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List of Gods
Hamedicu Huron The supteme and most High god. Huron
Hameh Arabian In mythology, a bird formed from the blood near the brains of a murdered man. This bird cries "Iskoonee!" (Give me drink!), meaning drink of the murderer's blood; and this it cries incessantly till the death is avenged, when it flies away. Arabian
Hamendiju India The Great Sky Spirit who watches over the people to see that no harm came to them.
Hami-Yasu-Hime Japan Goddess of potters Japan/Shinto
Hammon Libya A god of the dead son
Hammon aka Ammon Libya An oracle god who had the shape of a ram. This was taken over by the Egyptians, who identified the god with their supreme god Amun; they called god of the oracle 'Amun of Siwa, lord of good counsel'. Libya
Hamskerper [Hide-hardener] Norse A horse; the sire of Hofvarpner, which was Gnaa's horse. Norse
Han India The black of darkness who was banished to the underworld then became the nighttime. Plains Indians
Han Xiang-Zhi China/Taoist Immortal being, there were eight. And here they are: Kao Kuo-Zhu; He Xian-Ku; Lan Kai-He; Li Thieh-Kuai; Lu Tong-Pin; Zhang Kuo-Lao; Zhong-Li Kuan. China/Taoist
Hana Norse God of silence. Norse
Hananim Korea The most ancient supreme god presiding over the affairs of heaven and earth. Korea
Hanghepi Dakota God of the moon. Dakota
Hanghepi Wi Dakota The Moon god
Hani-Yasu-Hiko Japan/Shinto God of potters. Japan/Shinto
Hani[s] Mesopotamia/ Babylon/ Akkadia A minor god
Hanis Sumerian A small-time god who, along with Sullat will escort Adad when he brings the flood. Sumerian
Hannahanna Hittite Mother Goddess who recommends to the Storm-god that he pay the Sea-god the bride-price for the Sea-god's daughter on her wedding to Telipinu. Hittite
Hannahannas Hittite/ Hurrian the mother goddess
Hano Bella Coola A goddess of teaching
Hanoona Wilapona Mexico The Sun-father of the Zuni Indians. New Mexico
Hansa Hindu/Puranic The name, according to the Bhagavata Purana, of the "One Caste" when there were as yet no varieties of caste, but verily "one Veda, one Deity and one Caste". Hindu/Puranic
Hanuman Hindu A celestial being, named Punjikasthala, who, due to a curse, was born on the earth as a female vanara. The curse was to be removed on her giving birth to an incarnation of Lord Shiva. Hindu
Hanuman/ Hanumat Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic Chief minister & general of the monkey people as well as a patron saint of learning
Hanumat Hindu The fleet-footed manifestation of wind. Hindu
Hanwasuit Hittite Tutelary goddess of of the throne, kings received their mandate from her Hittite
Hanwi Plains Goddess of the dawn and twilight, the most beautiful of all beings. Plains
Hao Ethiopia God who resided in the river. Ethiopia
Hao Ch'iu China God of the heart China
Hao Janjero Ethiopia A god that resided in the river Gibe
Haokah Lakota Haokah is a god of thunder and lightning. His emotions are portrayed opposite the norm; he laughs when he is sad and cries when he is happy. In art, he is depicted as having two horns. Lakota
Haoma Iran A plant that suffered the indignity of being deified, its sap was an intoxicating drink used in a sacrificial ceremonies
Hapantalli Egypt God of the Nile, fish, barley, grain, herbs, water, dew, and fertility. Egypt
Hapantalli aka Hapantalliyas Irsirra He took his place at the Moon-god's side when he fell from heaven on the 'kilammar'. Irsirra
Hapantalli/ Hapi/ Hapy Egypt A god of the Nile, fish, barley, grain, herbs, water, dew, & fertility
Hapantalliyas/ Hapantalli Hittite He took his place at the moon god's side
Hapi Egypt A god that protected the the lungs of the dead
Hapi Egypt One of the Four sons of Horus depicted in funerary literature as protecting the throne of Osiris in the Underworld. Hapi is depicted as a baboon-headed mummified human on funerary furniture and especially the canopic jars that held the organs of the deceased. Hapi's jar held the lungs. Hapi was also the protector of the North. Egypt
Hapmouche French The giant flycatcher. He invented the art of drying and smoking neats' tongues. French
Hapy Egypt A deification of the annual flood of the Nile River. Egypt
Har Scandinavian The first person of the Scandinavian Trinity, which consists of Har (the Mighty), the Like Mighty, and the Third Person. This Trinity is called "The Mysterious Three," and they sit on three thrones above the Rainbow. The next in order are the Aesir, of which Odin, the chief, lives in Asgard, on the heavenly hills between Earth and the Rainbow. The third order is the Vanir - the gods of the ocean, air, and clouds - of which Van Niord is the chief. Har has already passed his ninth incarnation; in his tenth he will take the forms first of a peacock, and then of a horse, when all the followers of Mahomet will be destroyed.
