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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
Hemantadevi Buddhist Goddess of winter Buddhist/Tibet
Hemen Egypt A falcon–god, worshipped in Hefat, who was depicted during the Old Kingdom as slaying hippopotami, and other symbolic forces of chaos. Egypt
Hemera Greek The light of the terrestrial regions as Aether is the light of the heavenly regions. The Protogenos and the female personification of day. Both were the offspring of Erebus and Nyx. Hemera was closely identified with Hera, the wife of Zeus, and Eos the goddess of the morning red, who brings up the light of day from the east. Greek
Hemoana Tongans In the beginning there was just the sea, and the spirit world. Tangaloa took the sky and Maui the underworld. Hemoana in the form of a sea snake, and Lupe, whose form was a dove, then divided the remainder between them, Hemoana taking the sea and Lupe taking the land. Tongans
Hemsut Egypt Goddess of fate and newborn babies Egypt
Hemsut/ Hemuset Egypt A goddess of fate and newborn babies
Hendursaga Akkadia God of law Babylon/Mesopotamia/Akkadia/Sumeria
Heng Huron Spirit of thunder Huron
Heng E China Goddess of the moon China
Heng o China Goddess of the moon China
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Henkhesesui East Ram headed, winged, beetle god of the east wind Egypt
Heno Iroquois God of the sky and the spirit of thunder. Iroquois
Heno/ Hinu/ Hino Iroquois The sky god & the spirit of thunder
Henwen Welsh A sow Goddess. Welsh
Hephaestos Greek A god of volcanoes, fire & metal working
Hephaestus Greek The god of fire, was, according to the Homeric account, the son of Zeus and Hera The Romans, when speaking of the Greek Hephaestus, call him Vulcan or Vulcanus, although Vulcanus was an original Italian divinity. Later traditions state that he had no father, and that Hera gave birth to him independent of Zeus, as she was jealous of Zeus having given birth to Athena independent of her. Greek
Hephaistos Greek The god of smiths and metal-workers was the son of Hera. He was born lame, and his mother was so displeased at the sight of him that she flung him out of Olympus. Other accounts say that Zeus threw him out for taking his mother's part in a quarrel which occurred between them. Hephaistos's lameness, according to this account, was the consequence of his fall. He was a whole day falling, and at last alighted in the island of Lemnos, which was thenceforth sacred to him. Greek
Heqt Egypt Goddess of life and childbirth, equipped with a frog's head Egypt
Hera Greek Probably identical with kera, mistress, just as her husband, Zeus, was called eppos in the Aeolian dialect. The derivation of the name has been attempted in a variety of ways, from Greek as well as oriental roots, though there is no reason for having recourse to the latter, as Hera is a purely Greek divinity, and one of the few who, according to Herodotus, were not introduced into Greece from Egypt. Greek
Hera/ Here Greek A goddess of childbirth, marriage, motherhood, of the sky, & storms
Herabe Huli God who causes insanity. Huli
Heracles Greek The most celebrated of all the heroes of antiquity. The traditions about him are not only the richest in substance, but also the most widely spread for we find them not only in all the countries round the Mediterranean, but his wondrous deeds were known in the most distant countries of the ancient world.
Here Ketit Egypt A lion headed goddess who breathes fire on the evil deceased
Herensugue Basque Seven-headed snake shaped devil spirit. Basque
Heret-Kau Egypt Underworld goddess of the old kingdom Egypt
Herfoder Norse The father of hosts. A name of Odin. Norse
Herma Greek In ancient Greece, before his role as protector of merchants and travelers, Hermes was a phallic god, associated with fertility, luck, roads and borders. His name comes from the word herma (plural hermai) referring to a square or rectangular pillar of stone, terracotta, or bronze; a bust of Hermes' head, usually with a beard, sat on the top of the pillar, and male genitals adorned the base. Greek
Hermanubis Egyptian A god who combined Hermes with Anubis. He was popular during the period of Roman domination. Depicted as having a human body and jackal head, with the sacred caduceus that belonged to the Greek god Hermes, he represented the Egyptian priesthood.
