-Mikaboshi Japan/Shinto "August Star of Heaven"; also called Ama-no-kagaseo "Brilliant Male" is the god of evil and of the stars, specifically the pole star. Japan/Shinto
Banebdjedet Egypt "Ba of the Lord of Mendes" a fertility god and originally a ram with horns shaped like cork-screws, later he was often thought of as a he-goat. According to Herodotus his followers did not sacrifice goats. Egypt
Buddhabodhiprabhavasita Buddhist "Born to be Englightened". Minor goddess Buddhist
Verticordia Roman "Changer of the Heart", an attribute of Venus, the goddess who turns the hearts of men. Roman
Dumu-zi Babylonian "Child of life." A god of the sun. Babylonian
Itzpapalotl Aztec "Clawed Butterfly" or "Obsidian Butterfly" was a fearsome skeletal goddess, who ruled over the paradise world of Tamoanchan. Aztec
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Q’o’mogwa Kwakiutl "Copper-maker," leading culture hero of the Kwakiutl, native inhabitants of the Canadian Pacific coast.
Purusa Hindu "Cosmic Man" The great I Am and the self which pervades the universe. His mind is the Moon, his eyes are the Sun, and his breath is the wind. Hindu
Yawar Nazorean "Dazzling", a solar deity. Early Nazorean
Ailsie Cherokee "Devoted to God". Goddess of water and pools Cherokee
Epona Celtic "Divine Horse." Mother Goddess and goddess of horses. Celtic
Cwn y Wybr Welsh "Dogs that haunt the air." Welsh
Nitufta Nazorean "Drop" who abode for 444,000 myriad of years in Her own abode. Female element of the Creator. Early Nazorean
Anakadundubhi Hindu "Drums", the father of Lord Krishna, a name of Vasudeva called thus because the drums of heaven resounded at his birth. Hindu
Itztlacoliuhqui Aztec "Everything Has Become Bent by Means of Coldness", or "Plant-Killer-Frost". The god of frost. Aztec
Tsui'goab Hottentot "Father of Our Fathers." A rain god who lives in the clouds. Hottentot
Atabei Cuba "First-in-Existence" Goddess of the earth Cuba
Paraskeva Russia "Friday". Fertility goddess associated with spinning, water, health, and marriage. Russia
Ogetsu no hime Japan "Goddess Who Possesses Food", a goddess of food in the Shinto religion of Japan.
Gugulanna Mesopotamia/Sumeria "Great Bull of Heaven". Husband of Ereshkigal, Queen of the Netherworld. Mesopotamia/Sumeria
Nikkal Canaan "Great Lady and Fruitful". Goddess of the fruits of the earth. Canaan
Kasyapa Hindu "Having assumed the form of a tortoise, Prajapati created offspring. That which he created he made; hence the word kurma (tortoise). Kasyapa means tortoise; hence men say, 'All creatures are descendants of Kasyapa.' This tortoise is the same as Aditya." Hindu/Puranic/Vedic
Yacatecuhtli Aztec "He Who Goes Before", the patron god of commerce and travelers, especially merchant travelers. Aztec
Bana Daitya "He of a thousand arms". The eldest son of Bali. Daitya
Jove Greek "He who thunders from on high", archaic latin for the father god, and is another name for Jupiter
Mulhalmoni Korea "Healing Waters". Goddess of women shamans. She is called on especially to heal ailments of the eye. Korea
Ame-Waka-Hiko Japan/Shinto "Heaven prince young", the disloyal son of Ame no Kuni-dama who shot a pheasant with a heavenly deer-bow and heavenly feathered arrows. Taka-mi-musubi no Mikoto took up the arrow and flung it back down to earth. This arrow hit Ame-waka-hiko on the top of his breast and killed him. Japan/Shinto
Surangama India "If we are able to transform a substance, then we are equal to that of the Buddha." India
Nbat Nazorean "It burst forth". A spirit of fertility and life often envoked in spiritual texts and formulas. The First Great Radiance and Bursting Forth. Early Nazorean
Koolukoolwani Africa "It is agreed among the Zoolus, that their forefathers believed in the existence of an overruling spirit, whom they called Villenangi [Umvelinqangi] (literally the First Appearer), and who soon after created another heavenly being of great power, called Koolukoolwani, [Unkulunkulwana,] who once visited this earth, in order to publish the news (as they express it), as also to separate the sexes and colours among mankind. Duling the period he was below, two messages were sent to him from Villenangi, the first conveyed by a cameleon, announcing that men were not to die; the second, by a lizard, with a contrary decision. The lizard, having outrun the slow-paced cameleon, arrived first, and delivered his message before the latter made his apperance." Amazulu, South Africa
