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List of Gods
NameOriginDescription
Clota British Goddess and namesake of the River Clyde British/Welsh/Scotland
Clotho Greek One of the Three Fates. She presided over birth, and drew from her distaff the thread of life, Atropos presided over death and cut the thread of life, and Lachesis spun the fate of life between birth and death. Greek
Cluricaun Greek A Leprechaun who raids wine cellars and tortures sheep and dogs by riding them like horses.
Cluricaune Irish An elf of evil disposition who usually appears as a wrinkled old man, and has knowledge of hidden treasures. Irish
Clymene Greek A daughter of Oceanus and Tethys, and the wife of Japetus, by whom she became the mother of Atlas, Prometheus, and others. Greek
Clytemnestra Greek A daughter of Tyndareus and Leda, and sister of Castor, Timandra, and Philonoe, and half-sister of Polydeuces and Helena. She was married to Agamemnon. Greek
Clytie Greek A water-nymph, in love with Apollo. Meeting with no return, she was changed into a sunflower, which, traditionally, still turns to the sun, following him through his daily course. Greek
Clytius Greek 1. A son of Laomedon and father of Caletor and Procleia, was one of the Trojan elders. 2. A son of the Oechalian king Eurytus, was one of the Argonauts, and was killed during the expedition by Heracles, or according to others by Aeetes. Greek
Cms Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian
Cnabr Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
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Cnbr Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Cneph Egyptian An Egyptian Creator of the world.
Cnossia Greek A nymph of the Cretan town of Cnossus who was the mother of Xenodamus by Menelaus
Coatlicue Aztec Goddess of the earth. Aztec
Coatrischie Cuba/Taino Goddess of water, winds, and storms. Cuba/Taino
Coblyn Welsh A Welsh Goblin reputed to haunt the mines.
Coblynau aka Koblernigh Welsh Welsh mine faeries
Coca Mama Peru Goddess of health, happiness and the coca plant. Peru
Cocha Peru Goddess of rain. Peru
Cocidius Britain A major cult centre of this Hunter god in Britain was at Bewcastle in Cumbria, known in Roman times as Fanum Cocidi or 'The Temple of Cocidius'.
Cocidus British Goddess of hunting British
Cocijo Mexico Rain god Zapotec/Mexico
Cock of Heaven Crow Mahomet found in the first heaven a cock of such enormous size that its crest touched the second heaven. The crowing of this celestial bird arouses every living creature from sleep except man. The Moslem doctors say that Allah lends a willing ear to him who reads the Koran, to him who prays for pardon, and to the cock whose chant is divine melody. When this cock ceases to crow, the day of judgment will be at hand.
Coco Macaque Haitian A Haitian magic stick
Cocytus Greek Meaning river of wailing or lamentation, was the river in the underworld on the banks of which the dead who could not pay Charon wandered, according to most accounts, for one hundred years. It flowed into the river Acheron, across which lay Hades, the mythological abode of the dead. Greek
Coeus Greek Was the Titan of intelligence. Titans are the giant sons and daughters of Uranus (Heaven) and Gaia (Earth). Greek
Coinchend Celtic A semi-divine warrioress whose home was in the Otherworld. Celtic
Col Sudan Rain and thunderstorms god Sudan
Col/ Chol Nuer/ Sudan A rain & thunderstorms god
Colel Cab Mayan Chthonic goddess of the earth Mayan
Colleda Serbia Goddess of the winter solstice Koliada/Serbia
Colop U Uichkin Mayan Sky god who, with a night avatara of the same name, is the bringer of disease Mayan
Come to life Russia Come to life has our dear one!’" Russia
Comus Greek God of banquets, drunkenness and merriment Roman/Greek
Conchenn Celtic Goddess of love. Celtic
Concordia Roman The personification of concord. Goddess of harmony, peace and justice. Roman
Condatis Roman/British God of confluence whose sacred places were wherever two rivers or bodies of water met. Roman/British
Condwiramur Welsh Goddess of sovereignty. Welsh
Coniraya Aztec The deity of the moon who fashioned his sperm into a fruit, which Cavillaca then ate. Aztec
Conisalus Greek A daemon, who together with Orthanes and Tychon appeared in the train of Priapus. Greek
Consentes Dii Etruscan The twelve Etruscan gods, who formed the council of Jupiter and included Juno, Minerva, Summanus, Vulcan, Saturn, and Mars. Etruscan
Consevius aka Consivius Roman The propagator, occurs as the surname of Janus and Ops. Roman
Consus Roman Some call him the god of secret deliberations, and others the hidden or mysterious god, that is, a god of the lower regions. Roman
Coon Greek A son of Antenor and brother of Iphidamas, who wounded Agamemnon, but was afterwards slain by him. Greek
Copia Roman Goddess of prosperity. Roman
Corchen Ireland/Manx Ancient snake Goddess of which very little is known. Ireland/Manx
Cordaca Greek A surname of Artemis in Elis, derived from an indecent dance which the companions of Pelops are said to have performed in honour of the goddess after a victory which they had won.