Hermaphroditos Greek The name is compounded of Hermes and Aphrodite. He was originally a male Aphrodite (Aphroditus), and represented as a Hermes with the phallus, the symbol of fertility, but afterwards as a divine being combining the two sexes, and usually with the head, breasts, and body of a female, but with the sexual parts of a man. Greek
Hermensul or Ermensul Christian A Saxon deity, worshipped in Westphalia. Charlemagne broke the idol, and converted its temple into a Christian church. Probably it was a war-god.
Hermes Greek A god of athletes, sport, gambling, commerce, communications, eloquence, luck, medicine, oratory, roads, & wind
Hermes Greek A son of Zeus and Maia, the daughter of Atlas, was born in a cave of Mount Cyllene or in Olympus. In the first hours after his birth, he escaped from his cradle, went to Pieiria, and carried off some of the oxen of Apollo. The herald and messenger of the gods, of his travelling from place to place and the concluder of treaties and the promoter of social intercourse and of commerce among men. Regarded as the maintainer of peace, and as the god of roads, who protected travellers, and punished those who refused to assist travellers who had mistaken their way. Greek
Hermione Greek The only daughter of Menelaus and Helena, and beautiful, like the golden Aphrodite. As she was a granddaughter of Leda, the mother of Helena Virgil calls her Ledaea. During the war against Troy, Menelaus promised her in marriage to Neoptolemus and after his return he fulfilled his promise. Greek
Hermod Norse Messenger god norse
Hermod [Courage of hosts]. Norse Son of Odin, who gives him a helmet and a corselet. He rode on Sleipner to Hel to bring Balder back. Norse
Hermotimus Grek Of Pedasa in Caria, fell, when a boy, into the hands of Panionius, a Chian, who made him a eunuch, and sold him to the Persians at Sardis.
Hermraphroditos Greek A god that it became one with a goddess & is now of uncertain status
Hermus Roman God of rivers Roman
Herne Anglo-Saxon Underworld god and leader phantom hunt British/Anglo-Saxon
Herne the Hunted Discworld The God of Hunted Animals. Herne appears as a small figure with floppy rabbit ears, small horns and a good turn of speed. He has the unfortunate job of being the constantly terrified and apprehensive god of all small furry creatures whose destiny it is to end their lives as a brief, crunchy squeak; it has been said that he arose from the feelings of prey animals during the hunt, whereas other gods of the hunt arose from the passions of the hunters. Discworld
Heron Egypt God appearing on the monuments of the Greek and Roman eras, thought to be a horseman god Egypt
Herophilus aka Herophile Greek A daughter of Poseidon and Aphrodite and a sister of the Oceanide Rhode. The younger of the Erythraean Sibylla she prophesied that Helen would be the ruin of both Asia and Europe. Greek
Heros Thrace Underworld god who is also a horseman Thrace
Herovet Slavic God of the army Slavic
Herovet/ Jarovit Slavic The god of the army
Herse Greek 1. The wife of Danaus and mother of Hippodice and Adiante. 2. A daughter of Cecrops and sister of Agraulos, Pandrosos, and Erysichthon. She was the beloved of Hermes, and the mother of Cephalus. Greek
Hertha Scandinavian Mother earth. Worshipped by all the Scandinavian tribes with orgies and mysterious rites, celebrated in the dark. Her veiled statue was transported from district to district by cows which no hand but the priest's was allowed to touch. Tacitus calls this goddess Cybele.
