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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
Number Nip Musaeus The gnome king of the Giant Mountains. Musaeus
Numeria Roman A goddess of childbirth
Numeria or Numerius Roman A praenomen given to those who were born quickly; and that women in childbirth were accustomed to pray to a goddess Numeria, who must have been a deity of some importance, as the pontifex mentioned her in the ancient prayers. Roman
Numi Tarem Siberia God of the sky Siberia
Numma Moiyuk Australia Goddess of fertility. Australia
Nun Egypt The name by which ancient Egyptians called both the mysterious underworld from where life was renewed and the primordeal god residing there.
Nunbarsegunu Sumerian An alternate name for the Goddess Nisaba, mother of Ninlil, the Sumerian goddess of fertility, in particular of the date palm and the reed. Sumerian
Nunda Africa Swallowing Monster and the eater of people. Kiniramba, Africa.
Nunda Koshur Put forth the mystic ideology of the Kashmiri and he left his mortal frame in Tsrar. Koshur
Nunda Igehi Cherokee Goddess of healing, headaches, and blisters Cherokee
.
Nurundere 'made everything' Australia Nurundere is but an idealised wizard and hunter, with a rival of his species. Narrinyeri, Australia
Nusku Babylon God of light and fire. Babylon
Nut Egypt Goddess of the sky and the heavens. Egypt
Nyambe Africa One of Nyambe's creations was Kamunu, the first human being. Nyambe gave Kamunu the task of naming all the other creations and told the human being that all the animals were his siblings. As such he should look after them. Lozi, South West Africa
Nyambe Zambia God of war. Zambia
Nyambi Africa In the beginning Nyambi made all things. He made animals, birds. At that time he lived on earth with his wife, Nasilele. Africa
Nyame Ghana A supreme being called Nyame, whose sons were lesser gods. Each son served a different purpose: one,Anansi, was a rainmaker, another the sunshine. Worship of Nyame was the exclusive preserve of the king through his priests; lesser people worshiped her sons. Ghana
Nyame Akan Ghana a creator god/ goddess and androgynous being
Nyamwezi Africa Goddess of justice Africa
Nyan Tibet Spirits who live in forests and mountains. Tibet
Nyankopon Ashanti God of the sun Ashanti
Nyasaye Margoli Chief god Margoli
Nyasi Kenya The supreme being and creator god who controls birth and death. Kenya
Nyavirezi Rwanda Goddess of lions, and the representation of a mortal figure with sacred character. Rwanda
Nycteus Greek A son of Hyrieus by the nymph Clonia, brother of Lycus and Orion, and husband of Polyxo, by whom he became the father of Antiope. Greek
Nyege Australia The supreme being at Fowler’s Bay, Australia
Nyesoa Africa The creator god of the French Ivory Coast. Africa
Nyimpo Ghana The remote supreme being and creator god. The Effutu, Ghana
Nymphae Greek The name of a numerous class of inferior female divinities, though they are designated by the title of Olympian, are called to the meetings of the gods in Olympus, and described as the daughters of Zeus. But they were believed to dwell on earth in groves, on the summits of mountains, in rivers, streams, glens, and grottoes. Greek
Nysa Greek A daughter of Aristaeus, who was believed to have brought up the infant god Dionysus, and from whom one of the many towns of the name of Nysa was believed to have derived its name. Greek
Nyseides Greek The nymphs of Nysa, who are said to have reared Dionysus, and whose names are Cisseis, Nysa, Erato, Eriphia, Bromia, and Polyhymno. (Apollodorus iii, Metamorphoses III, Fasti by Ovid, Hymns of Orpheus) Greek
Nyx Greek Nox or Night personified. Homer calls her the subduer of gods and men, and relates that Zeus himself stood in awe of her. Greek
Nyyrikki Finland The god of hunting, son of Tapio.
Nzakomba Congo The supreme being of the Lulanga. Upper Congo
Nzambe Africa the ancient god of the Kota, Sangho
Nzambi Africa Goddess of justice, the earth and of death. Africa
Nzambi Mpungu Bavili The owner of the fire of heaven. Bavili
Nzame Gabon A three in one god: Nzame, Mebere, and Nkwa. It was the Nzame part of the god that created the universe and the earth, and brought life to it. Gabon
Nzame/ Nzame Nkwa Bantu The creator, who was really three in one
Nze Ngbandi God of the moon who is closely linked with women and fertility. Ngbandi
Nze Ngbandi Zasire The moon god who is closely linked with women & fertility
Nдkki Finland The fearsome spirit of pools, wells and bridges. Same as Nix.