Har-pi-kruti Egyptian Form of the Egyptian god Horus, as a child sitting on his mother's knee.
Hara Hindu/Puranic Avatar of Siva. Hindu/Puranic
Hara-Yama-Tsu-Mi Japan/Shinto God of mountains concerned with the wooded mountain slopes. Japan/Shinto
Harachte Egypt God of the morning sun. Egypt
Harakhte or Harakhtes Egypt The Sun God and mythical first pharaoh, son of Isis and Osiris. Represented as falcon headed god he was later absorbed by Ra. Egypt
Harakhti Egypt Form of the god Horus. Egypt
Harbard Norse The name assumed by Odin in the Lay of Harbard. Norse
Hardaul Hindu The patron of unmarried girls and brides who ensures respectively the marriage and wellbeing in the married life. Hindu
Harendotes Egypt A very young and very combative aspect of the Horus god, who is included in the Texts of the Pyramids. Egypt
Hari India A name of Vishnu as a solar deity. India
Harihara India Twin divinity composed of Visnu and Siva. India
Harimagadas Islands Holy Maidens who sacrificed themselves by jumping from a towering cliff into the sea. This act was meant to propitiate the sea-god and prevent him from sinking their island. Canary Islands
Harimella Scotland A Goddess of protection; of Tungrain origin. Scotland
Harimella/ Viradechthis Scotland A goddess of Tungrain origin
Harisu New Guinea The benevolent and invisible great god who is the source of all good. New Guinea
Hariti Buddhist A plague goddess associated with smallpox
Hariti Buddhist Goddess for the protection of children, easy delivery, happy child rearing and parenting, harmony between husband and wife, love, and the well-being and safety of the family. Women without children also pray to Kishimojin to help them become pregnant. Originally, Hariti was a cannibalistic demon. She had hundreds of children whom she loved and doted upon, but to feed them, she abducted and killed the children of others. Buddhist
Harmachis Greek Another form of the Egyptian god Horus
Harmeti Egypt The tutelary god of Seden, a form of Horus
Harmonia Greek A daughter of Ares and Aphrodite, or, according to others, of Zeus and Electra, the daughter of Atlas, in Samothrace. When Athena assigned to Cadmus the government of Thebes, Zeus gave him Harmoia for his wife, and all the gods of Olympus were present at the marriage. Cadmus on that day made her a present of a peplus and a necklace, which he had received either from Hephaestus or from Europa. Greek
Harmonia's Robe Greek On the marriage of Harmonia, Vulcan, to avenge the infidelity of her mother, made the bride a present of a robe dyed in all sorts of crimes, which infused wickedness and impiety into all her offspring. Both Harmonia and Cadmos, after having suffered many misfortunes, and seen their children a sorrow to them, were changed into serpents. Greek
Haro Melanesia The sun god whose wife, Taio, is the moon. Melanesia
Haroeris Greek Another form of the Egyptian god Horus, but this time as an adult
Haronga Maori A sky god and the father of Ra the sun and Marama the moon. Maori
Haroot and Maroot Hebrew Two angels who, in consequence of their want of compassion to man, are susceptible of human passions, and are sent upon earth to be tempted. They were at one time kings of Babel, and are still the teachers of magic and the black arts. Hebrew
Harpina Greek A daughter of Asopus, from whom the town of Harpina or Harpinna in Elis was believed to have derived its name. She became by Ares the mother of Oenomaus. Greek
Harpocrates Greek The Greek form of the Egyptian god Har-pi-kruti (Horus the Child), made by the Greeks and Romans the god of silence. This arose from a pure misapprehension. It is an Egyptian god, and was represented with its "finger on its mouth," to indicate youth, but the Greeks thought it was a symbol of silence. Greek