Heru-Behutet Egypt A god of light and of blacksmiths. Egypt
Heru-khuti Egypt Horus of the two horizons, usually has the head of a hawk and represents the course of the sun from sunrise to sunset, across the skies. Egypt
Heru-ur Egypt The personification of the Face of Heaven by day, while Set was that of night. He was depicted as a man or a lion with the head of a hawk. An aspect of Horus. Egypt
Heruka Buddhist God, one of the more popular in the pantheon Buddhist/Mahayana
Herysaf Egypt A primeval god
Heryshaf Egypt An ancient ram-god and a creator and fertility god who was born from the primeval waters. He was pictured as a man with the head of a ram, or as a ram. Egypt
Hesat Egypt Goddess of birth and a minor guardian of pregnant and nursing mothers. Egypt
Hesione Greek A daughter of Laomedon, and consequently a sister of Priam. When Troy was visited by a plague and a monster oh account of Laomedon's breach of promise, Laomedon, in order to get rid of these calamities, chained Hesione to a rock, in accordance with the command of an oracle, where she was to be devoured by wild beasts. Greek
Hesperides Greek These goddesses of evenings and the golden light of sunset were the famous guardians of the golden apples which Ge had given to Hera at her marriage with Zeus. Their names are Aegle, Erytheia, Hestia, and Arethusa, but their descent is not the same in the different traditions; sometimes they are called the daughters of Night or Erebus (Theogony of Hesiod 215), sometimes of Phorcys and Ceto, sometimes of Atlas and Hesperis, whence their names Atlantides or Hesperides, and sometimes of Hesperus, or of Zeus and Themis Greek
Hesperos Greek The goddess of evening
Hesperus Greek The evening-star, is called by Hesiod a son of Astraeus and Eos, and was regarded, even by the ancients, as the same as the morning star, whence both Homer and Hesiod call him the bringer of light. Diodorus calls him a son of Atlas, who was fond of astronomy, and once, after having ascended Mount Atlas to observe the stars, he disappeared. Greek
Hestia Greek The goddess of the hearth, or rather the fire burning on the hearth, was regarded as one of the twelve great gods, and accordingly as a daughter of Cronus and Rhea. Greek
Hetep Egypt God of peace and happiness Egypt
Hetepes-Sekhus Egypt Underworld goddess Egypt
Hettsui No Kami Japan Goddess who protected and provided for the family Japan
Heva Polynesia The legendary "first woman" who, together with Ad-ima, arrived at the Indian subcontinent after the Great Flood destroyed a former age of civilized greatness. Polynesia
Hevajira Buddhist God equivalent to the Hindu Siva Buddhist/Mahayana
Hexchuchan Mayan God of war Mayan/Itza
Hexe Germanic Goddesses of curing illness germanic
Hez-ur Egypt Baboon god, considered to be a form of Thot Egypt
Hi'iaka Hawaii The patron goddess of Hawaiii and the hula dancers, and lived in a sacred grove where she spent her days dancing with the forest spirits.
Hi'lina Haida Tribal god who represents the Thunderbird Haida, PNW
Hi-Hiya-Hi Japan God of the sun Japan/Shinto
Hi-No-Kagu-Tsuchi Japan Fire god whose birth caused the death of the primordial goddess Izanami Japan/Shinto
Hibil Nazorean One of the three sons of Adam Kasia and one of the seven sons of Ptahil. Early Nazorean
Hibil-Ziwa Nazorean The Primal Man of Mani. Yeshua the Nazorean is said in the Ginza to have declared himself an incarnation of Hibil-Ziwa. Early Nazorean
Hidesato Japan The centipede stomping god of Japan
Hierax Greek 1. the name of two mythical personages, respecting whom nothing of interest is related. 2. A musician of the Mythic period, before the Trojan war. He is said to have invented the Hieracian measure and to have been the friend and disciple of Olympus the musician. He died young. Greek
Hihankara Lakota Goddess of the Milky Way Lakota
Hiia Nazorean Hayya - The Life, the Living Ones. Early Nazorean
Hiia Rba Nazorean Hayya Raba - 'Great Life', Ultimate Male and Female Deities (Kuntazangpo and Kuntazangmo on the Bonpos and Nyingmas, Zurvan) Early Nazorean
Hiisi Finnish Group of evil spirit that worked with Lempo and Paha. They were skilled sorcerers and necromancers who enjoyed banging sacred drums and chanting. Finnish
Hiisi Karelin Finland A pre-Christian tree god that of course was demoted to mean devil, but in the eight minor sense
Hike aka Heka Egypt The deification of magic, his name being the egyptian word for magic. Egypt
Hike/ Heka Egypt This god had his shrines in/ around of Memphis
Hikoboshi Japan Astral god Japan/Shinto
Hila Eskimo God/goddess of the atmosphere and of the cold weather, storms, and drifts. Caribou Eskimo, Canada.
