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List of Gods : "Ce"
NameOriginDescription
Abandinus Celtic An obscure Celtic deity, possibly a river-god. He is currently known only from a single inscription from Godmanchester in Cambridgeshire, England: a bronze votive feather is dedicated to him with the fragmentary text "to the god Abandinus, Vatiaucus gave this from his own resources" inscribed on a plaque.
Abariel Christian A hippy angel into ceremonial magic who appears on the second pentacle of the moon. Christian
Abnoba Celtic Goddess of the hunt, similar to the Roman Diana. Celtic
Abracax Greek Also written Abraxas or Abrasax, in Persian mythology denotes the Supreme Being. In Greek notation it stands for 365. In Persian mythology Abracax presides over 365 impersonated virtues, one of which is supposed to prevail on each day of the year. In the second century the word was employed by the Basilidians for the deity; it was also the principle of the Gnostic hierarchy, and that from which sprang their numerous Жons.
Achiyalatopa Zuni Celestial giant monster with feathers of flint knives. Zuni
Achtland Celtic Goddess queen who no mortal man could sexually satisfy, so she took a giant from the faery realm as her mate. Celtic
Actaeon Greek Son of Aristaeus and Autonoe, a daughter of Cadmus. He was trained in the art of hunting by the centaur Cheiron, and was afterwards torn to pieces by his own 50 hounds on mount Cithaeron. The names of these hounds are given by Ovid (Metamorphoses III) and Hyginus.
Actaeus Greek A son of Erisichthon, and the earliest king of Attica. He had three daughters, Agraulos, Herse, and Pandrosus, and was succeeded by Cecrops. Greek
Actor Greek Son of Aristaeus and Autonoe, a daughter of Cadmus. He was trained in the art of hunting by the centaur Cheiron, and was afterwards torn to pieces by his own 50 hounds on mount Cithaeron. The names of these hounds are given by Ovid (Metamorphoses III) and Hyginus.
Addanc aka adanc Welsh Addane, afanc, avanc, abhac, abac, a lake monster that also appears in Celtic and British folklore. It is described alternately as resembling a crocodile, beaver or dwarf, and is sometimes said to be a demon. The lake in which it dwells also varies; it is variously said to live in Llyn Llion, Llyn Barfog, near Brynberian Bridge or in Llyn yr Afanc, a lake in Betws-y-Coed that was named after the creature. Welsh
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Adroa Africa A god of the Lugbara people of central Africa. Adroa has two aspects: one good and one evil. He is the creator of Heaven and Earth, and he appears to those about to die. Adroa is depicted as a tall, white man with only half a body – one eye, one arm, one leg, one ear. Africa
Aed Celtic/Ireland Underworld god. Son of Lir and Aobh. Celtic/Ireland
Aegicores Greek A son of Ion, a king of Athens between the reigns of Erechtheus and Cecrops. Greek
Aegis Greek In Homer, is the shield or buckler of Zeus, fashioned for him by Hephaestus, furnished with tassels and bearing the Gorgon's head in the centre. Originally symbolic of the storm-cloud, it is probably derived from aisso, signifying rapid, violent motion.
Aengus Celtic/ Irish worshipped from about 500 BC/ 400 AD
Aericura Celtic/ Roman An underworld god known only from inscription
Aericura aka Erecura Roman/Celtic Herecura, Eracura, was a goddess worshipped in ancient times, often thought to be Celtic in origin, mostly represented with the attributes of Proserpina and associated with the Roman underworld god Dis Pater. Roman/Celtic
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
Aeval Celtic A goddess of sexual relations & small size
Aeval .Aibell Aoibhell Celtic Aeval aka Aibell Aoibhell, was a goddess or fairy queen of Munster. She determined if husbands were sexually satsifying their wives. Celtic
Agraulos Greek A daughter of Actaeus, the first king of Athens. By her husband, Cecrops, she became the mother of Erysichthon, Agraulos, Herse, and Pandrosos. 2. A daughter of Cecrops and Agraulos, and mother of Alcippe by Ares.