O Kuni Nushi Japanese A god of medicine & witchcraft
O'Meal Na'kwaxdax BC Canada A tribal spirit, the chief of the anciects who's siblings are the myth people
O'dur Scandinavian Husband of Freyja, whom he deserted. Scandinavian
O-Iwa-Dai-Myojin Buddhist God of stone workers Buddhist/Japan/Shinto
O-Kuni-Nushi-No-Mikito Japan One of the founding gods of Japan, vaguely associated with crocodiles
O-Kuni-Nushi-no-Kami Japan Prince Plenty or the Great Landlord God. Also a god of abundance, medicine, and good sorcery, and happy marriages. Japan
O-Toshi-No-Kami Japan/ Shinto He heads the pantheon of agricultural gods but generally is the guardian of rice fields
O-Wata-Tsumi Japanese Japanese god of the sea and marine creatures.
O-Yama-Tsu-Mi Japan/ Shinto he is the most senior at apotheosis of the mountains
O-Yama-Tsu-Mi Japane God of all mountains and volcanoes.
Oacnr Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Oannes s The Chaldean sea-god. It had a fish's head and body, and also a human head; a fish's tail, and also feet under the tail and fish's head. In the day-time he lived with men to instruct them in the arts and sciences, but at night retired to the ocean.
Oanr Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Oanuava Celtic An ancient earth Goddess from Celtic Gaul
Oap Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian
Oba Africa Goddess of the river Oba. Africa
Oba Puerto Rico Goddess of water. Puerto Rico
Oba Yoruba A goddess & protector of prostitutes
Oba Yoruba God of thunder and lightning. Yoruba
Obambou Africa The devil of the Camma tribes of Africa. It is exorcised by noise like bees in flight.
Obarator Roman One of twelve celestial patrons responsible for overseeing the operations of agriculture. Roman
Obassi Nsi Ekoi One of the two creator gods. He decided to live on the earth and taught the first humans about planting crops and hunting for food. Ekoi
Obassi Osaw Ekoi One of the two creator gods. He decided to live in the sky and give light and moisture, drought and storms. Ekoi
Obatala Yoruba A creator god; he made human bodies, and his father, Olorun breathed life into them. While Olorun is considered the creator of the universe, Obatala created the world and humanity, being seen as the father of orishas and humankind. Yoruba
Obatala/ Obosom Yoruba A fertility god, he makes barren women fertile & shapes the fetus in the womb
Obba Yoruba Goddess and protector of prostitutes. Yoruba
Oberon German Oberon King of the Fairies, whose wife was Titania. Shakespeare introduces both Oberon and Titania, in his Midsummer Night's Dream. (Auberon, anciently Alberon, German Alberich, king of the elves.)
Obgota Aabco Enochian The Divine name ruling the sub-element Air in Water. Enochian
Obiism Egyptian Serpent-worship. From Egyptian Ob (the sacred serpent). The African sorceress is still called Obi. The Greek ophis is of the same family. Moses forbade the Israelites to inquire of Ob, which we translate wizard.
Oblivio Roman Roman goddess of forgetfulness, daughter of Nox and Erubus.