Hilaeira Greek One of the fair daughters of Leucippus of Mycenae, was carried off with her sisters by the Dioscuri. The name occurs also as a surname of Selene. Greek
Hilal Arabic God of the new moon. Arabic
Hilde-svine [Means war] Norse Freyja's hog. Norse
Hillon Gaul Sun god and the god of music. Gaul
Himalia Greek A nymph. Zeus was enamoured with her and she produced three sons with him, Spartaios, Kronios, and Kytos. Greek
Himavan Hindu God of mountains, the personification of the Himalayan Mountains. Hindu
Himavan/ Himivat Hindu A mountain god, the apotheosis of the Himalayan Mountains
Hime Okami Shinto The god fishermen pray to to ensure a large catch. Shinto
Hime-Gami Shinto Goddess-consort of hikogami. Shinto
Himefaxi or Rimefax [Rime-mane] Norse The horse of night. Norse
Himerus Greek The personification of longing love, is first mentioned by Hesiod, where he and Eros appear as the companions of Aphrodite. He is sometimes seen in works of art representing erotic circles and in the temple of Aphrodite at Megara, he was represented by Scopas, together with Eros and Pothus. Greek
Himerus or Phanes Greek A mystic divinity in the system of the Orphics, is also called Eros, Ericapaeus, Himerus Metis, and Protogonus. He is said to have sprung from the mystic mundane egg, and to have been the father of all gods, and the creator of men. Phanes means "Manifestor" or "Revealer," and is related to the Greek words "light" and "to shine forth." Greek
Himinbjorg [Heaven Norse Help, defense; hence heaven defender]. Heimdal's dwelling. Norse
Himinbrjoter [Heaven-breaker] Norse One of the giant Hymer's oxen. Norse
Hina Hawaii A moon goddess and the mother of Maui, whom she once asked to slow down the sun so days would last longer. A dual goddess, portrayed with two heads symbolizing day and night. She was a guardian of the underworld and patron of artisans and craftsmen. Hawaii
Hine titama Maori Goddess of the dawn Maori
Hine-Ahu-One Maori Chthonic goddess Polynesia/Maori
Hine-Ata-Uira Maori Goddess of light Polynesia/Maori
Hine-Nui-Te-Po Maori Giant goddess of death, of night and of the underworld. She married her father, fled in horror to the underworld when she found out and cursed humanity with death in retribution. Maori
Hinegba Nigeria The supreme god, who is benevolent, resides in the sky, and controls the universe. Nigeria
Hinglaj-Mata Hindu Mother goddess Hindu
Hinglaj[-Mata] Hindu A mother goddess
Hinkon Tungus/ Siberia A hunting god as the controller of all animals
Hinkon Tungus Siberia God of hunting as the controller of all animals Siberia
Hino Iroquois God of the sky Iroquois
Hinokagutsuchi Japan Fire god whose birth killed the goddess Izanami Japan/Shinto
Hintubuet Melanesia The supreme being, the creator of the sky, earth and humanities granny Melanesia
Hintubuhet New Ireland Is/ Melanesia This goddess is a supreme being, however she is androgynous
Hinzelmann German The most famous house-spirit or kobold of German legend. He lived four years in the old castle of Hudemuhlen, where he had a room set apart for him. At the end of the fourth year (1588) he went away of his own accord, and never again returned.
Hiovaki New Guinea A sky god and the god. New Guinea
Hipotga Enochian A sub-angelic Watchtower leader in the East. Enochian
Hippocoon Greek The eldest, but natural son of Oebalus and Bateia, and a step­brother of Tyndareus, Icarius and Arene, at Sparta. After his father's death, Hippocoon expelled his brother Tyndareus, in order to secure the kingdom to himself; but Heracles led Tyndareus back and slew Hippocoon and his sons. Greek
Hippocrene Greek The fountain of the Muses, produced by a stroke of the hoof of Pegasus. Greek
Hippodamia Greek wife of Ister.
Hippodica Greek wife of Idras.
Hippogriff Greek The winged horse, whose father was a griffin and mother a horse. A symbol of love. Greek
Hippolyta Greek Queen of the Amazons, and daughter of Mars. Hippolyta was famous for a girdle given her by her father, and it was one of the twelve labours of Hercules to possess himself of this prize. greek
Hippolyte Greek A daughter of Ares and Otrera, was queen of the Amazons, and a sister of Antiope and Melanippe. She wore, as an emblem of her dignity, a girdle given to her by her father; and when Heracles, by the command of Eurystheus, came to fetch this girdle, Hippolyte was slain by Heracles. Greek
Hippolytos Greek One of the giants who made war with the gods. He was killed by Hermes. Greek
Hippomeduse Greek wife of Alcmenon.