Agros Greek Lesser God of fields, courtyards, viticulture, and wine cellars. Brother of
Aidin Celtic Goddess of love and sexuality Celtic
Aius Locutius Gallic Loquens, was a Roman numen associated with the Gallic invasions of the early 4th century. In 390 BC, the Gauls moved in the direction of Rome. According to Roman folklore, a Roman named Caedicius kept hearing a disembodied nocturnal voice at the base of the Palatine hill in the Forum Romanum. The voice warned Caedicius of the oncoming attack and recommended that the walls of Rome be fortified.
Alaisiagae the Celtic/ British/ Roman They are minor goddess
Alalu Ossetian Cen Caucasians A spirit of smallpox & protects women
Alaunus Celtic a local name from the Mannheim area for Mecurius
Albion Britain Son of a forgotten Sea God who may have been part of a lost creation myth. Was once said to rule the Celtic world. His name became the poetic name for Britain.
Alcinous Greek A son of Nausithous, and grandson of Poseidon. His name is celebrated in the story of the Argonauts, and still more in that of the wanderings of Odysseus.
Alcippe Greek Daughter of Ares and Agraulos, the daughter of Cecrops. Halirrhothius, the son of Poseidon, intended to violate her, but was surprised by Ares, and killed, for which Poseidon bore a grudge against Ares. (Apollodorus iii.)
Alisanos Celtic/France A personification of "alder-tree forestation. Celtic/France
Alope Greek A daughter of Cercyon, who was beloved by Poseidon on account of her great beauty, and became by him the mother of a son, whom she exposed immediately after his birth.
Amaethon Celtic A god of agriculture
Amaethon / Amathaon Celtic Amaethon aka Amathaon ‘great ploughman’, was a son of Don and an agricultural deity. Celtic
Ambisagrus aka Bussumarus Britain Originally from Gaul, where his Celtic identity was lost during the Roman takeover where he took all the characteristics of the Roman God Jupiter. Weather deity who controlled the rain, wind, hail and fog. Britain
Ame-No-Minaka-Nushi-No-Kami Shinto (Exalted Musubi Deity), who is later related to the gods of the heaven; Kami-musubi no Kami (Sacred Musubi Deity), related to the gods of the earth; and Ame no Minaka-nushi no Kami (Heavenly Centre-Ruling Deity). Some Shinto scholars hold that all Shinto deities are manifestations of Ame no Minaka-nushi no Kami.
Amitabha Buddhist/India A celestial buddha described in the scriptures of the Mahayana school of Buddhism. According to these scriptures, Amitabha possesses infinite merits resulting from good deeds over countless past lives as a bodhisattva named Dharmakara. Buddhist/India
Amithba Buddhist/India The boddhisattva of 'infinite light'. Amithba represents the primordial, self-existent Buddha. This god was born from a lotus and ceaselessly stretches out aid to the weak and faltering. Amithba became a popular way of salvation for many Buddhists because he was the archetype of compassion, gentle and easygoing.
Amphidamas Greek A son of Lycurgus and Cleophile, and father of Antimache, who married Eurystheus. (Apollodorus iii) According to Pausanias and Apollonius Rhodius (Argonautica) he was a son of Aleus, and consequently a brother of Lycurgus, Cepheus, and Auge, and took part in the expedition of the Argonauts.