Obosom Akan A generic name for the lessor gods, sometimes referred to as the Deities. These spirits are embodied in the wind, rivers, oceans, streams, trees, mountains, rocks, animals, and other objects. Akan
Oboto Africa Goddess of placid serenity. Africa
Obtala Santeria Came down from Heaven to the Earth with a sea-shell, guinea hen, sand and a chicken. Obtala poured the sand on the waters, and dropped the hen on the earth. The hen scratched the sand and created earth's first land mass. Santeria
Obumo Africa The thunderer, the principal god and great First Cause. Nigeria, Africa
Occator Roman One of twelve celestial patrons responsible for overseeing the operations of agriculture. Roman
Occopirmus Lithuania Ockopirmus. Baltic god of the sky and the stars. Lithuania
Oceanides Greek The Oceanids were the three thousand children of the Titans Oceanus and Tethys. Each of these nymphs was the patron of a particular spring, river, ocean, lake, pond, pasture, flower or cloud. Greek
Oceanus Greek The god of the river Oceanus, by which, according to the most ancient notions of the Greeks, the whole earth was surrounded. An account of this river belongs to mythical geography, and we shall here confine ourselves to describing the place which Oceanus holds in the ancient cosmogony. Greek
Ocellatae Greek Sisters and vestal virgins, to whom the emperor, Domitian, gave the choice of the mode of their death, when they were proved to have been unfaithful to their vow of chastity. Greek
Ocelotl Aztec the sun god but then a first of the five world ages - they last for 2028 heavenly years & each heavenly year = 52 Earth years
Ocelus British God of healing associated with the god Roman Mars. British
Och Yippee Angel of the sun who gives the invocant six hundred years of perfect health. Yippee
Ochosi Nigeria God of hunting and justice. Nigeria
Ochu Nigeria Goddess of the moon who sweeps away the ashes of death. Nigeria
Ochumare Santeria Goddess of happiness and the rainbow. Santeria
Ockabewis Chippewa The first earth was called Ca'ca and the inhabitants were not wise so the creator sent a man to teach them. This man was called ockabewis, the messenger, and the first thing he taught them was how to make fire by means of a bow and a stick and a bit of decayed wood. Chippewa
Ocnm Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Ocrisia Roman Who, after being visited by Vulcan, birth to a boy who would become the sixth King of Rome, Servius Tullius. Roman
Oculata Roman , a sacred Vestal Virgin who was buried alive after being deflowered. Roman
Oculata fides Christian The eye of faith is the eagle-eye that discerns the Lord's body. Christian
Ocypete Greek The name of two mythical beings, one a Danaid, and the other a Harpy. Greek
Ocyrhoe Greek One of the daughters of Oceanus and Tethys. Greek
Odhaerir Scandinavian The mead or nectar made of Kvasir's blood, kept in three jars. The second of these jars is called Sohn, and the Bohn. Probably the nectar is the "spirit of poetry." Scandinavian
Odin Scandinavian Chief god of the Scandinavians. His real name was Sigge, son of Fridulph, but he assumed the name of Odin when he left the Tanais, because he had been priest of Odin, supreme god of the Scythians. He became the All-wise by drinking from Mimer's fountain, but purchased the distinction at the cost of one eye. His one eye is the Sun. The father of Odin was Bor. His brothers are Vile and Ve. His wife is Frigga. His sons, Thor and Balder. His mansion is Gladsheim. His seat, Valaskjalf. His court as war-god, Valhalla. His hall, Einherian. His two black ravens are Hugin (thought) and Munin (memory). His steed, Sleipnir. His ships, Skidbladnir and Naglfar. His spear, Gungner, which never fails to hit the mark aimed at. His ring, Draupner, which every ninth night drops eight other rings of equal value. His throne is Hlidskjalf. His wolves, Geri and Freki. He will be ultimately swallowed up by the wolf Fenris or Fenrir. Scandinavian
Odin/ Othin/ Oden/ Wotan Norse A god of war, death, wisdom & divination. Chief of the gods
Odites Greek The name of two mythical beings, one a centaur, and the other an Ethiopian, who was slain by Clymenus at the wedding of Perseus. Greek
Odomankomo Asante The creator of all things and a supreme deity. Asante
Odras Ireland Refused to let her cow be mated with the bull belonging to the Morrigan. So they took the cow away and she followed them to the underworld where she was turned into a pool of water. Ireland
Oduduwa Yoruba The son of the supreme God Olodumare or Olorun, and was sent by him from heaven to create the earth. Descending from the heavens via a chain let down to Ile Ife, Oduduwa brought with him a chicken, some soil in a snail shell, and a calabash. After throwing the soil upon the waters, he set the cock on the soil who in turn scratched and scattered it around to create the rest of dry land that became the Earth's surface. Yoruba
