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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 : "Battle"
NameOriginDescription
Aerten Welsh/Cornish Goddess of fate who presided over the battles of several Celtic clans. She is often equated to the Three Fates of Greco-Roman mythology. Welsh/Cornish
Anat Phonecian Major Goddess of battle, bloodshed, and hunting, renowned for her hot temper and excitability. She killed the God Mot (temporarily) for her brother's sake. Daughter of Baal, sister of Aleyin. She appears as a maiden who rides a lion and carries shield, spear, and axe. Phonecian
Andraste Roman War Goddess who was evoked on the eve of the battle to bring favor, and possibly ritual sacrifices were given to her. Queen Boadicea of the Iceni offered sacrifieces to Andraste in a sacred grove before fighting the Romans on her many compaigns against them.
Archangels Greek Carry Divine Decrees from God to humanity and are constantly in battle with the Son of Darkness.
Bar Syria A god of mountains, war, deserts, battle
Baton Greek The charioteer of Amphiaratis; both were swallowed up by the earth after the battle of Thebes. Baton was afterwards worshipped as a hero. Greek
Camaxtli aka Mixcoatl-Camaxtli Aztec A god of hunting, war, fate and fire and one of the four creator gods, who made the Earth. He leads human sacrifices and warriors who have been slain in battle to the eastern sky, where they become stars. Aztec
Ce Actal Aztec An avatar of Mixcaotl, he represents the warrior's savagery in battle. Aztec
Ceyx Greek Lord of Trachis, was connected by friendship with Heracles. He was the father of Hippasus, who fell in battle fighting as the ally of Heracles. Greek
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
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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
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
Drupadi Javanese A warrior and expert archer, wife of Yudistira. She often joins in battle dressed as a male warrior. Javanese
Echetlaeus Greek A mysterious being who during the battle of Marathon appeared among the Greeks a man, who resembled a rustic, and slew many of the barbarians with his plough. After the battle, when he was searched for, he was not to be found anywhere, and when the Athenians consulted the oracle, they were commanded to worship the hero Echetlaeus. Greek
Einheri Norse Plural Einherjar. The only or great champions; the heroes who have fallen in battle and been admitted into Valhal. Einherje. Norse
Encelados Greek The most powerful of the giants that conspired against Zeus. The king of gods and men cast him down, and threw Mount Etna over him. The poets say that the flames of this volcano arise from the breath of this giant. The battle-field of his contest was Phlegra, in Macedonia. Greek
Enyo Greek The goddess of war, who delights in bloodshed and the destruction of towns, and accompanies Mars in battles. Greek
Eucleia Greek A personification of the glory which the Athenians had reaped in the battle of Marathon. Greek
Freya, Freyja Norse Freya or Freyja [Feminine of Freyr]. The daughter of Njord and sister of Frey. She dwells in Folkvang. Half the fallen in battle belong to her, the other half to Odin. She lends her feather disguise to Loke. She is the goddess of love. Her husband is Oder. Her necklace is Brisingamen. She has a boar with golden bristles. Norse
Jarri Hittite God of plague and pestilence, was also a god who helped the king in battle Hittite
Korrawi India Goddess of battle and victory India/Tamil/Sri Lanka
Korrawi Tamil India/ Sri Lanka the goddess of battle & victory
Llasar Llaesgyfnewid Welsh Battle god. Welsh
Llasar/ Llaesgyfnewid Wales A battle god
Mabb Irish "utter intoxication." Originally Queen of Tara,later Queen of the Faeries and mythological queen of Connaught. She dumped her husband, King Conchobar and created nine Irish kings in succession and took each one her lover. She was also a fierce battle queen. Irish
Macha Ireland One of the greatest of the women of the Tuatha de Danaan, she fed on the heads of men slain in battle. She, along with Badb and Morrigu, used powers of enchantment to bring mists, clouds of darkness, and showers of fire and blood over the Firbolgs at Teamhair for three days. The daughter of Emmass, she was killed by Balor in the second battle of Mag Tuireadh. Ireland
Maeltine Mor-Brethach Ireland Maeltine Mor-Brethach - styled 'of the Great Judgments', he was a wise man of the Tuatha De Danaan who advised Lugh not to spare the life of Bres after the second battle of Magh Tuireadh. Ireland
Maugys Britain A giant who keeps a bridge leading to a castle by a riverside, in which a beautiful lady is besieged. Sir Lybius, one of Arthur's knights, does battle with the giant; the contest lasts a whole summer's day, but terminates with the death of the giant and liberation of the lady. Britain
Melissa s The prophetess who lived in Merlin's cave. Bradamant gave her the enchanted ring to take to Rogero; so, assuming the form of Atlantes, she went to Alcina's island, and not only delivered Rogero, but disenchanted all the forms metamorphosed in the island. In book xix. she assumes the form of Rodomont, and persuades Agramant to break the league which was to settle the contest by single combat. A general battle ensues. Orlando Furioso
Muireartach Scotland Battle goddess Ireland/Scotland
Na Ngutu West Africa Guardian deity of warriors slain in battle. west Africa
Nemain Ireland One of the triune crone goddesses of battle Ireland
Nemain Irish She is one of the triune crone goddesses of battle
Pradyumna Hindu A son of Krishna and Rukmini who, as a baby, was abducted by the demon Sambara and cast into the sea and swallowed by a fish. The fish was caught and opened and the child was found inside. He was given to a woman in Sambara's house to raise. Narada informed her about the true identity of the child. When Pradyumna grew up, he battled the demon Sambara, defeated him. Pradyumna was later killed in a drunken brawl in his father's court at Dwaraka. Hindu
Psycarpax [granary thief] Lake Son of Troxartas, King of the Mice. The Frogking offered to carry the young prince over a lake, but scarcely had he got midway when a water-hydra appeared, and King Frog, to save himself, dived under water. The mouse, being thus left on the surface, was drowned, and this catastrophe brought about the battle of the Frogs and Mice.
Rehel Nazorean An angel who battles against the enemies of religion. Early Nazorean
Reseph Mikal Egypt God of thunder, lightning, battlegrounds and warfare. Egypt
Scotia Scotland A bloodthirsty sorceress and a goddess of battle and the slain. Scotland
Teoyaomqui Aztec The god of dead warriors, particularly those who had died in battle. He is a solar deity and the god of the Sixth Hour of the Day. Aztec
Thanatos Greek Latin Mors, a personification of Death. In the Homeric poems Death does not appear as a distinct divinity, though he is described as the brother of Sleep, together with whom he carries the body of Sarpedon from the field of battle to the country of the Lycians. Greek
Tisamenus Greek A son of Orestes and Hermione, was king of Argos, but was deprived of his kingdom when the Heracleidae invaded Peloponnesus. (Apollodorus. ii) He was slain in a battle against the Heracleidae (Apollodorus. ii). Greek
Valholl Norse Valhal, Valhalla [The hall of the slain]. The hall to which Odin invited those slain in battle. Norse
Veles Slavic A major Slavic god of earth, waters and the underworld, associated with dragons, cattle, magic, musicians, wealth and trickery. He is also the opponent of thunder-god Perun, and the battle between two of them constitutes one of the most important myths of Slavic mythology.
Vigrid [A battle] Norse The field of battle where the gods and the sons of Surt meet in Ragnarok. Norse
Xanthos Greek Achilles' wonderful horse. Being chid by his master for leaving Patroclos on the field of battle, the horse turned his head reproachfully, and told Achilles that he also would soon be numbered with the dead, not from any fault of his horse, but by the decree of inexorable destiny. Iliad, xix.