Kerridwen Celtic "Kerridwen, Wise Crone Mother, Mother of bone and stone, Cutter of Ties, join me and watch over my rites this Samhain night." Celtic
Anapel Siberia / Koryak "Little Grandmother" Goddess who presides over birth and reincarnation Koryak
Giszida Mesopotamia "Lord of the Tree of Truth," Mesopotamia
Ardat lili Babylonian "Maids of the night." Evil spirits who plied their trade at night. Babylonian
Mombo Wa Ndhlopfu Mozambique "Masters of the Forest", serpents that were credited with speech and bad breath. Often associated with the flesh-eating maggots of corpses, ancestral spirits and ghosts took that form as a disguise. Ronga, Mozambique
Gibborim Genesis "Mighty Men of Renown," the offspring of angels and human women or descendants of Abel who married the daughters of Cain. The gibborim are genarlaly regarded as evil. Genesis
Mukhambika Korku "Mouth Mother" is represented by a heap of stones within the village and receives a pig for a sacrifice, besides special oblations when disease and sickness are prevalent. Korku, Central Provinces
Hekenjuk Eskimo "My people call the sun Hekenjuk. We believe she is the sister of the moon, Taktik. They share the same house but visit the sky at different times. There is always one coming when one is going away." The Ihalmiut Eskimo
Ningilin Sumeria "Ningilin may at an early date have been confused with a god of magic called Ningirima, who was invoked in spells to drive away snakes." Sumeria
Atargatis Asia Minor "Ocean Mermaid" a Goddess of Creation and Fertility. She was usually depicted with a fish tail; hence her modern identification as the Mermaid Goddess Known to the Romans as Dea Syria. She was worshipped by men performing auto-castration. Asia Minor
Vanatuhi Estonian "Old Empty One", the devil. Estonian
Huehueteotl Aztec "Old god". A central Mexican/Aztec deity associated with fire
Hun Batz Quiche "One Big Monkey." A son of one of the Seven Ahpu, he is a hero and a multi-tasking deity. Quiche
Animisha Indian "One who does not wink", a general epithet of all Indian gods.
Nohochacyum Mayan "Our True Lord" a creator god of the Lacandon.
Inanna Sumaria "Queen Moon". Near Eastern queen of heaven. She ruled over the stars, planets, water, and light. Also symbolizes love, destruction of the indestructible, health, the moon workings. Sumaria
Estar Akkadian "Queen Of Heaven", the goddess of war, love and fertility. Akkadian
Anahita Persia "Queen of Heaven", name means "unstained" or "immaculate", was an ancient Persian deity.
Ahenobarbus Greek "Red-Beard," a plebeian whose black hair and beard turned red after being stroked by the Dioscuri. Greek
Vaga s "Sabra, goddess of the Severn, being a prudent, well-conducted maiden, rose with the first streak of morning dawn, and, descending the eastern side of the hill, made choice of the most fertile valleys, whilst as yet her sisters slept. Vaga, goddess of the Wye, rose next, and, making all haste to perform her task, took a shorter course, by which means she joined her sister ere she reached the sea. The goddess Rhea, old Plinlimmon’s pet, woke not till roused by her father’s chiding; but by bounding down the side of the mountain, and selecting the shortest course of all, she managed to reach her destination first. Thus the Cymric proverb, "There is no impossibility to the maiden who hath a fortune to lose or a husband to win."" Welsh
Salevao Polynesia "Sacred one of the bush" a general village god as well as a war god. Polynesia
Nextepehua Aztec "Scatterer of ashes". Minor chthonic underworld god. Aztec
Scathach Ireland "She Who Strikes Fear". She lived on the Isle of Shadow in the Hebrides and trained the greatest of Ireland's warriors. Ireland
Meresger Thebes "She who loves silence". Goddess of the Valley of the Kings at Thebes.