Oduduwa Yoruba The son of the supreme God Olodumare or Olorun, and was sent by him from heaven to create the earth. Descending from the heavens via a chain let down to Ile Ife, Oduduwa brought with him a chicken, some soil in a snail shell, and a calabash. After throwing the soil upon the waters, he set the cock on the soil who in turn scratched and scattered it around to create the rest of dry land that became the Earth's surface. Yoruba
Odyssey Greek The poem of Homer which records the adventures of Odysseus (Ulysses) in his home-voyage from Troy. The word is an adjective formed out of the hero's name, and means the things or adventures of Ulysses. Greek
Oeagrus Greek A king of Thrace, and father of Orpheus and Linus hence the sisters of Orpheus are called Oeagrides, in the sense of the Muses. Greek
Oebalus Greek 1. A son of Cynortes, and husband of Gorgophone, by whom he became the father of Tyndareus, Peirene, and Arene, was king of Sparta. According to others he was a son of Perieres and a grandson of Cynortas, and was married to the nymph Bateia, by whom he had several children (Apollodorus iii). The patronymic Oebalides is not only applied to his descendants, but to the Spartans generally, and hence it occurs as an epithet or surname of Hyacinthus, Castor, Pollux and Helena. 2. A son of Telon by a nymph of the stream Sebethus, near Naples. Telon, originally a king of the Teleboans, had come from the island of Taphos to Capreae, in Italy and Oebalus settled in Campania. (The Aeneid Book VII) Greek
Oeneus Greek 1. One of the sons of Aegyptus. 2. A son of Pandion, and one of the eponymic heroes at Athens. 3. A son of Portheus, brother of Agrius and Melas, and husband of Althaea, by whom he became the father of Tydeus and Meleager, and was thus the grandfather of Diomedes. He was king of Pleuron and Calydon in Aetolia. Greek
Oenghus Ireland A god of love, youth and poetic inspiration. Ireland
Oenomaus Greek A son of Ares and Harpina, the daughter of Asopus, and husband of the Pleiad Sterope, by whom he became the father of Hippodameia, was king of Pisa in Elis. According to others he was a son of Ares and Sterope, or a son of Alxion, or of Hyperochus and Sterope. Greek
Oenone Greek A daughter of the river god Cebren, and the wife of Paris. Greek
Oenopion Greek A son of Dionysus and husband of the nymph Helice, by whom he became the father of Thalus, Euanthes, Melaa, Salagus, Athamas, and Merope, Aerope or Haero. Some writers call Oenopion a son of Rhadamanthys by Ariadne, and a brother of Staphylus and Servius also calls him the father of Orion. Greek
Oeolycus Greek A son of Theras of Sparta and brother of Aegeus, was honoured at Sparta with an heroum. Greek
Oertha Nazorean An angel of the north who carries a torch of fire to warm the great coldness. Early Nazorean
Oetosyrus Greek The name of a Scythian divinity whom Herodotus identifies with the Greek Apollo. (Herodotus, iv.) Greek
Oetylus Greek A son of Amphianax, and grandson of Antimachus of Argos. The Laconian town of Oetylus was believed to have received its name from him, and he there enjoyed heroic honours. Greek
Oewiros Greek A personification of dream, and in the plural of dreams. According to Homer Dreams dwell on the dark shores of the western Oceanus, and the deceitful dreams come through an ivory gate, while the true ones issue from a gate made of horn. Hesiod (Theogony. 212) calls dreams the children of night, and Ovid, who calls them children of Sleep, mentions three of them by name, viz. Morpheus, Icelus or Phobetor, and Phantasus. Euripides called them sons of Gaea, and conceived them as genii with black wings. Greek
Ofo Nigeria A sacred object used to intensify the power of prayers. Ibo, Nigeria
Og Hebrew King of Bashan, according to Rabbinical mythology, was an antediluvian giant, saved from the flood by climbing on the roof of the ark. After the passage of the Red Sea, Moses first conquered Sihon, and then advanced against the giant Og (whose bedstead, made of iron, was above 15 feet long and nearly 7 feet broad, Deut. iii. 11). The Rabbins say that Og plucked up a mountain to hurl at the Israelites, but he got so entangled with his burden, that Moses was able to kill him without much difficulty.
Ogdoad Egypt The eight deities worshipped in Hermopolis. They were arranged in four male-female pairs, with the males associated with frogs, and the females with snakes. Egypt
Ogetsu no hime Japan "Goddess Who Possesses Food", a goddess of food in the Shinto religion of Japan.
Oghene Isoko The creator god who flicked the switch to create the universe and wandered off, never to be heard of again. Isoko
Oghma Celtic The God of communication and writing who invented the Ogham Alphabet and gave it to the Druids. Celtic
Ogiuwu Edo Benin The harbinger of death who is supposed to own the blood of all living things. Benin
Ogma/ Ogmius/ Ogmios Celtic A god of education, genius, eloquence, language & magic
Ogmios Gaul A bald old man with a bow and club leading an apparently happy band of men with chains attached to their ears from his tongue. Gaul
Ogo Dogon Trickster God of the Dogon people.
Ogoa Greek The Carian name of Zeus at Mysala, in whose temple a sea-wave was seen from time to time.