Cordelia European A legendary queen of the Britons.
Core Greece Of Corinth, mentioned among the mythic stories of the invention of sculpture. Greece
Corineus British A hero in the employ of Brute, who conquered the giant Goem'agot, for which achievement the whole western horn of England was allotted him. He called it Corinea, and the people Corineans, from his own name. British
Cormoran British The Cornish giant who fell into a pit twenty feet deep, dug by Jack the Giant-killer, and filmed over with grass and gravel. British fairy tale
Coronis Greek 1. A daughter of Phlegyas and mother of Asclepius. 2. A daughter of Phoroneus, king of Phocis; she was metamorphosed by Athena into a crow, for when she was pursued by Poseidon, she implored the protection of Athena. Greek
Coronus Greek 1. A son of Apollo by Chrysorthe, father of Corax and Lamedon, and king of Sicyon. 2. A son of Thersander, grandson of Sisyphus, and founder of Coroneia. 3. A son of Caeneus, was a prince of the Lapithae, and father of Leonteus and Lyside. He was slain by Heracles. (Apollodorus. ii) 4. The father of the Argonaut Caeneus. (Apollodorus i. Argonautica) Greek
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
Corra Scotland Goddess of prophecy and who regularly appeared in the form of a crane. Scotland
Corus Roman God of the wind. Roman
Corybantes aka Kurbantes s Corybants, were Rhea's enthusiastic priests, who with drums, cymbals, horns, and in full armour, performed their orgiastic dances in the forests and on the mountains of Phrygia.
Corycia Greek A nymph, who became by Apollo the mother of Lycoras or Lycoreus. Greek
Corydus Greek A surname of Apollo, under which the god had a temple eighty stadia from Corone, on the sea-coast. Greek
Coryphaea Greek The goddess who inhabits the summit of the mountain, a surname of Artemis. Greek
Coryphasia Greek A surname of Athena, derived from the promontory of Coryphasion, on which she had a sanctuary. Greek
Corythallia Greek A surname of Artemis at Sparta, at whose festival of the Tithenidia the Spartan boys were carried into her sanctuary. Greek
Corythus Greek 1. An Italian hero, a son of Jupiter, and husband of Electra, the daughter of Atlas, by whom he became the father of Jasius and Dardanus. He is described as king of Tuscia, and as the founder of Corythus. 2. A son of Paris and Oenone. He loved Helena and was beloved by her, and was therefore killed by his own father. Greek
Cosmiel Kircher The creator of the world. He gave Theodidactus a boat of asbestos, in which he sailed to the sun and planets. Kircher
Coti Africa Goddess of the oceans, of sea-life and of deep mysteries. Africa
Cotys Phrygian The earth goddess who presided over debauchery
Cotys Phrygian A Thracian divinity, whose festival resembled that of the Phrygian Cybele, and was celebrated on hills with riotous proceedings.
Coventina Celtic A goddess of healing & wells
Coventina Celtic One of the most potent of the Celtic river Goddesses. Most likely Roman in origin. She was also the Goddess of featherless flying creatures.