Harpokrates Greek Another form of the Egyptian god Horus, as a child sitting on his mother's knee
Harpre Egypt God whose job was to protect the king from illness and misfortune. Egypt
Harpyia Greek That is, "the swift robbers," are, in the Homeric poems, nothing but personified storm winds. Homer mentions only one by name, viz. Podarge, who was married to Zephyrus, and gave birth to the two horses of Achilles, Xanthus and Balius. Greek
Harrimiah Australian The abused twin brother of Perindi, buries himself in the sand and is watched over by the wattle and apple trees. Australian
Harsa Hindu Goddess Hindu
Harsaphes Egypt Ram-headed god of fertility and water Egypt/Greek
Harsaphes Egypt God of Herakleopolis, represented with ram's head. Harsaphes was eventually assimilated with Osiris and Re. Egypt
Harsiese[s] Egypt A form of the god Horus, especially as the child of Isis & Osiris
Harsieses Egypt Form of the god Horus, especially as the child of Isis and Osiris. Egypt
Harsomtus Egypt From the Greek, indicating a form of Horus as a child. Harsomtus unifies northern and southern Egypt. At the Edfu Temple, he is identified as the offspring of Horus the elder and Hathor.
Harti Japan/China Demoness whom Buddha converted to a goddess who protects children instead of eating them. Japan/China
Haru-pa-khart Egypt Harpocrates God of the rising sun. Horus the Child, son of Isis and Osiris, originally a god of youth and vigor, later taking on the aspects of the Sun-god. At Mendes he was the son of Hat-mehit. Egypt
Haruspex Roman Persons who interpreted the will of the gods by inspecting the entrails of animals offered in sacrifice. Cato said, "I wonder how one haruspex can keep from laughing when he sees another." Roman
Hasam[m]eli Hittite He is the god of blacksmiths & of the craft of wrought-iron
Hasameli Hittite God of blacksmiths and of the craft of wrought-iron. Hittite
Hasamelis Hittite God who can protect travelers Hittite/Hurrian
Hasibwari Melanesia The supreme being, a winged serpent with a human head who created a woman from red clay and baked her in heat of the sun. When the woman was dry a man was made from her rib. Melanesia
Hasta Hindu Minor benevolent goddess of fortune Hindu/Puranic/Epic
Hastbaka Navaho Oldest male of the spirits Navaho
Hastebaad Navaho Chief of the female spirits Navaho
Hastehogan Navaho Chief male spirit of the house Navaho
Hastseltsi Navaho Male spirit of racing. Navaho
Hastseoltoi Navaho Female spirit of hunting Navaho
Hastseyalti Navaho Talking God, God of the dawn and the eastern sky. Navaho
Hastsezini Navaho Male spirit of fire Navaho
Hatala Borneo The creator of the earth which he poured out of head of Naga Busai, the serpent in the primeval water. Borneo
Hatan Philippines The head honcho who made the laws of the sky world and rules it. Philippines
Hatartstl Chabatta Nootka The god whose name must never be spoken. Nootka
Hatasa Buddhist Horse goddess Buddhist
Hatdastsisi Navaho Benevolent male spirit who helps cure disease Navaho
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
Hatmehyt Egypt Hatmehit. Goddess of fertility and guardian of fish and fishermen. Egypt
Hatmehyt/ Hatmehit Egypt The fertility & guardian goddess of fish & fisherman
Hatshepsut Egypt Goddess of justice Egypt
Hatti Hindu A plague goddess associated with cholera
Hatti Hindu Plague goddess associated with cholera Hindu
Hatti Hittite Throne goddess Hittite
Hatuibwari Islands A winged serpent with a human head, four eyes and four breasts and he suckled all he created. Solomon Islands
Haubas Arabia God worshipped in pre-Islamic southern Arabia, particularly Sheba. Haubas's advice was often sought via consultation with oracles.