Ogoun aka Ogun Haiti Ogum, Ogou, the deity who presides over fire, iron, hunting politics and war. He is the patron of smiths and is usually displayed with his attributes: machete or sabre, rum and tobacco. Haiti Vodun
Ogoun/ Ogun Haiti/ Vodun A god of war & fire
Ogres Europe Of nursery mythology are giants of very malignant dispositions, who live on human flesh. It is an Eastern invention, and the word is derived from the Ogurs, a desperately savage horde of Asia, who overran part of Europe in the fifth century. Others derived it from Orcus, the ugly, cruel man-eating monster so familiar to readers of Bojardo and Ariosto. The female is Ogress.
Ogun Nago/ Edo/ Yoruba/ W Africa A god of iron, hunting & war
Ogun Edo Benin A god of war that was sent to cut up the land to allow crops to the planted
Ohe Nigeria The omnipresent and supreme sky god. The Egede, Nigeria
Ohoromoxtotil Maya this god was the creator the sun that made the world in habitable by destroying the jaguars that once infesterd it
Oi Kenya The spirit of disease, who may be expelled by emptying the sick man's house, after which the priest casts the evil spirit out, since it has nothing left to lurk behind inside. Kenya
Oi Suk Kenya A god more long the lines of personal illness rather than plague
Oicles Greek Or Oicleus, a son of Antiphates, grandson of Melampus and father of Amphiaraus, of Argos. Diodorus on the other hand, calls him a son of Amphiaraus, and Pausanias a son of Mantius, the brother of Antiphates. Greek
Oime Greek wife of Arbelos.
Okeanides Greek/ Roman Minor sea goddesses There were assigned to guard ship motions by the larger gods & invoked by seafarers, others say that they are river gods
Okeanos Greek The god of the oceans
Oki-Tsu-Hiko-No-Kami Japan A child of the harvest god and the god of kitchens. Japan
Oki-Tsu-Hime-No-Kami Shinto/ Japan The goddess of kitchens
Okitsu-Hiko Japanese Is a divinity in Japanese Shinto. His name literally translates to "Great Land Master", and he was originally the ruler of Izumo Province, until he was replaced by Ninigi. In compensation, he was made ruler of the unseen world of spirits and magic. He is believed a god of nation-building, farming, business and medicine.
Oko Nigeria Oko god of the farm and agriculture. Yoruba, Nigeria
Ola Bibi Hindu a local play goddess associated with cholera
Ola Bibi Bangladesh Savior from cholera who accepts offerings of sweets. Bangladesh
Old Man Blackfoot Came from the south, making the mountains, the prairies, and the forests as he passed, the birds and the animals too. He traveled north making things as he went and arranging the world as we see it today. Blackfoot
Old Man of the Moon Chinese Old Man of the Moon. The Chinese deity who links in wedlock predestined couples.
Old Scratch Scandinavian The devil; so called from Schratz or Skratti, a demon of Scandinavian mythology.
Olen Greek A mythical personage, who is represented as the earliest Greek lyric poet, and the first author of sacred hymns in hexameter verse. He is closely connected with the worship of Apollo, of whom, in one legend, he was made the prophet. Greek
Olenus Greek A person living on Mount Ida, who wanted to take upon himself the punishment which his wife had deserved by her pride of her beauty, and was metamorphosed along with her into stone. Greek
Olin-Tonatiuh Mesoamerican Sun deity of the fifth and final era, the Fifth Sun. Mesoamerican
Olinda German An angel who is the protector of property. German
Olla Cuba Goddess of the rainbow. Cuba
Ollathair aka Dagda Irish The supreme god in Irish mythology.
Olodumare Yoruba The Sky Father and creator of the universe. Occasionally androgynous or female, he is a god of peace, purity and harmony. Yoruba
Olodumare/ Alaaye/ Elemii/ Olojo/ Oni/ Olorun/ Orishanla Yoruba/ Nigeria A creator god to whom the souls of the dead are expected to make a confession
Olojo Oni Yoruba The owner and controller of this day and of the daily happenings. All men and women totally depend on the Supreme Being. Yoruba
Olokum Carib A god in Puerto Rico that is a hermaphrodite
Olokum W Indies A goddess of the ocean depths
Olokun Africa The patron orisa of the descendants of Africans that were carried away during the Maafa, the Transatlantic Slave Trade or Middle Passage. Olokun works closely with Oya, Deity of Sudden Change, and Egungun, Collective Ancestral Spirits, to herald the way for those that pass to ancestorship, as it plays a critical role in Death (Iku), Life and the transition of human beings and spirits between these two existences.