Coventina Scotland One of the most potent of the Celtic river gods
Cowalker Scotland An apparition that is identical to the living person, which shows itself shortly before the persons death or at his or her funeral. Scotland
Coyolxauhqui Aztec "She with the bells on her cheeks". Goddess of the moon. Aztec
Coyote USA Multifaceted deity. demigod, creator, trickster. In Tongva Mythology Coyote challenges "The River" to a race. Coyote is victorious, but collapses from fatigue. The river laughs at him and takes the name "Hahamongna". USA
Coyote/ Koyote Pan-W USA A demigod/ creator/ trickster
Cpsa Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Cpusa Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Cranaea Greek A surname of Artemis, derived from a temple on a hill near Elateia. Greek
Cranaus Greek An autochthon and king of Attica, who reigned at the time of the flood of Deucalion. He was married to Pedias, by whom he became the father of Cranae, Cranaechme, and Atthis, from the last of whom Attica was believed to have derived its name. Greek
Craneus Greek A Hamadryad nymph of the Oak tree. Greek
Cratos Greek The personification of strength, described as a son of Uranus and Ge. Greek
Cred aka Creide Ireland/Scotland Fairy Queen Goddess who is associated with Dana's mountains, the Paps of Anu. She vowed never to sleep until she found a man who could create for her the most majestic poem ever penned. Ireland/Scotland
Credne Ireland God of metallurgy and smithing who worked in bronze. Ireland
Credne aka Creidhne Ireland A son of Brigid and Tuireann and the artificer of the Tuatha De Danann, working in bronze, brass and gold. He and his brothers Goibniu and Luchtaine were known as the Tri Dee Dana, the three gods of art, who forged the weapons which the Tuatha De used to battle the Fomorians. Ireland
Creiddylad Welsh Originally betrothed to Gwythr ap Greidawl, she is abducted by Gwyn ap Nudd, causing the two rivals to go to war over her. In the early Arthurian tale Culhwch and Olwen, King Arthur settles the feud by arranging for the two to battle every May Day until Doomsday. Welsh
Creiddylad aka Creudylad Wales Cordelia. Connected with Beltane and often called the May Queen. Goddess of summer flowers. Wales
Creiddylad/ / Creudylad/ Cordelia Wales A goddess of summer flowers & the sea
Creidhne Celtic A god Metal working
Creon Greek A mythical king of Corinth, a son of Lycaethus. Greek
Cretheus Greek A son of Aeolus and Enarete, was married to Tyro, the daughter of Salmoneus, by whom he became the father of Aeson, Pheres, Amythaon, and Hippolyte. He is called the founder of the town of lolcus. Greek
Creusa Greek 1. A daughter of Oceanus and Ge. She was a Naid, and became by Peneius the mother of Hypseus, king of the Lapithae, and of Stilbe. 2. A daughter of Erechtheus and Praxithea, was married to Xuthus, by whom she became the mother of Achaeus and Ion. Greek
Crimisus Greek A son of Oceanus and Tethys. According to Virgil's Aeneid* (5.38) and Hyginus' Fabulae (273), Crinisus was the father of Acestes by Segesta (Egesta). Greek
Crionis Greek One of the many river gods
Critomedia Greek wife of Antipaphos.
Crius Greek Or Creius, a son of Uranus and Gaia, and one of the Titans, who was the father of Astraeus, Pallas, and Perses. (The Theogony of Hesiod) Greek
Crnobog Slavic God of death. Slavic
Crnobog/ Crnoglav Slavic A black god of death
Crobh Dearg Ireland "the red claw." Goddess of war. Ireland
Crobh Dearg/ Crove Dairg Irish A war goddess
Cromm Cruaich Ireland Ancient deity, a harvest, death and sacrificial God. It is thought human sacrifices were once made to him at Samhain. Ireland
Cromus Greek A son of Poseidon, from whom Cromyon in the territory of Corinth was believed to have derived its name. Greek
Crone Ireland Third aspect of the Triple goddess. She signifies old age or death, winter, the end of all things, the waning moon, post-mentrual phases of women's lives. Ireland
Cronides or Cronion Greek A patronymic from Cronus, and very commonly given to Zeus, the son of Cronus. Greek
Cronius Greek The name of two mythical personages, the one a son of Zeus by the nymph Himalia, and the other a suitor of Hippodameia, who was killed by Oenomaus.