Andarta Celtic/ Gallic A fertility goddess most likely
Andromeda Greek The daughter of Cepheus and Cassiopeia. Mother thought she and daughter were more beautiful than any of Poseidon's many nymphs, and she taunted the God of the Seas until he just couldn't take it any longer. Poseidon punished the vain mother by chaining her daughter naked to a rock, to be sacrificed to a dreadful sea monster. Greek
Anextiomarus Roman/British A Celtic epithet of the sun-god Apollo recorded in a Romano-British inscription from South Shields, England. The form is a variant of Anextlomarus 'Great protector', a divine style or name attested in a fragmentary Gallo-Roman dedication from Le Mans, France. Anextlomarus is also attested as a Gaulish man's father's name at Langres, and a feminine divine form, Anextlomara, appears in two other Gallo-Roman dedications from Avenches, Switzerland. Roman/British
Anfial Christian One of the game wardens of the celestial safari park. Christian
Annis Celtic The black goddess
Annwn Celtic The British Hades, represented as a sea-girdled, revolving fortress. Celtic
Anpao Celtic The god of death. Son of Mider and Fuamnach. Celtic
Anubis Egypt Aka Anpu, Sekhem Em Pet. Messenger from the gods to humans. Pictured with the head of a jackal or dog, or as a dark colored jackal. He, with Maat, weighed human souls for truth and he rules over Wisdom, intelligence, death, embalming, endings, truth, justice, surgery, hospital stays, finding lost things, anesthetics, medicine, journeys, protection, boats, diplomacy, astral travel, cemeteries. Egypt
Aondo Africa Creator god who lives in the sky and sends the sun each morning. Central Nigeria, West Africa
Ardwinna British Celtic Goddess of the wildwood. Ardwinna demands a fine of money for every animal killed in her wood British
Ares Greek The god of war and one of the great Olympian gods of the Greeks. He is represented as the son of Zeus and Hera. A later tradition, according to which Hera conceived Ares by touching a certain flower, appears to be an imitation of the legend about the birth of Hephaestus, and is related by Ovid.
Argades Greek A son of Ion, a king of Athens between the reigns of Erechtheus and Cecrops
Aristaeus Greece An ancient divinity worshipped in various parts of Greece, as in Thessaly, Ceos, and Boeotia, but especially in the islands of the Aegean, Ionian, and Adriatic seas, which had once been inhabited by Pelasgians. He is described either as a son of Uranus and Ge, or according to a more general tradition, as the son of Apollo by Cyrene, the grand-daughter of Peneius.
Arito Celtic A random winged goddess character
Artaius Celtic God of sheep and cattle herders from Celtic Gaul. Later, the Romans identified him with Mercury.
Asbolus Greek A centaur, whom Hesiod ( Shield Of Heracles) calls a diviner, probably from his skill in observing or prophesying from the flight of birds. Greek
Ascelpius/ Aesculapius Greek A moral taught medicine Chiron the Centaur & could raise the dead
Asopus Greek The god of the river Asopus, was a son of Oceanus and Tethys, or according to others, of Poseidon and Pero, of Zeus and Eurynome, or lastly of Poseidon and Cegluse.
Asterope Greek An Oceanid, the daughter of Cebren who married Aesacus. Greek.
Auditors of Reality Discworld Supernatural entities and celestial bureaucrats. They make sure that gravity works, file the appropriate paperwork for each chemical reaction, and so forth. Discworld
Aufaniae Celtic A collective name for a group of Celtic mother goddesses worshipped throughout Celtic Europe. They are known only from symbolical inscriptions and they appear to have been found mainly in the German Rhineland. Celtic
Aveta Celtic A goddess of female-fertility, childbirth and midwives, also associated with all fresh water. Celtic
Ayiyanayaka Ceylon God of fields and woodland who protects against plague. Northern part of the island of Ceylon.
Ayyapan Hindu The Celibate God of Kerala. Hindu
Azan Greece A son of Ares and the nymph Erato, was the brother of Apheidas and Elatus, and father of Cleitor. The part of Arcadia which he received from his father was called, after him, Azania. After his death, funeral games, which were believed to have been the first in Greece, were celebrated in his honour.
Balberith Christian Ex-prince of the Order of Cherubim, now in Hell, Grand Pontiff and Master of Ceremonies, usually the one to countersign or notarize the signatures on any pact entered into between mortals and the Devil, and so referred to a 'Scriptor of Hell.' Christian
Banbha Celtic Goddess of Sovereignty, war and fertility. Celtic
Banshee Ireland Grey Lady of Death who haunts certain Irish families. A female spirit in Gaelic folklore believed to presage, by wailing, a death in a family. Ireland
Bean Sidhe Celtic A Banshee an goddess of Death.Celtic
Belatu-Cadros aka Belatucadros Britain Belatucadrus, "fair shining one" or "fair slayer", a deity worshipped in northern Britain, particularly in Cumberland and Westmorland. He may be related to Belenus and Cernunnos, equated with Mars.