Coyolxauhqui Aztec "She with the bells on her cheeks". Goddess of the moon. Aztec
Nuada Irish "Silver Arm" a king of the Tuatha De Danann. He is cognate with the Gaulish and British god Nodens. His Welsh equivalent is Nudd or Lludd Llaw Eraint. Irish
Argante British "Silver One" goddess queen of Avalon who is known for her healing powers. British
Ping-Deng-Wang China "Sinful souls receive punishment starting from the 1st Tribunal right up to the 8th Tribunal according to the nature and severity of their sins but there are others whose sins are much greater - such more sinful souls are sent to my Tribunal to be judged with impartiality. If, after due consideration. I find that the sin is not too great or serious, I will direct that the soul be sent to the 10th Tribunal to await rebirth. I deal with sinful souls impartially." From: White Sun - Tao of Heaven. China
Geush Urvan Iranian "Soul of The Bull", the power of Mother Earth. Iranian
Vajravarahi India "Strength-of-the-Sow" is the goddess of wisdom through experience who drives away evil spirits such as depression. India
Svantovit Slavic "Strong Lord". God of fertile crops and success in war. Slavic
Untombinde Africa "Tall-Maiden". A beautiful maiden who became the goddess of the sea. Africa
Watauinewa Tierra del Fuego "The Ancient of Days," "The One Who Does Not Change." The supreme omnipresent and beneficent god of the Yahgan, Tierra del Fuego
Hathor Egypt "The Beautiful Face In The Boat For Thousands Of Years". Goddess of procreation, sexuality, romance, trees, poetry, music, alcohol, childbirth, infants, death, fertility, love, marriage, beauty, joy and the sky. Egypt
Gwyllion Welsh "The Dark Ones" fairy women who lead travelers astray. Welsh
Izanami-No-Kami Japan "The Female Who Invites", Shinto earth mother who was given the task of creating the world. Japan
Sucellos Celtic "The God of the Mallet". God of abundance, success, strength, authority, protection, regeneration, dogs, trees and ravens. Celtic
Kitchki Manitou "The Great Spirit", "The Supreme God", "Father, Creator, universal Big Daddy." I'm sure you get the message. Manitou
Ixtlilton Aztec "The Little Black One" God of healing and feasting. Aztec
Horus Egyptian "The Mighty One of Transformations". Egyptian god, the son of Isis and Osiris. God of the all-seeing eye. His animal is the falcon.
Arya-Tara Buddhist "The Noble Liberator" Goddess Buddhist
Alte German "The Old One" A field-spirit in human form. German
Awonawilona Pueblo/Zuni "The One Who Contains Everything." The Supreme God, the Creator of All. Before the creation there was only Awonawilona; all else was darkness and emptiness. Both male and female, Awonawilona created everything from himself and taking form became the maker of light, the Sun. Pueblo/Zuni
Regina Roman "The Queen," a title of the goddess Juno, a Roman goddess of marriage and the long-suffering wife of Jupiter.
Akhkhazu Babylonian "The Seizer." An evil spirit, who had the power of securing his victim under his control. Babylonian
Lugh Pan-Celtic "The Shining One", "Sun God", "Many Skilled", "Fair-Haired One", "White or Shining". A hero and god of War. Pan-Celtic
Agasaya Semitic "The Shrieker," was a Semitic war goddess who was merged into Ishtar in her identity as warrior of the sky.
Iya Lake "The Stone Child killed the evil spirit Iya. That’s how the Great Salt Lake was formed, from the blood of Iya. When you find a Stone Child, a perfectly round stone, the Stone Child will bring you home." - Lakota Myth
Darbas India "The Tearers". Rakshasas and other destructive demons.