Hippona Roman Was regarded as the protectress of horses. Images of her, either statues or paintings, were frequently seen in niches of stables. Roman
Hippotes Greek 1. The father of Aeolus. 2. A son of Phylas by a daughter of Iolaus, and a great-grandson of Heracles. When the Heracleidae, on their invading Peloponnesus, were encamped near Naupactus, Hippotes killed the seer Carnus, in consequence of which the army of the Heracleidae began to suffer very severely, and Hippotes by the command of an oracle was banished for a period of ten years. Greek
Hippothoe Greek 1. a daughter of Nereus and Doris.
Hippothoe 2 Greek A daughter of Danaus
Hippothoe 3 Greek An Amazon
Hippothoe 4 Greek A daughter of Pelias and Anaxibia
Hippothoe 5 Greek A daughter of Nestor and Lysidice, became by Poseidon the mother of Taphius. Greek
Hippothoon Greek An Attic hero, a son of Poseidon and Alope, the daughter of Cercyon. He had a heroum at Athens and one of the Attic phylae was called after him Hippothoontis. Greek
Hippothous Greek A son of Cercyon, and father of Aepytus, who succeeded Agapenor as king in Arcadia, where he took up his residence, not at Tegea, but at Trapezus. Greek
Hiranyagarbha Hindu Creator god identified in the Rig Veda, the demon King who proclaimed himself king of the universe Hindu/Vedic
Hiranyakasipu India Demon who held the earth prisoner, under flood waters. India
Hiribi Canaan Goddess of summer. Canaan
Hiro Islands God of rain and fertility Easter Island
Hiruko Japan The Japanese god of fishermen, good luck, and workingmen, as well as the guardian of the health of small children. He is one of the Seven Gods of Fortune and the only one of the seven to originate from Japan.
Hisagitaimisi Creek 'The One Who Sits Above'. The Great Spirit who manifested himself in bush fires. Creek Indians
Hisakitaimisi Creek The supreme god. Creek
Hishe Botswana The great self-created god who then created all the lesser gods, the earth, mankind, wild animals and vegetation. Botswana
Historis Greek A daughter of Teiresias, and engaged in the service of Alcmene. By her cry that Alcmene had already given birth, she induced the Pharmacides to withdraw, and thus enabled her mistress to give birth to Heracles. Greek
Hittavainen Finnish God of hunting and the guardian of hare hunters. Finnish
Hittavainen Karelian Finnish A hunting god & the guardian of hare hunters
Hlam Shua Eskimo The Supreme God of the Eskimo whose favourite animal went into convulsions and caused the earth to quake. Kodiak Island, Alaska
Hlesey Norse The abode of Ager. Norse
Hlidskjalf Norse The seat of Odin, whence he looked out over all the worlds. Norse
Hlin Norse A goddess of consolation
Hlin Norse One of the attendants of Frigg; but Frigg herself is sometimes called by this name. . Norse
Hlodyn Norse A goddess; a name of the earth; Thor's mother. Norse
Hloride Norse One of the names of Thor; the bellowing thunderer. Norse
Hlothyn Norse Another name for Earth. Earth is Thor's mother. His father is Odin. Norse
Hlothyn/ Holdyn/ Fjorgyn Nordic A goddess from the poetic edda
Hnikar and Hnikuder Norse Names of Odin, Norse
Hnos [Anglo-Sax Norse To hammer]. A costly thing; the name of one of Freyja's daughters. Norse
Hnossa Norse Goddess of infatuation norse
Ho Masubi Japan God of fire Japan
Ho Po Ping China God of the Yellow River China
Ho Po Ping I China A god of the Yellow River
Ho-Hsien-Ku Chinese One of the `eight immortals' and the virgin of the mountains, goddess of agility, immortality and mother reverence. Chinese
Ho-Musubi-No-Kami Japan Fire god Japan/Shinto
Ho-Po China God who controls all rivers but in particular, the Yellow River China/Taoist
Hoa Tapu Tahiti God of war Tahiti
Hoatziqui Mexico Goddess of justice Mexico
Hobatoke Norse The supreme god who lives in the sky. Sierra Leone
Hod Norse God of winter norse
Hodeken German Means Little-hat, a German goblin or domestic fairy; so called because he always wore a little felt hat over his face.