Olokupilele Panama Omniscient creator god and punisher of sin. Panama
Olorun Yoruba The Sky Father and creator of the universe. Yoruba
Olosa s The goddess of the Lagos Lagoon, and the principal wife of her brother Olokim, the sea-god. Like her husband she is long-haired. She sprang from the body of Yemaja and supplies her votaries with fish. Crocodiles ate Olosa's messengers, and may not be molested. They are supposed to bear to the goddess the offerings which the faithful deposit on the shores of the lagoon or throw into the sedge.
Olwen Welsh A daughter of the king of the Giants and goddess of summer and war. Welsh
Om India A Sanscrit word, somewhat similar to Amen. When the gods are asked to rejoice in a sacrifice, the god Savitri cries out Om (Be it so). When Pravahan is asked if his father has instructed him, he answers Om (Verily). Brahmins begin and end their lessons on the Veda with the word Om, for "unless Om precedes his lecture, it will be like water on a rock, which cannot be gathered up; and unless it concludes the lecture, it will bring forth no fruit."
Omacatl Aztec Deity of banqueting, invitations to feasts, feasting and revelery. Aztec
Omacatl/ Acatl Aztec A minor god of feasting & revelery
Omadius Greek That is, the flesh-eater, a surname of Dionysus, to whom human sacrifices were offered in Chios and Tenedos. Greek
Omael Nazorean An angel who multiplies species, perpetuates races and influences chemists. Early Nazorean
Omagg Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Ombrius Greek I. e. the rain-giver, a surname of Zeus, under which he had an altar on Mount Hymettus in Attica. Greek
Ome Tochtli Aztec a fertility god that was slaughtered and then resurrected by Tezcatlipoca
Ome Tochtli Aztec A god of drunkenness. He is the leader of Centzon Totchtli, the four hundred rabbit gods of drunkenness. Aztec
Ometecuhtli Aztec A dual god, male and female, who was the creator of Cemanahuatl. Ometeotl's male aspect is Ometecutli, the female aspect is Omecihuatl. S/he dwelled in and ruled over Omeyocan, "Two Place", home of the gods. Aztec
Ometecuhtli/ Olin-Tonatiuh Aztec/ Toltec The god of duality & a supreme deity
Ometeotl Aztec The two energies needed for creation. Or the Masuline and Feminine energies that created the universe. Aztec
Omeyacigoat Nicaragua With Omayateite, the supreme deities. Nicaragua
Omgg Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Omia Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Omichle Phoenicia Primordial principle in the form of particles floating or falling in the atmosphere. Phoenicia
Omichle Phonecia Hellenic the primordial principle
Omniel Nazorean A being of light concerned with the Golden Rule. Early Nazorean
Omoikane Shinto The god of knowledge. Shinto
Omophorus Nazorean The angel who supports the earth on his shoulders, just like atlas. Early Nazorean
Omorca Babylonian The goddess who was sovereign of the universe when it was first created. It was covered with water and darkness, but contained some few animals of monster forms, representations of which may be seen in the Temple of Bel. Babylonian
Omphale Greek A daughter of the Lydian king Jardanus, and wife of Tmolus, after whose death she undertook the government herself. When Heracles, in consequence of the murder of Iphitus, was ill of a serious disease, and received the oracle that he could not be released unless he served some one for wages for the space of three years, Hermes, accordingly, sold Heracles to Omphale, by whom he became the father of several children. Greek
Omsia Enochian A minor angel. Enochian
Omubumbi Uganda The creator deity of the Gisu. Uganda
Omuhangi Uganda The creator deity of the Ankore. Uganda
Omumborombonga Namibia The Primordial Tree which gave birth to Mukura, the first man, and his wife. Namibia
Omuqkatos N America The Great Spirit who is the sun. The Blackfeet, Northern Plains, Canada/United States
Ona Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian
Onatha Iroquois Spirit of wheat. Iroquois
Onaugh or Oona Ireland A munster queen and the faery wife of the Tuatha leader Finvarra. Ireland
Onayepheton Nazorean A spirit who will summon the dead and raise them to life again. Early Nazorean
Onh Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian
Oni Japanese The demons and ogres of Japanese folklore
Oniata Iroquois Spirit of springs, naughty women and lewd jokes. Iroquois
Onomacritus Greek An Athenian who occupies an interesting position in the history of the early Greek religious poetry. Greek
Onp Enochian A cacodemon. Enochian