Vahguru or Waheguru India "The Wonderful Lord", the infinite creator. Sikh, India
Banga Ngbandi Zaire "The all-powerful warrior who, because of his endurance and inflexible will to win, goes from conquest to conquest, leaving fire in his wake." Zaire
Ananga Hindu "The bodyless"; it is a name of Kama, god of love. Hindu
Blue Men Scotland "The fallen angels were driven out of Paradise in three divisions, one became the Fairies of the land, one the Blue Men in the sea and one the Nimble Men . . . or Merry Dancers of the sky." Campbell. Superstitions of Scotland.
Psilas Greek "The giver of wings," or "the unbearded," a surname of Dionysus, under which he was worshipped at Amyclae.
Alu Babylonian "The strong one". A Babylonian demon.
Chinta-mani aka Divya-ratna Hindu "The wish-gem" a jewel, said to have belonged to Brahma, which has the power to grant all desires. It is who himself is called by this name.
Uru'n Ajy Toyo'n Egyptian "Thou Beautiful Power, thou Beautiful Rudder of the Northern Heaven, Power of Heaven, Opener of the Disk, thou Beautiful Rudder of the Northern Heaven" Egyptian Book of the Dead
Ulu'tuyar Egyptian "Thou Beautiful Power, thou Beautiful Rudder of the Northern Heaven, Power of Heaven, Opener of the Disk, thou Beautiful Rudder of the Northern Heaven" From the Egyptian Book of the Dead
A·Si Persia "Treasure-laden", goddess of treasure hunters. Persia
Guhyasamaja Buddhist "Treatise on the Sum Total of Mysteries". Protective deity. Buddhist
Bhutadamara Buddhist/Mahayana "Turmoil of the Spirits" four-armed God. Buddhist/Mahayana
Suksma s "We also find that the suksma-sarira is always in keeping with the sthula-sarira it adapts itself to. Thus, only a cat's suksma-sarira is present in a cat's body, and not a human suksma-sarira. Otherwise, the cat will not mew at you; it will talk to you, saying `Come on, it's morning. Get up!" Puranic
Dive zeny Bohemian "Wild women", female forest-spirits. Bohemian
Ataentsic aka Atseatsine Haudenosaunee "Woman-Who-Fell-To-Earth". First woman. Haudenosaunee
Demurge Gnostic "artisan" or "craftsman" the Creator or Maker of the world. Gnostic
Choimha Arab "beautiful water", she was a woman created by the gods specifically to marry B'alam Agab.
Ixpuztec aka Mictlantecuhtl Aztec "broken face", underworld god on their way to whom the dead people’s skin would be ripped off by a wind of knives and would eventually live as skeletons. Aztec
Bensozia Greek "chief deviless" of a certain Sabbatic meeting held in France in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. The Diana of the Ancient Gauls, and was also called Nocticula, Herodias, and "The Moon."