Belenus Celtic God charged with the welfare of sheep and cattle, he also was God of the sun and healer in some regions and associated with Beltane Pan-Celtic
Bensozia Greek "chief deviless" of a certain Sabbatic meeting held in France in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. The Diana of the Ancient Gauls, and was also called Nocticula, Herodias, and "The Moon."
Bhagavan India N Cent A tutelary god
Biasd na Srogaig Celtic A mythical animal that had one horn on its forehead and dwelt in lochs. Celtic. Isle of Skye
Bidhgoe Celtic Female of Illusion, Goddess of love and of sexuality Celtic
Biersel German A Kobold who lives in the cellar, drinks beer and cleans the jugs and bottles. German Torgau District
Bile Celtic God of Hell. Celtic
Bodua Celtic Goddess of war Celtic
Bogan aka Bauchan Celtic A type of Hobgoblin. Celtic
Boibhniu Celtic Blacksmith god Celtic
Bormanus Briton God of hot springs Celtic/Briton
Branab Llyr Celtic He is a god of the dead & can restore him is to life
Breasal Welsh/Cornwall A legendary High King of Ireland of the 2nd or 3rd century BCE. Welsh/Cornwall
Brenos Celtic God of war. Celtic
Brigantia Celtic Goddess of the seasons, doctors smiths, poets, and women in childbirth Pan-Celtic
Brigantis Celtic Goddess of the moon Celtic
Brighid Celtic A goddess of education, healing, sore eyes
Brighid Celtic Goddess of education, healing, sore eyes Celtic
Brigit aka Brigid Ireland Brighit, Bridget ("exalted one") was the daughter of Dagda and wife of Bres of the Fomorians. She had two sisters, also named Brighid, and is considered a classic Celtic Triple Goddess. Ireland
Bune Unk A demon of death and Grand Duke of the infernal regions. He removes corpses, haunts cemeteries, and marshals the demons around the places of the dead. He has been depicted as a three-headed dragon, the heads being respectively those of a dog, griffin and man. Unk
Bussumarus Celtic God of storm and mist and fog and lightning and thunder. Celtic
Butes Greek Son of Boreas, a Thracian, was hostile towards his step-brother Lycurgus, and therefore compelled by his father to emigrate. He accordingly went with a band of colonists to the island of Strongyle, afterwards called Naxos. But as he and his companions had no women, they made predatory excursions, and also came to Thessaly, where they carried off the women who were just celebrating a festival of Dionysus. Butes himself took Coronis; but she invoked Dionysus, who struck Butes with madness, so that he threw himself into a well. Greek
Buto Egypt An Egyptian divinity, whom the Greeks identified with their Leto, and who was worshipped principally in the town of Buto, which derived its name from her. Festivals were celebrated there in her honour, and there she had also an oracle which was in high esteem among the Egyptians. Egypt
Byzas Greek A son of Poseidon and Ceroessa, the daughter of Zeus and Io. He was believed to be the founder of Byzantium. Greek
Callisto Greek Is sometimes called a daughter of Lycaon in Arcadia and sometimes of Nycteus or Ceteus, and sometimes also she is described as a nymph. (Apollodorus iii) She was a huntress, and a companion of Artemis. Greek
Capricorn Roman "the centaur archer." Capricornus is the tenth, or, strictly speaking, the eleventh sign of the zodiac. (Dec. 21-Jan. 20.) According to classic mythology, Capricorn was Pan, who, from fear of the great Typhon, changed himself into a goat, and was made by Jupiter one of the signs of the zodiac. Roman
Carne Celtic A magic swan from the Lohengrin myth. Celtic
Carravogue British/Ireland Local Crone Goddess from County Meath who was transformed into a huge snake for eating forbidden berries. Her original purpose is basically lost in modern times because her stories became so absorbed by Christian legends which attempt to make her a Celtic Eve. British/Ireland
Ce Actal Aztec An avatar of Mixcaotl, he represents the warrior's savagery in battle. Aztec
Ceacht Ireland Goddess of medicine Ireland
Cebhfhionn Ireland Goddess of inspiration who was usually found next to the legendary Well of Knowledge from which she filled an endless vessel. Ireland
Cebren Greek A Greek river-god (an Oceanid), whose river was located near Troy. He was the son of Oceanus and Tethys and he was the father of Asterope, Hesperia, who are sometimes considered to be each other, and Oenone. The city Cebrene (also spelled Kebrene or Kevrin) was named for Cebren. Greek
Cecrops Greek According to Apollodorus the first king of Attica, which derived from him its name Cecropia, having previously borne the name of Acte. He is described as an autochthon, the upper part of whose body was human, while the lower was that of a dragon. Hence he is gemimis. Greek
Ceiuci Brazil Star goddess who created all animals. Brazil
Celaeno Greek A Pleiad, daughter of Atlas and Pleione, and by Poseidon the mother of Lycus and Eurypylus, or, according to others, of Lycus and Chimaereus by Prometheus. Greek
Celedones Greek The soothing goddesses were believed to be endowed, like the Sirens, with a magic power of song. Hephaestus was said to have made their golden images on the ceiling of the temple at Delphi. Greek
Celeno Greek wife of Hyxobios.