Haubas/ Hobas SArabia A god that may be a particular form of Attar
Hauhet Egypt Primordial goddess, one of the Ogboad Egypt
Hauhet Egypt Female form of Huh, one of the initial primeval pairs representing the infinity of space. Egypt
Haukim SArabia A local god thought to be concerned with arbitration & the law
Haukim and Anbay Arabic Haukim and Anbay were oracular judge-gods and divine administrerors of justice. Arabic
Haumea Hawaii A goddess of fertility and childbirth. With Kane Milohai, she is the mother of Pele, Ka-moho-ali'i, Namaka, Pere, Kapo and Hi'iaka. She was a powerful sorceress and gave birth to many creatures; some after turning herself into a young woman to marry her children and grandchildren. She was finally killed by Kaulu. Hawaii
Haumia Maori The god of wild or uncultivated foods. Haumia was a son of Rangi and Papa, and agreed to the forced separation of his parents. Because of this he was subjected to the fury of his brother Tawhirimatea, god of winds and storms, who would have killed him if their mother had not hidden him in her body. Maori
Haumiatiketike Maori Vegetation god Polynesia/Maori
Haumiatiketike/ Haumia Polynesia/ Maori A vegetation God
Hauran-Hauraran Jordan Hauran-Hauraran - A flourishing vine of life in the Jordan by whom Yawar raised up Uthras. Early Nazorean
Haurun Canaan Fiery earth god Canaan
Haurvatat Zoroastrian One of the spirits, it is associated with life after death. Zoroastrian
Havaki Siberia The sun god of the Tungus. Siberia
Havea Lolo Fonua Polynesia Goddess of intercourse Polynesia
Havgan Welsh Minor Welsh god who vied for the kingship of the Otherworld
Hawa Kasia Nazorean The counterpart to Adam Kasia. Early Nazorean
Hawa Pagria Nazorean The wife of Adam (Eve). Early Nazorean
Hawenniyu Iroquois Great Spirit who gives the gifts of the earth. From a buckskin pouch he takes the sacred Indian tobacco and sprinkling it on the fire for incense makes certain motions of his hands toward the sky. Sometimes he will fan the fire with a turkey wing fan. Iroquois
Haya-Ji Japan God of the winds Japan/Shinto
Hayagriva Buddhist Patron god of horses Buddhist/Tibet
Hayagriva Hindu Incarnation of Vishnu Hindu/Puranic/Epic
Hayagriva Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic The most important incarnation of Vishnu
Hayasa Hindu Horse god, could be Hayangriva in disguise Hindu
Hayasum Nazorean May the Name of Kusta Live and Be With You Always. Nazorean
Hayye Kadmaya Nazorean 'Primal Life', First Life Early Nazorean
Hayye Ptahil Nazorean The Fourth Life. Early Nazorean
Hayye Rabba Nazorean 'Great Life', Ultimate Male and Female Deities Early Nazorean
Hayye T'lithaye Nazorean The Third Life, Father of the Uthre. 'The Ancient'. Early Nazorean
Hayye Tinyane Nazorean Second Life generally called Yoshamin Early Nazorean
Hazazban Nazorean An Uthra connected with the myrtle wreath. The name means "This-Time. Early Nazorean
Hazzi Hittite God invoked in a Hittite treaties who was a mountain and weather god Hittite/Hurrian
Ha’o Ethiopia The supreme being and sky god whose eye is the sun. Ethiopia
Hbr Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian
Hcnbr Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Hcoma Enochian The spirit of Water. Enochian
He Bo China Divine ruler of all rivers China
He Bo/ Bing Yi China He is the divine ruler of all rivers
He Xian-Ku China One of the eight immortals, she achieved immortality through her exemplary life China/Taoist
He Zur Egypt Baboon god accepted as a manifestation of Thot Egypt
Hea Mesopotamia Goddess of wisdom Mesopotamia/Ugarit
Heammawihio India A sky and creator god who taught his people to make arrow points, knives, bows and arrows, how to hunt, and to make fire. Plains Indians
Hebat Hittite Goddess of the sky, her title was "Queen of heaven" Hittite
Hebe Greek The personification of youth, is described as a daughter of Zeus and Hera ( Apollodorus i), and is, according to the Iliad IV, the minister of the gods, who fills their cups with nectar; she assists Hera in putting the horses to her chariot and she bathes and dresses her brother Ares. She was married to Heracles after his apotheosis. Greek
Hecabe Greek Or in Latin Hecuba, a daughter of Dymas in Phrygia, and second wife of Priam, king of Troy. Some described her as a daughter of Cisseus, or the Phrygian river-god Sangarius and Metope. Greek