Digambara Jain "clothed with the directions of space; sky-clad" That is, wears nothing other than space; naked. Jain
Corpse Bird Whales "derwyn corph" the phantom of a bird that sits on a windowsill and taps on the glass when someone is about to die. Whales
Mabon ap Modron Celtic "divine son", the son of Modron "divine mother"). Synonymous with the Ancient British god, Maponos. He was a hunter god who was stolen from his mother three days after his birth. He then lived in Annwn until he was rescued by Culhwch. Because of his time in Annwn, Mabon stayed a young adult forever. Celtic
Caha-Paluma Mayan "falling water," she was a woman created specifically to be the wife of Balam-Quitze. Mayan
Centzon-Totochtin Aztec "four-hundred rabbits" were a group of deities who met for frequent parties; they are divine rabbits, and the gods of drunkenness. Aztec
Kubaba Hurrian "gave bread to the fisherman and gave water, she made him offer the fish to Esagila" Shrines in her honour spread throughout Mesopotamia. In the Hurrian area she may be identified with Kebat, or Hepat, one title of the Hurrian Mother Goddess Hannahannah
Nin Mar Ki Babylon "gracious lady", a goddess of Babylon
Kaei Malaya "in the beginning," the "world was all water and in the firmament above dwelt the great god Kaei. Malaya
Sala Hittite "lady of the mountain" who became a goddess of fertility and agriculture. Hittite
Ninlil Sumeria "lady of the open field"). After her death, she became the goddess of the air, like Enlil. She may be the Goddess of the South Wind referred to in the story of Adapa, as her husband Enlil was associated with northerly winter storms. Sumeria
Yum Caax Mayan "lord of the woods" is a god of wild plants and animals important to the hunters. He is equally a protector of the fields against the incursions of wild nature and invoked by traditional farmers. Mayan
Aisha Qandisha Morocco "loving to be watered" a jinniya (female spirit), recognized by her beautiful face, pendulous breasts and goat legs. She was wanton and free, seducing young men, despite having a jinn-consort named Hammu Qaiyu. Her name strongly suggests a connection to the Qadesha, the sexually free temple women of Canaan who served Astarte. Morocco
Nebethepet Egypt "mistress of the offering." The feminine counterpart of the creative principle of Atum. Egypt
Vedenemo Finnish "mother of waters", Karelian goddess of water. Finnish
B'alam Agab Mayan "night jaguar," he was the second of the men created from maize after the Great Flood sent by Hurakan. He married Choimha. Mayan
Ueuecoyotl Aztec "old coyote", a renowned trickster fond of promiscuity, wild parties and jolly bonking. Aztec
Zouchoten or Zochoten Buddhist "one who expands, one who enlarges;" a reference to his role in helping people expand wisdom and increase moderation. Relieves people of their suffering by helping them to expand their wisdom. Buddhist Guardian of East
Xipe Totec Aztec "our lord the flayed one", was a life-death-rebirth deity, god of agriculture, the west, disease, spring, goldsmiths and the seasons. He flayed himself to give food to humanity. Aztec
Tao Hua Hsiennui China "peach blossom girl". A protector at the time of marriage, and the deity of the second spring month. China
Galizur s "revealer of the rock", one of the great angels who Moses encountered in Heaven. He's a prince of the 2nd Heaven and an expert on the Torah. Talmudic lore
Prabhasa Hindu "shining dawn". Attendant god who answered to Indra. Hindu
Bahu India "the Creating Mother". India
Syria Dea De "the Syrian goddess," a name by which the Syrian Astarte or Aphrodite is sometimes designated. This Astarte was a Syrian divinity, resembling in many points the Greek Aphrodite, and it is not improbable that the latter was originally the Syrian Astarte, the opinions concerning whom were modified after her introduction into Greece; for there can be no doubt that the worship of Aphrodite came from the East to Cyprus, and thence was carried into the south of Greece. Lucian, De Syria Dea
Taurica Greece "the Taurian goddess," commonly called Artemis. Her image was believed to have been carried from Tauris by Orestes and Iphigenia, and to have been conveyed to Brauron, Sparta, or Aricia. The worship of this Taurian goddess, who was identified with Artemis and Iphigenia, was carried on with orgiastic rites and human sacrifices, and seems to have been very ancient in Greece.
Vica Pota Roman "the Victor and Conqueror" (quae vincit et potitur), was a Roman divinity of victory.