Celeus Greek A king of Eleusis, and husband of Metaneira. When Demeter, on her wanderings in search of her daughter, came to Eleusis, she stayed in the house of Celeus. Greek
Cels Etruscan Earth Goddess, who makes the grain grow tall. Etruscan
Cenkalaniyammal Hindu Local goddess who guards the maize fields Hindu.
Centaurs Greek That is, the bull-killers, are according to the earliest accounts a race of men who inhabited the mountains and forests of Thessaly. Greek
Centeocihuatl Aztec Goddess of maize Aztec
Centeotl Aztec Maize god. Another name for Centeocihuatl, goddess of the maize. Aztec
Centzon-Totochtin Aztec "four-hundred rabbits" were a group of deities who met for frequent parties; they are divine rabbits, and the gods of drunkenness. Aztec
Cephalus Greek A Molossian chief, who, together with another chief, Antinous, was driven by the calumnies of Charops to take the side of Perseus, in self-defence, against the Romans. Greek
Cephissus Greek The divinity of the river Cephissus, is described as a son of Pontus and Thalassa, and the father of Diogeneia and Narcissus, who is therefore called Cephisius. Greek
Cer Greek The personified necessity of death The passages in the Homeric poems in which death appears as a real personification are not very numerous and in most cases the word may be taken as a common noun. Greek
Cerberus Greek The many-headed dog that guarded the entrance of Hades, is mentioned as early as the Homeric poems, but simply as " the dog," and without the name of Cerberus. Greek
Cercyon Greek A son of Poseidon by a daughter of Amphictyon, and accordingly a half-brother of Triptolemus. Others call him a son of Hephaestus. He came from Arcadia, and dwelt at Eleusis in Attica. Greek
Ceres Greek The Latin name for Demeter; also the name of one of the asteroids, the first discovered, by Piazzi, in 1801. Greek
Ceres Grove Roman The story of Erisichthon and the transformations of Erisichthon's daughter. Roman
Ceridwen Welsh Goddess of inspiration and the hag aspect of the mother goddess Welsh
Cerklicing Latvia God of fields and grain. Latvia
Cernunnos Pan-Celtic A god of fertility & the horned god
Cernunnos aka Cernowain Pan-Celtic Cernenus, Herne The Hunter, Hu Gadarn, Belatucadros, Vitiris. The Horned God, God of Nature, God of the Underworld. The Druids knew him as Hu Gadarn, the Horned God of Fertility. Pan-Celtic
Ceroessa Greek A daughter of Zeus by Io, and born on the spot where Byzantium was afterwards built. She was brought up by a nymph of the place, and afterwards became the mother of Byzas. Greek
Cerridwen British Goddess of mountains British
Cerridwen Scotland Goddess of fertility Wales/Scotland
Cerridwen Wales/ Scotland A moon, grain, education & healing goddess
Cerridwen Welsh A goddess of education & healing
Cerridwen Welsh/Scotland Moon Goddess, Grain Goddess. Welsh Bards called themselves Cerddorion (sons of Cerridwen). Welsh/Scotland
Cessair Ireland The first ruler of Ireland and a well known pre-Celtic Mother Goddess figure much like Dana. Ireland
Cethlion Ireland Goddess of the sea and the Formorians. Was called "crooked teeth. Ireland
Ceto Greek A hideous aquatic monster, a daughter of Gaia and Pontus. She was the personification of the dangers of the sea, unknown terrors and bizarre creatures. Eventually, the word "ceto" became simple shorthand for any sea monster. Greek
Ceyon Tamil God of hills. Tamil
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
Charopus Greek Or Charops, bright-eyed or joyful-looking, a surname of Heracles, under which he had a statue near mount Laphystion on the spot where he was believed to have brought forth Cerberus from the lower world. Greek
Cheiron Greek The wisest and justest of all the centaurs. He was the instructor of Achilles, whose father Peleus was a friend and relative of Cheiron, and received at his wedding with Thetis the heavy lance which was subsequently used by Achilles. Greek
Chu jung China God of fire and the celestial executioner China
Cirein Croin Caithness A sea-serpent and the largest animal in the world. Celtic. Caithness
Cliodna Ireland/Scotland Sea and Otherworld Goddess who usually took the form of a sea bird and therefore symbolized the Celtic afterlife. Ireland/Scotland
Cluricaun Greek A Leprechaun who raids wine cellars and tortures sheep and dogs by riding them like horses.