Hoder Norse One of the three creating gods. With Odin and Loder H?ner creates Ask and Embla, the first human pair. Norse
Hoder/ Hodur Nordic The blind god
Hodmimer's forest Norse Hodmimer's holt or grove, where the two human beings Lif and Lifthraser were preserved during Ragnarok. Norse
Hoenir German This god gave all mortals the five senses
Hoenir German God who gave all mortals the five senses. German
Hoenir Scandinavia An Aesir god and the brother of Odin and Ludor. Together they slew Ymir, the great giant of the beginning. They created the earth from his flesh, the sea and fresh water from his blood, the mountains from his bones; then mankind from two trees, man from the ash and woman from the elm. Hoenir gave them their senses and understanding, intelligence and motion. The two lesser brothers are sometimes considered aspects of Odin, eventually disappearing, Hoenir as hostage to the Vanir at the end of the war with the Aesir. Scandinavia
Hoenu Scandinavia God of silence. He, along with his brother Lodur, created Ask and Embla, the first humans. Scandinavia
Hofvarpner [Hoof-thrower] Norse Gnaa's horse. His father is Hamskerper and mother Gardrofa. Norse
Hogfather Europian The Discworld's version of Father Christmas or Santa Claus. He wears a red, fur-lined cloak, and rides a sleigh pulled by four wild boars, Gouger, Rooter, Tusker and Snouter. In earlier times he gave households pork products, and naughty children a bag of bloody bones. Earlier than that, he was a winter god of the death-and-renewal kind. The modern version is a jolly toymaker, with vestiges of the earlier myths (such as his Castle of Bones, a vast palace of ice which has nothing notably bony about it, except for the suggestion of a protruding femur or scapula here and there) still clinging to him.
Hokewingla Dakota Turtle spirit Dakota
Hoki the Jokester Discworld A nature god usually found haunting the deep woods of the Ramtops, in which he manifests himself as an oak tree or a flute playing half-man, half-goat figure. Thought of by many gods and people alike as a bloody nuisance and a bad practical joker, he was eventually banished from Dunmanifestin for pulling the old exploding mistletoe joke on Blind Io. Discworld
Hokushin-O-Kami Japan Astral deity, Ursa Minor Japan/Shinto
Holda Germanic Goddess of beauty and love germanic
Holde German The gracious lady, a sky goddess who rode the winds. Snow came from the feathers of her bed. German
Holi India Goddess of happiness and merriment India
Holle Germanic Goddess of the newborn emerged from the underworld, where she also accepts the souls of the dead germanic
Holly King & Oak King Celtic Two sacrificial gods
Holly King and Oak King, Celtic Two sacrificial gods Celtic
Holmus Greek A son of Sisyphus, and father of Minyas. Greek
Homagyrius Greek The god of the assembly or league, a surname of Zeus, under which he was worshipped at Aegium. Greek
Homeric Hymns Greek By Andrew Lang Greek
Honabe Huli Primeval goddess Huli
Honir Norse God who gave humans and their understanding and feelings. Norse
Honir Norse this is the god they gave humans and their understanding & feelings
Honos Roman Honor, Honus, the personification of honour at Rome. Roman
Honoyeta New Guinea An enormous snake demon who brought mortality to human beings. Papua New Guinea
Honus/ Honos Roman The god of military honors
Hoples Greek A son of Ion, a king of Athens between the reigns of Erechtheus and Cecrops
Hor-Hekenu Egypt In this form, Horus is the lord of protection Egypt
Hora Roman Goddess of beauty Roman
Horae Greek Horai, originally the personifications or goddesses of the order of nature and of the seasons, but in later times they were regarded as the goddesses of order in general and of justice. In Homer, who neither mentions their parents nor their number, they are the Olympian divinities of the weather and the ministers of Zeus; and in this capacity they guard the doors of Olympus, and promote the fertility of the earth, by the various kinds of weather they send down. Greek
Horae/ Horai Greek The goddesses of order & the seasons, all three of them
Horagalles Finnish The Sami god of the sky and of thunder, normally depicted wielding a pair of war-hammers. His Finnish counterpart was Ukko, and he is generally associated with Thor. Horgalles was married to Raudna.