Alphito Greek "the White Goddess," originally the Danaan Barley-goddess of Argos. Greek
Tonacatecuhtli Aztec "the being at the center", was a fertility god. He organized the world into land and ocean at the creation of the world. Aztec
Capricorn Roman "the centaur archer." Capricornus is the tenth, or, strictly speaking, the eleventh sign of the zodiac. (Dec. 21-Jan. 20.) According to classic mythology, Capricorn was Pan, who, from fear of the great Typhon, changed himself into a goat, and was made by Jupiter one of the signs of the zodiac. Roman
Carika Buddhist "the deceiver" Goddess of the repetitive chant. Buddhist
Gynaecothoenas Greek "the god feasted by Women," a surname of Ares at Tegea. In a war of the Tegeatans against the Lacedaemonian king Charillus, the women of Tegea made an attack upon the enemy from an ambuscade. This decided the victory. The women therefore celebrated the victory alone, and excluded the men from the sacrificial feast. Greek
Viriplaca Roman "the goddess who soothes the anger of man," was a surname of Juno, describing her as the restorer of peace between married people. Roman
Daeira Greek "the knowing," a divinity connected with the Eleusinian mysteries. A daughter of Oceanus, and became by Hermes the mother of Eleusis but others called her a sister of Styx. Greek
Ninkigal Assyrian "the lady of the great region", goddess worshiped in Babylon. The sister of Ishtar and the wife of the Assyrian Pluto.
Adidharma Buddhist "the primeval law" Buddhist/Lamaist
Kakunupmawa Chumash "the radiance of the child of the winter solstice." The dawn light of each new day is Kakunupmawa's breath expressed as a sigh. Bears, rattlesnakes, deer, mountain lions and ravens were the "pets of Sun. The Chumash, California
Crobh Dearg Ireland "the red claw." Goddess of war. Ireland
Soteira Greece "the saving goddess", occurs as a surname of several female divinities in Greece, e. g. of Artemis at Pegae in Megaris, of Persephone in Laconia, of Athena of Eunomia.
Tacita Greek "the silent," one of the Camenae, whose worship was believed to have been introduced at Rome by Numa. Greek
Sparti s "the sown men;" the armed men who sprang from the dragon's teeth sown by Cadmus, and were believed to be the ancestors of the five oldest families at Thebes.
Mabb Irish "utter intoxication." Originally Queen of Tara,later Queen of the Faeries and mythological queen of Connaught. She dumped her husband, King Conchobar and created nine Irish kings in succession and took each one her lover. She was also a fierce battle queen. Irish
Rakshasas Scandinavian "when Brahma created the demons, Yakshas and the Rakshasas, both of which kinds of demons, as soon as born, wished to devour their creator, those among them that called out 'Not so! oh, let him be saved were named Rakshasas". The Bhagavata Purana
Quabso Tanzania "wind-rider", a goddess of the weather, health, fertility and rain. Tanzania
Candali Tibet "woman with explosive anger and barely controllable." The sacred fire containing isoteric, exoteric and mystic energy released during Heat Yoga. Tibet
Krishna Hindu 'Black.' This name occurs in the Rigveda, but without any relation to the great deity of later times. The earliest mention of Krishna, the son of Devaki, is in the Chhandogya Upanishad, where he appears as a scholar. Hindu
Ksitigarbha Buddhist/Mahayana 'Earth-Womb'. "Name of a Bodhisattva who saves suffering beings in the hell" he aspires to deliver sentient beings wandering astray in the five(or six) paths of mundane existence. Buddhist/Mahayana
Aesma Daeva Persia 'Fury'. Demon of lust and anger. Gets very angry at cows. Persia
Pagoda Slavic 'Giver of Favorable Winds', a weather and agriculture goddess. Cattle and sheep are sacrificed to her. Slavic
Hayye Rabba Nazorean 'Great Life', Ultimate Male and Female Deities Early Nazorean
Kubai-khotun Anatolian 'Great Mother'; she dwells in the 'tree of life' or under its roots and protects and supports humans and animals. Her milk is the origin of the Milky Way. She was the primordial mother-goddess. Anatolian
Leherenn Pyrenean 'He Who Strikes'. Pyrenean war god.
Martu Sumeria 'He who dwells on the pure mountain' and is sometimes described as a 'shepherd', a son of the sky-god Anu. Sumeria
Polunocnica Ukranian 'Lady Midnight'. A demoness said to frighten children at night. She seems to have originally been the third Zorya of midnight with sisters dawn and sunset. Ukranian
Ningizzida Sumeria 'Lord of the Tree of Life'. A fertility god sometimes depicted as a serpent with a human head, but later he became a god of healing and magic. The companion of Dumuzi (Tammuz) with whom it stood at the gate of heaven. Sumeria
Polevik Slavonic 'Mistress of the Field'. Slavonic field spirit. She is a trickster who can be propitiated through sacrificial gifts.