Cronos Celtic Minor harvest & Sun god with Greek roots
Cronus Greek A son of Uranus and Ge, and the youngest among the Titans. He was married to Rhea, by whom he became the father of Hestia, Demeter, Hera, Hades, Poseidon, and Zeus. Cheiron is also called a son of Cronus. Greek
Cronus/ Kronos/ Kronus/ Chronos/ Chronus Greek A god of & agriculture who became king of the Titans for a while
Ctesius Greek The protector of property, occurs as a surname of Zeus at Phlyus, and of Hermes. Greek
Cu Chulain Celtic God of warriors and chivalry. Celtic
Cu Chulain / Sentanta/ Cuchulainn/ The Watchdog of Chulain A goddess of eight & white
Cuba Roman Cunina and Rumina, three Roman genii, who were worshipped as the protectors of infants sleeping in their cradles, and to whom libations of milk were offered.
Cuchulainn Ireland The pre-eminent hero of Ulster in the Ulster Cycle. Ireland
Cueravaperi Mexico Goddess of rain and drought. Mexico
Culsu Etruscan A Goddess of the Gate to the Underworld. Etruscan
Cum Hau Maya A god of death
Cumhau Mayan God of death. Mayan
Cunda Buddhist/Tibet Goddess considered a deification of literature. Buddhist/Tibet
Cunina Roman Goddess of infants who are in the cradle. Roman
Cunnembeille Australia Wife of Biame. She lives in the heavens with him and his other wife, Birrahgnooloo. Australia
Cupid Greek Eros, Amor, the god of love, viewed as a chubby little boy, armed with bow and arrows, and often with eyes bandaged. Greek
Cupido Greece Like Amor and Voluptas, a modification of the Greek Eros, whose worship was carried to Rome from Greece.
Cupra Etruscans A form of the Great Goddess equated to Juno and one of the Nine Great Gods who had the ability to throw thunderbolts. Etruscans
Cura Roman The personification of Care. Roman
Curitis Sabine A surname of Juno, which is usually derived from the Sabine word curis, a lance or spear.
Cururipur S American Spirit of the jungle that brings destruction to tortoise hunters. South American
Cutzi Americas Goddess of the moon. Americas
Cuvto Russia Goddess of trees. Russia
Cuvto ava Russia A tree goddess
Cwn y Wybr Welsh "Dogs that haunt the air." Welsh
Cyamites Greek The hero of beans, a mysterious being, who had a small sanctuary on the road from Athens to Eleusis. Greek
Cyane Greek A Sicilian nymph and playmate of Proserpina, who was changed through grief at the loss of Proserpina into a well. Greek
Cyanippus a Greek Cyanippus a son of Aegialeus and prince of Argos. Apollodorus calls him a brother of Aegialeus and a son of Adrastus. Greek
Cyathus Greek The youthful cup-bearer of Oeneus, was killed by Heracles on account of a fault committed in the discharge of his duty. Greek
Cybele Phrygian A deification of the Earth Mother. Like Gaia (the "Earth") or her Minoan equivalent Rhea, Cybele embodies the fertile earth, a goddess of caverns and mountains, walls and fortresses, nature, wild animals, especially lions and bees. Phrygian
Cychreus or Cenchereus Greek A son of Poseidon and Salamis, became king of the island of Salamis, which was called after him Cychreia, and which he delivered from a dragon. Greek
Cyclopes Greek Cyclopes According to the ancient cosmogonies, the Cyclopes were the sons of Uranus and Ge; they belonged to the Titans, and were three in number, whose names were Arges, Steropes, and Brontes, and each of them had only one eye on his forehead. Together with the other Titans, they were cast by their father into Tartarus, but, instigated by their mother, they assisted Cronus in usurping the government.