Hecaerge Greek Goddess of archery Greek
Hecate Greek A mysterious divinity, who, according to the most common tradition, was a daughter of Persaeus or Perses and Asteria, whence she is called Perseis. Others describe her as a daughter of Zeus and Demeter, and state that she was sent out by her father in search of Persephone; others again make her a daughter of Zeus either by Pheraea or by Hera; and others, lastly, say that she was a daughter of Leto or Tartarus. Greek
Hecatoncheires - Hundred-armed Greek Were three gargantuan figures of Greek mythology. They were known as Briareus the Vigorous, Cottus the Furious, and Gyges (or Gyes) the Big-Limbed. Their name derives from Greek and means "Hundred-Handed", "each of them having a hundred hands and fifty heads". Greek
Hector Greek The chief hero of the Trojans in their war with the Greeks, was the eldest son of Priam by Hecabe, the husband of Andromache, and father of Scamandrius.
Hecuba Greek Second wife of Priam, and mother of nineteen children. When Troy was taken by the Greeks she fell to the lot of Ulysses. She was afterwards metamorphosed into a dog, and threw herself into the sea. Greek
Hedammu Hurrian He is a snake demon that resides in the sea and he is constantly hungry
Hedetet Egypt She is the scorpion goddess found in the Book of the dead
Hedrun Norse Goddess of intoxicating mead norse
Hegemone Greek That is, the leader or ruler, is the name of one of the Athenian Charites. When the Athenian ephebi took their civic oath, they invoked Hegemone. Hegemone occurs also as a surname of Artemis at Sparta, and in Arcadia. Greek
Heh Egypt Primordial god of infinity Egypt
Heha Egypt God of magical words Egypt
Hehet Egypt Primordial goddess of the immeasurable Egypt
Heidrun [Bright-running] Norse A goat that stands over Valhal. Norse
Heimdal Norse He was the heavenly watchman in the old mythology, answering to St. Peter in the medieval. According to the Lay of Rig (Heimdal), he was the father and founder of the different classes of men, nobles, churls and thralls. He has a horn called Gjallar-horn, which he blows at Ragnarok. His dwelling is Himinbjorg. He is the keeper of Bifrost (the rainbow). Nine giantesses are his mothers. Norse
Heimdall Norse God of fire and light norse
Heitsi Africa Shape-shifting sorcerer God. Hottentots. Africa
Heitsi-Eibib Namaqua A flood hero deity who "came from the east," landing in the west of Cape South Africa, a very long time ago, with fellow survivors from a sunken kingdom. Namaqua
Heka Egypt The deification of magic in Egypt
Heka aka Hike Egypt The deification of magic, his name being the egyptian word for magic. Heka literally means activating the Ka, which Egyptians thought was how magic worked. Egypt
Hekate Greek The chthonic goddess of the moon & pathways as well as nocturnal evil
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
Heket Egypt A goddess midwives
Heket aka Heqet Egypt Hekit, Heget, goddess of childbirth and midwives. Later, as a fertility goddess, associated with the flooding of the nile, and with the germination of corn, she became associated with the last stages of childbirth. Egypt
Hekoolas Miwok A sun goddess whose body is covered in abalone shells. Miwok
Hekt Egypt A goddess midwives
Hel Scandinavia Goddess of death and the underworld. The Christian concept of "Hell" came from this goddess, however, her realm of the dead for those who were wicked was cold and dark, not fiery. Scandinavia
Hel Keplein German A mantle of invisibility belonging to the dwarf-king Laurin. German
Hel or Hela Scandinavian Queen of the dead, is goddess of the ninth earth or nether world. She dwelt beneath the roots of the sacred ash (yggdrasil), and was the daughter of Loki. The All-father sent her into Helheim, where she was given dominion over nine worlds, and to one or other of these nine worlds she sends all who die of sickness or old age. Her dwelling is Elvidnir (dark clouds), her dish Hungr (hunger), her knife Sullt (starvation), her servants Ganglati (tardy-feet), her bed Kor (sickness), and her bed-curtains Blikiandabol (splendid misery). Half her body was blue. Scandinavian
Hel[i] Germanic A goddess of death
Helara Greek A daughter of Orchomenus, became by Zeus the mother of Tityus, but the god, from fear of Hera, concealed her under the earth. Greek
Helblinde Norse A name of Odin. Norse
Helcita Greek wife of Cassos.