Ilem Siberian 'One who cannot speak'. The supreme God of the Siberian Ostiaks.
Hayye Kadmaya Nazorean 'Primal Life', First Life Early Nazorean
Krasnyi Russian 'Red' or 'Beautiful'. Russian epithet to a girl and the sun.
MacGreine Ireland 'Son of the Sun', he was the husband of Eriu. Ireland
Wuruntemu Hatti land 'Sun Goddess and mistress of the Hatti lands, the queen of heaven and earth.
Hainuwele Indonesia 'The Coconut Girl' who, when she "answered the call of nature" excreted valuable items. She was killed and buried by villagers but her boyfriend exhumed the corpse and cut it into pieces which he then re-buried around the village. These pieces grew into the various tuberous plants, giving origin to the principle foods the people of Indonesia have enjoyed ever since. Seram, New Guinea
Hisagitaimisi Creek 'The One Who Sits Above'. The Great Spirit who manifested himself in bush fires. Creek Indians
Kamennaia Baba Origin 'The Stone Mothers', the monolithic stone menhirs in southern Russia. These were possibly of Scythian origin and engraved with serpent and animal images, hold a horn, and are flanked by horsemen.
Kali India 'The black.' In Vedic days this name was associated with Agni (fire), who has seven flickering tongues of flame for devouring oblations of butter. Of these seven, Kali was the black or terrific tongue. India
Ipalnemohuani Aztec 'he by whom the people live'. The supreme god and the giver of Life. Aztec
Aksobhya Buddhist 'immovable' or 'imperturbable' - is the name given to a Buddha who is said to reside in the eastern paradise of Abhirati. Buddhist
Iao Gnostic 'serpent-faced' Archon. Gnostic
Camulos Britain 'the powerful one' God of war. Also worshipped in Germany. Britain
Upulvan Sri Lanka 'the water-lily colored' One of a group of "four great gods", and each of these four gods was the patron of a certain part of the Island. Sri Lanka
Ningikuga Sumeria ("Lady of the Pure Reed"). A goddess of reeds and marshes. She was one of the consorts of Enki, by whom she became the mother of Ningal, and the daughter of An and Nammu. Sumeria
Nahuti Ollin Tonatiuh Aztec ("Movement of the Sun") was the sun god. The Aztec people considered him the leader of Tollan, their heaven. He was also known as the fifth sun, because the Aztecs believed that he was the sun that took over when the fourth sun was expelled from the sky. Aztec
Gucumatz Mayan ("feathered serpent") was a feathered snake god, one ofthe gods who created Earth and humanity. Mayan
Zaramama Peru ("grain mother") or Mama Zara was the Inca mythology goddess of grain. She was associated with maize that grew in multiples or were similarly strange. These strange plants were sometimes dressed as dolls of Zaramama. She was also associated with willow trees. Peru
Wandering Jew Greek (1) Of Greek tradition. Aristeas, a poet who continued to appear and disappear alternately for above 400 years, and who visited all the mythical nations of the earth.
Anteros Greek (Anterфs) was the son of Ares and Aphrodite, given to his brother Eros, who was lonely, as a playmate. He is the personification of unrequited love and punisher of those who scorn love, and is depicted as similar to Eros in every way, but with long hair and butterfly wings. The term was also used for the love which arises in the beloved boy in a pederastic relationship.
Ame-No-Minaka-Nushi-No-Kami Shinto (Exalted Musubi Deity), who is later related to the gods of the heaven; Kami-musubi no Kami (Sacred Musubi Deity), related to the gods of the earth; and Ame no Minaka-nushi no Kami (Heavenly Centre-Ruling Deity). Some Shinto scholars hold that all Shinto deities are manifestations of Ame no Minaka-nushi no Kami.