Cycnus Greek A son of Apollo by Thyria or Hyria, the daughter of Amphinomus. He was a handsome hunter, living in the district between Pleuron and Calydon, and although beloved by many, repulsed all his lovers. Greek
Cyhiraeth Welsh A disembodied moaning voice that sounds before a person's death. Welsh
Cymidei Cymeinfoll Welsh Cymidei Cymeinfoll (big belly of battle), was a goddess of the Mabinogi. Cymidei gave birth to one fully-formed and armed warrior every six weeks. Welsh
Cymidei/ / Cymeinfoll Wales A war goddess
Cymochles British A man of prodigious might, brother of Pyrochles, son of Malice (Acrates) and Despite, and husband of Acrasia, the enchantress. He sets out to encounter Sir Guyen, but is ferried over the idle lake by Wantonness (Ph?'dria), and forgets himself; he is slain by King Arthur. British
Cymodoce Roman A sea nymph and companion of Venus. Roman
Cynortes Greek Or Cynortas, a son of Amyclas by Diomede, and brother of Hyacinthus. After the death of his brother Argalus, he became king of Sparta and father of Oebalus or of Perieres. His tomb was shown at Sparta not far from the Scias. Greek
Cynosura Greek An Idaean nymph and one of the nurses of Zeus, who placed her among the stars. Greek
Cynthia Greek/Roman The moon, a surname of Artemis or Diana. The Roman Diana, who represented the moon, was called Cynthia from Mount Cynthus, where she was born. Greek/Roman
Cyoeraeths Welsh Welsh Banshees, horrible weeping women with emaciated faces and black teeth announce the approach of death.
Cyparissus Greek A youth of Cea, a son of Telephus, was beloved by Apollo and Zephyrus or Silvanus. When he had inadvertently killed his favourite stag, he was seized with immoderate grief, and metamorphosed into a cypress. Greek
Cyrene Greek A daughter of Hypseus or Peneius by Chlidanope, a granddaughter of Peneius and Creusa, was beloved by Apollo, who carried her from mount Pelion to Libya, where Gyrene derived its name from her. Greek
Cythereia Greek Or Cythera, Cytherias, different forms of a surname of Aphrodite, derived from the town of Cythera in Crete, or from the island of Cythera, where the goddess was said to have first landed, and where she had a celebrated temple. Greek
Cytus Greek A son of Zeus by the Rhodian nymph Himalia. Brother to Cronius, and Spartaeus.
DMu-bDub Kam-Po Sa-Zen Tibet/ Bon a sky god & the head of the ancient pantheon
Da Dahomey The rainbow serpent, "the symbol of flowing, sinuous movement" is of a dual nature, male and female. The Fon, Dahomey
Da-Shi-Zhi Buddhist/China One of Amitabha Buddha's two great female Bodhisattva companions in the Pure Land. Buddhist/China
Da-Shi-Zhi Buddhism China A female Bodhisattva
Daath Hebrew Sephirah on the Tree of Life, the Child of Wisdom and Understanding
Dabaiba Panama Mother of Creation and a goddess of thunder and lightning and in whose honour slaves were burnt to death.. Panama
Dabbat Islam The Beast of the Apocalypse, which will appear with Antichrist, called by them daggial. Islam
Dabog Balkans/ S Russia Before Christians he was a sun god, alas, now he's reduced to a diabolic personality
Dabog aka Dazhbog Balkans Dazhdbog, Dajbog, Dachbog, one of major gods of Slavic mythology, most likely a solar deity and possibly a culture hero. Balkans
Dactyloi Greek Ancient smiths and healing magicians. In some myths, they are in Hephaestus' employ, and they taught metalworking, mathematics, and the alphabet to humans. Greek
Dactyls Greek The Dactyls of mount Ida in Phrygia, fabulous beings to whom the discovery of iron and the art of working it by means of fire was ascribed. Their name Dactyls, that is, Fingers, is accounted for in various ways; by their number being five or ten, or by the fact of their serving Rhea just as the fingers serve the hand, or by the story of their having lived at the foot of mount Ida. Greek
Dadimunda Sri Lanka Treasurer of the god Upulvan and protector of Buddhism. Sri Lanka
Daedalos Crete A Greek who formed the Cretan labyrinth, and made for himself wings, by means of which he flew from Crete across the Archipelago. He is said to have invented the saw, the axe and the gimlet.