Helen Greek A daughter of Zeus and Leda, and the sister of Polydeuces and Castor; some traditions called her a daughter of Zeus by Nemesis. She was of surpassing beauty, and is said to have in her youth been carried off by Theseus, in conjunction with Peirithous to Attica. When therefore Theseus was absent in Hades, Polydeuces and Castor (the Dioscuri) undertook an expedition to Attica. Athens was taken, Helena delivered, and Aethra, the mother of Theseus, was taken prisoner, and carried by the Dioscuri, as a slave of Helena, to Sparta. Greek
Helena Greek A daughter of Zeus and Leda, and the sister of Polydeuces and Castor; some traditions called her a daughter of Zeus by Nemesis. She was of surpassing beauty, and is said to have in her youth been carried off by Theseus, in conjunction with Peirithous to Attica. Greek
Helene Greek A vegetation goddess, she is the one the Trojan War was fought over
Helenos Greek The prophet, the only son of Priam that survived the fall of Troy. He fell to the share of Pyrrhos when the captives were awarded; and because he saved the life of the young Grecian was allowed to marry Andromache, his brother Hector's widow. (Virgil: ?neid.)
Helgrind or Helgate Norse The gates of Hel. Norse
Helheim Norse The abode of Hel. Norse
Heli Germanic Goddess of death germanic
Helia Greece A solar goddess, one of the Heliades: a daughter of Helios and sister of Phaethon. Greece
Heliadae Greek The male and female descendants of Helios, and might accordingly be applied to all his children, but in mythology the name is given more particularly to the seven sons and the one daughter of Helios by Rhode or Rhodos. Their names are, Cercaphus, Actis, Macareus, Tanages, Triopas, Phaeton, Ochimus, and Electryone. Greek
Helice Greek A daughter of Selinus, and the wife of Ion. The town of Helice, in Achaia, was believed to have derived its name from her.
Helice Greek A daughter of Lycaon, was beloved by Zeus, but Hera, out of jealousy, metamorphosed her into a she-bear, whereupon Zeus placed her among the stars, under the name of the Great Northern Bear.
Helicon Greece The Muses' Mount. It is part of the Parnassos, a mountain range in Greece.
Helios Greek In Greece the cult of Helios was very ancient and was practised throughout the land, at Elis, at Apollonia, on the Acropolis of Corinth, at Argos, at Troezen, on Cape Taenarum, at Athens, in Thrace and finally, and especially, in the island of Rhodes which was sacred to him. In Rhodes could be seen.the colossal statue of HeIios, the renowned work of the sculptor Chares. It was about thirty yards high, and ships in full sail could pass between the god's legs. Greek
Hell Greek Rivers of. Classic authors tell us that the Inferno is encompassed by five rivers: Acheron, Cocytus, Styx, Phlegethon, and Lethe. Acheron from the Greek achos-reo, grief-flowing; Cocytus, from the Greek kokuo, to weep, supposed to be a flood of tears; Styx, from the Greek stugeo, to loathe; Phlegethon, from the Greek phleo to burn; and Lethe, from the Greek letle, oblivion.
Hell Shoon Iceland In Icelandic mythology, indispensable for the journey to Valhalla as the obolus for crossing the Styx.
Helle Greek Goddess of the sea Greek
Hellen Greek A son of Deucalion and Pyrrha, or, according to others, a son of Zeus and Dorippe (Argonautica), or of Prometheus and Clymene, and a brother of Deucalion. By the nymph Orseis, that is, the mountain nymph, he became the father of Aeolus, Dorus, and Xuthus to whom some add Amphictyon. Greek
Heloha Choctaw Spirit[female] of thunder Choctaw