Lubberkin or Lubrican Irish (Irish, Lobaircin or Leprechaun. ) A fairy resembling an old man, by profession a maker of brogues, who resorts to out-of-the-way places, where he is discovered by the noise of his hammer. He is rich, and while anyone keeps his eye fixed upon him cannot escape, but the moment the eye is withdrawn he vanishes. Irish
Ataokoloinona Madagascar (What-A-Strange-Thing} son of Ndriananahary, the creator god, who was sent to Earth to look in to everything and to advise on the possibility of creating living beings. He never appeared again. Madagascar
Adha Arab (the slit-eared). The swiftest of Mahomet's camels.
Sulmanitu W Semitic , Goddess of fertility concerned with love and war Semitic
Tomituka S Koryak , Goddess of rain Pacific
Singala N Arabic , Local god Arabic
Marnas N Arabic , Local tutelary god Arabic
Malakbel N Arabic , Vegetation god Arabic
Recaranus aka Garanus Roman , a fabulous Italian shepherd of gigantic bodily strength and courage. The fact of his being a gigantic shepherd who recovered stolen oxen from him, led the Romans to consider him as identical with the Greek Heracles. Roman
Oculata Roman , a sacred Vestal Virgin who was buried alive after being deflowered. Roman
Hunab Ku aka Hun Itzamna Mayan . The Supreme Being and the greatest deity in the pantheon. Mayan
Ardhanarit savara / Ammaiappan/ Naranari Siva & Sakti combined
Roma Roman 1 A deity personifying the Roman state, or an personification in art of the city of Rome
Anantamukhi Buddhist 1 of the 12 Dharnis
Aksayajnana-Karmanda Buddhist 1 of the 12 Dharnis & the deification of literature
Mideia or Midea Phrygian 1. A Phrygian woman, the mother of Licymnius and Electryon.
Sterope Greek 1. A Pleiad, the wife of Oenomaus, and according to Pausanias a daughter of Atlas.
Arne (Metamorphoses) 1. A daughter of Aeolus, from whom the Boeotian town Arne, afterwards called Chaeroneia, as well as the Thessalian Arne, were believed to have derived their name. 2. A woman who betrayed her native country for gold, and was therefore metamorphosed into a jackdaw. (Metamorphoses)
Deidameia Greek 1. A daughter of Bellerophontes and wife of Evander, by whom she became the mother of Sarpedon. Homer calls her Laodameia. 2. A daughter of Lycomedes in the island of Scyrus. When Achilles was concealed there in maiden's attire, Deidameia became by him the mother of Pyrrhus or Neoptolemus, and, according to others, of Oneirus also. (Apollodorus iii) 3. The wife of Peirithous, who is commonly called Hippodameia. Greek
Anaxibia Greek 1. A daughter of Bias and wife of Pelias, by whom she became the mother of Acastus, Peisidice, Pelopia, Hippothoe, and Alcestis. (Apollodorus) 2. A daughter of Cratieus, and second wife of Nestor. (Apollodorus) 3. A daughter of Pleisthenes, and sister of Agamemnon, married Strophius and became the mother of Pylades.
Thyia Greek 1. A daughter of Castalius or Cephisseus, became by Apollo the mother of Delphus. (The History of Herodotus VII) She is said to have been the first to have sacrificed to Dionysus, and to have celebrated orgies in his honour. Hence the Attic women, who every year went to Mount Parnassus to celebrate the Dionysiac orgies with the Delphian Thyiades, received themselves the name of Thyades or Thyiades.
Protogeneia Greek 1. A daughter of Deucalion and Pyrrha. She was married to Locrus, but had no children; Zeus, however, who carried her off, became by her, on mount Maenalus in Arcadia, the father of Opus. According to others she was not the mother, but a daughter of Opus. Eridymion also is called a son of Protogeueia.
Libya Greek 1. A daughter of Epaphus and Memphis, from whom Libya (Africa) is said to have derived its name. By Poseidon she is said to have been the mother of Agenor, Belus and Lelex. 2. A daughter of Palamedes, and by Hermes the mother of Libys. 3. A sister of Asia. Greek