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'.
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.
Coinchend Celtic A semi-divine warrioress whose home was in the Otherworld. Celtic
Conchenn Celtic Goddess of love. Celtic
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
Creidhne Celtic A god Metal working
Cronos Celtic Minor harvest & Sun god with Greek roots
Cu Chulain Celtic God of warriors and chivalry. Celtic
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
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
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
Dana Ireland/Welsh Goddess, ancestor of mortal celtic people. Ireland/Welsh
Dana/ Donu/ Don/ Ana Welsh/ Irish The mortal Celtic race are her descendants, she is a goddess
Deion Greek A son of Aeolus and Enarete, was king in Phocis and husband of Diomede, by whom he became the father of Asteropeia, Aenetus, Actor, Phylacus, and Cephalus. After the death of his brother, Salmoneus, he took his daughter Tyro into his house, and gave her in marriage to Cretheus. His name occurs also in the form Deioneus. Greek
Demo Greek A name of Demeter. It also occurs as a proper name of other mythical beings, such as the Cumaean Sibyl and a daughter of Celeus and Metaneira, who, together with her sisters, kindly received Demeter at the well Callichoros in Attica. Greek
Demophon Greek The youngest son of Celeus and Metaneira, who was entrusted to the care of Demeter. He grew up under her without any human food, being fed by the goddess with her own milk, and ambrosia. During the night she used to place him in fire to secure to him eternal youth ; but once she was observed by Metaneira, who disturbed, the goddess by her cries, and the child Demophon was consumed by the flames. Greek
Deputy Angels Jewish Certain angels who, in Jewish lore and magic, act as spirit servants. Jewish scholar Eleazar of Worms declared them to be entirely good.
Devas aka daeva Hindu A type of celestial being that appears in both Persian mythology and Hinduism. Named after a Sanskrit word meaning "god," the deva emerged in Hindu teachings as a spiritual being, serving the supreme beings.
Dhupa Buddhist Minor goddess and a censor Buddhist/Mahayana
Dian Cecht Irish A god of crafts & healing
Dian-Cecht Irish Physician magician of the Tuatha Dian Cecht
Diancecht Irish Physician magician of the Tuatha Dian Cecht
Diarmaid Celtic Had a beauty spot which, any woman chanced to see it, would make her instantly fall in love with him. Celtic
Dionysia Greek Festivals celebrated in various parts of Greece in honour of Dionysus. We have to consider under this head several festivals of the same deity, although some of them bore different names, for here, as in other cases, the name of the festival was sometimes derived from that of the god, sometimes from the place where it was celebrated, and sometimes from some particular circumstance connected with its celebration. Greek
Dis Pater / Dispater Celtic Dis Pater aka Dispater, was a Roman and Celtic god of the underworld.
Divonia Celtic/Gaelic Goddess of fertility associated with water. Celtic/Gaelic
Dornoll Celtic Goddess of physical prowess Celtic
Druantia Celtic A goddess
Druidiactos Celtic The Celtic religious movement returning to the traditional pre-Christian values, customs and faith of the Celtic people.