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
Daemones Greek Family of elementals who inhabit fields, forests, mountains, oceans, streams, lakes, valleys, desert, some towns and they are immortal Greek
Daena Persia Goddess of insight and revelation who meets the souls of the dead. Persia
Daffodil Greek/Roman Or "Lent Lily," was once white; but Persephone, daughter of Demeter, delighted to wander about the flowery meadows of Sicily. One spring, throwing herself on the grass, she fell asleep. The god of the Infernal Regions, Pluto, fell in love with the beautiful maid, and carried her off for his bride. His touch turned the white flowers to a golden yellow, and some of them fell in Acheron, where they grew luxuriantly; and ever since the flower has been planted on graves. Greek/Roman
Dagan Babylon/ Akkadia/ Canaan A fertility & grain god who in the Ugatitic creation myth was the father of Baal
Dagan Babylon/Akkadia/Canaan Fertility and grain god who in the Ugatitic creation myth was the father of Baal. Babylon/Akkadia/Canaan
Dagan Kafir/ Afghanistan A local supreme god that it bears no relation to be Semitic god Dagan
Dagda Ireland God of the earth, death, rebirth and long life. He was famous as a warrior, harpist and he liked his porridge. Ireland
Dagda/ Daghdha/ Eochaidh/ Ollathair Irish The god of death, rebirth & long life
Dagon Hebrew A god of the Philistines whose worshippers made golden hemorrhoids as a trespass offering for stealing the ark of God.
Dagon Hindu The fish avatar of Krishna. Hindu
Dagon Semitic/Mesopotamia A god of grain and agriculture. Semitic/Mesopotamia
Dagon/ Dagan Phoenicia A god of wheat & grain
Dagonet Britain In the romance La Mort d' Arthure he is called the fool of King Arthur, and was knighted by the king himself. Britain
Dagr Norse The god of the daytime, a son of Delling (god of twilight) and Nott. Dagr, the Bright and the Fair, drove across the sky in a chariot every day, pulled by a horse named Skinfaxi. Norse
Dahak Persia The Satan of Persia. According to Persian mythology, the ages of the world are divided into periods of 1,000 years. When the cycle of "chiliasms" (1,000-year periods) is complete, the reign of Ormuzd will begin, and men will be all good and all happy; but this event will be preceded by the loosing of Dahak, who will break his chain and fall upon the world, and bring on man the most dreadful calamities. Two prophets will appear to cheer the oppressed, and announce the advent of Ormuzd.
Daho Pyrenean A deity that may be a god of war
Dahu Scotland A folkloric creature well known in France and Switzerland also known as a Haggis in Northern England and Scotland.
Dahud Ahes British Goddess of debauchery British
Dahud Ahes/ Dahut Britain A goddess of debauchery
Dahud-Ahes aka Dahut Britain Goddess of earthly pleasure. Britain
Daiboth Japanese A Japanese idol of colossal size. Each of her hands is full of hands.
Daikoku Japan God of wealth and happiness and one of the Seven Gods of Fortune. The god invoked specially by the artisans of Japan. He sits on a ball of rice, holding a hammer in his hand, with which he beats a sack; and every time he does so the sack becomes full of silver, rice, cloth, and other useful articles. Japan
Daini Bengal A witch. Bengal
Dainn aka Daain Norse A hart that gnaws the branches of Ygdrasil. Norse
Daiomon Greek Good or malevolent supernatural beings. Greek
Daityas India A race of giants who fought against the gods because they were jealous of their Deva half-brothers. India
Daji China A concubine that was possessed by a fox who was sent to mess up the state affairs of the Shang Dynasty as a punishment for the evil thought of King Zhou. China
Dakini Buddhist A female being, generally of volatile temperament, who acts as a muse for spiritual practice. Buddhist
Dakini Guru Tibetan A goddess of teaching
Daksa Hindu God of the sun and master of the works of unerring right discernment. Hindu
Daktyloi Greek These are the demonic beings discovered the art of working in metal
Dala Kadavara Singhalese Elephant goddess who brings diseases and misfortune. Singhalese
Dalai-Lama Tibet Chief of the two Tartar priests and a sort of incarnate deity. The other lama is called the "Tesho-lama." Tibet
Daldah s Muhammad's favourite white mule.
Dali Russian/ Georgia A goddess of the hunt
Dali aka Deyla Georgia/Russia Dalila, the hunt goddess and ‘lady of stones and animals’. Georgia/Russia
Dama Huli Invisible deities which control the weather, attack people and cause illness, sterility or death. Huli