Du'uzu Dunatis Celtic A god of fortifications
Dunatis Celtic God of fortifications Celtic
Dwyn Celtic God of love. Celtic
Dwyn/ Dwynwen Celtic A god of love
Dysaules Greek The father of Triptolemus and Eubuleus, and a brother of Celeus. He was expelled from Eleusis by Ion, and had come to Phlius, where he introduced the Eleusinian mysteries. Greek
Dzakuta Nigeria A sky god and the ‘thrower of celestial stones.’ The Yoruba, Nigeria
Echidna Greek A daughter of Tartarus and Ge, or of Chrysaor and Callirrhoe and according to others again, of Peiras and Styx. Half-woman, half-serpent. She was mother of the Chim?ra, the many-headed dog Orthos, the hundred-headed dragon of the Hesperides, the Colchian dragon, the Sphinx, Cerberus, Scylla, the Gorgons, the Lern?an hydra, the vulture that gnawed away the liver of Prometheus, and the Nemean lion. Greek
Echraidhe Celtic Celtic Horse Goddess
Elathan Celtic A king of the Fomors, father of Bress. Celtic
Emer Celtic Goddess of wisdom Celtic
Empung Luminuut N Celebes Is/ Sulawesi A goddess that gave birth to the sun god
Eostre Celtic A Goddess of animal reproduction. Easter is derived from her name. Celtic
Ephialtes Greek One of the Aloeidae. When Iphimedeia and her daughter, Pancratis, celebrated the orgies of Dionysus on Mount Drius, they were carried off by Thracian pirates to Naxos or Strongyle; but both were delivered by the Aloadae Otus and Ephialtes. Greek
Epona Celtic "Divine Horse." Mother Goddess and goddess of horses. Celtic
Epos Olloatir Celtic Horse God often seen as either a male or male representation and masculine aspect of Epona. Celtic
Erechtheus Erichthonius Greek There can be little doubt but that the names Erichthonius and Erechtheus are identical; but whether the two heroes mentioned by Plato, Hyginus, and Apollodorus, the one of whom is usually called Erichthonius or Erechtheus I. and the other Erechtheus II., are likewise one and the same person, as Muller and others think, is not so certain, though highly probable. Greek
Ersa and Pandeia Greek 1. The wife of Danaus and mother of Hippodice and Adiante. (Apollod. ii. 1.) 2. A daughter of Cecrops and sister of Agraulos, Pandrosos, and Erysichthon. She was the beloved of Hermes, and the mother of Cephalus. Greek
Esus Celtic The war god that may have been a tree god
Eteocles Greek 1. A son of Andreus and Evippe, or of Cephisus, who was said to have been the first that offered sacrifices to the Charites at Orchomenos, in Boeotia.
Fand Celtic A goddess of happiness & pleasure
Fata-Morgana Celtic Goddess of the sea, illusion, enchantment, fate and death and Queen of the Fortunate Isles. Celtic
Fe Gai Islands Goddess who guards certain islands of the Ivory Coast.
Februus Roman An ancient Italian divinity, to whom the month of February was sacred, for in the latter half of that month great and general purifications and lustrations were celebrated, which were at the same time considered to produce fertility among men as well as beasts. Roman
Flidais (Watch-Out-Dear) Ireland A huntress and archer fond of the chase. A Celtic Artemis except, whereas Artemis was a virgin goddess, Flidais was very fond of jolly bonking. Ireland
Flora Roman Goddess of gardens, plants, flowers, love, prostitution,spring and youth. Her festival was celebrated from the 28th of April till the first of May, with extravagant merriment and lasciviousness. The resemblance between the names Flora and Chloris led the later Romans to identify the two divinities. Roman
Fornjot Norse The most ancient giant. He was father of ?ger, or Hler, the god of the ocean; of Loge, flame or fire, and of Kaare, wind. His wife was Ran. These divinities are generally regarded as belonging to an earlier mythology, probably to that of the Fins or Celts. Norse
Galearii Christian The lowest ranking angels who clean the celestial toilets and make the tea. Christian demonology