A : B : C : D : E : F : G : H : I : J : K : L : M : N : O : P : Q : R : S : T : U : V : W : X : Y : Z :
The correspondence of the Roman and Greek gods   Egyptian gods   God of the sea   Indian goddess   God of water   God of war  

Struggling to write an Essay? We can help!
Provides students with professionally written essays, research papers, term papers, reviews, theses, dissertations and more.
List of Gods : "Cow"
NameOriginDescription
Aesma Daeva Persia 'Fury'. Demon of lust and anger. Gets very angry at cows. Persia
Ahat Egypt Cow goddess Egypt
Amutnen Egypt Goddess of Milk Cows. Egypt
Anqet Egypt/Libya Aka Anuket, Anukis, "The Clasper." Water Goddess of the Nile Cataracts. Her symbal was the cowrie shell. Pictured as a woman donning a tall plumed crown. Also has been depicted as having four arms. Rules Over: Producer and giver of life, water. Egypt/Libya
Audhumbla Norse Also written Audhumbla. The cow formed from the frozen vapors resolved into drops. She nourished the giant Ymer. Norse.
Baty Egypt A cow goddess of fertility
Bo Dhu Ireland Black cow goddess. Ireland
Bo Find Ireland White cow goddess. Ireland
Brags England Mischievous Goblins that can take the form of a cow with a white flag around its neck, an ass, or a naked man flapping a white sheet, a chanting girl, or a giant, white singing cat. England
Brownies Scotland House spirits of Scotland doing the housework, guiding cows back to the farmyard and ushering their hens back to their roosts.
.
Burl aka Bure Norse The father of Bor. He was produced by the cow's licking the stones covered with rime, frost. Norse
Chichivache French Chichivache the "sorry cow," a monster that lived only on good women- all skin and bone, because its food was so extremely scarce. The old English romancers invented another monster, which they called Bicorn, as fat as the other was lean; but, luckily, he had for food "good and enduring husbands," of which there is no lack. French
Cian Ireland God of medicine who went to retrieve a cow which had been stolen by Balor. Ireland
Cowalker Scotland An apparition that is identical to the living person, which shows itself shortly before the persons death or at his or her funeral. Scotland
Damona Gaul Goddess of cows, worshipped as the consort of Apollo Borvo. Gaul
Diang Sudan Cow goddess and the wife of the first human, Omara, sent by the creator god. Her son is Okwa, who married the crocodile goddess Nyakaya. Shilluk, Sudan
Diang Shilluk Sudan A cow goddess
Dun Cow Britain The dun cow of Dunsmore heath was a savage beast slain by Sir Guy, Earl of Warwick. A huge tusk, probably that of an elephant, is still shown at Harwich Castle as one of the horns of the dun-cow. The fable is that this cow belonged to a giant, and was kept on Mitchell Fold (middle fold), Shropshire. Its milk was inexhaustible; but one day an old woman who had filled her pail, wanted to fill her sieve also. This so enraged the cow, that she broke loose from the fold and wandered to Dunsmore heath, where she was slain by Guy of Warwick. Britain
Eithne Ireland Old goddess who lived off nothing but the milk of a sacred Indian cow and was protected by a spirit who chased away all would-be suitors. Ireland
Fuwch Frech Welsh A fairy cow who gave milk to anyone in need until a witch milked her dry. Welsh
Ganiklis Lithuania A household spirit of herds, sheep, and cowboys. Lithuania
Gav Vedic Earth goddess and the Cosmic Cow. Vedic
Grimner Norse A kind of hood or cowl covering the upper part of the face. Grimner is a name of Odin from his traveling in disguise. Norse
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.
Hundred-eyed Greek Argus, in Greek and Latin fable. Juno appointed him guardian of Io [the cow], but Jupiter caused him to be put to death, whereupon Juno transplanted his eyes into the tail of her peacock.
Kamadhenu Hindu The cow which grants desires, belonging to the sage Vasishtha. She was produced at the churning of the ocean. Hindu
Kiyo Hime Japan Goddess of justice, opened Her heart to a mortal. But then she was abandoned by her lover. When She sought him, he fled from Her. Coward, he hid in a temple bell. She took the form of a snake and enwrapped him until Her love-turned-to-anger ended his mortal existence. Japan
Mah Persia God, the progenitor of the cow who also presides over tides and time as well as God of the moon Persia
Moschel Latvia The deity in charge of cows, feminine duties and patroness of economic activities. Latvia
Nechmetawaj aka Hathor Egypt A personification of the Milky Way, which was seen as the milk that flowed from the udders of a heavenly cow. Egypt
Ninsun Akkadia Mother of Gilgamesh and the wild bull Dumuzi, and wife of Lugalbands. A goddess of Gudea, Babylon, Mesopotamia, Akkadia and Sumeria. Aka, "Rimat-Ninsun", the "august cow", the "Wild Cow of the Enclosure", and "The Great Queen.
Ninsun[a] Mesopotamia/ Sumeria/ Babylon/ Akkadian A cow goddess that was the tutelary goddess of Gudea
Ninsuna Sumeria The "august cow", the "Wild Cow of the Enclosure", and "The Great Queen". A goddess, best known as the mother of the legendary hero Gilgamesh. In the Epic of Gilgamesh, Ninsun is depicted as a human queen who lives in Uruk with her son as king. Sumeria
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
Prithu Indian The favourite hero of the Indian Puranas. Vena having been slain for his wickedness, and leaving no offspring, the saints rubbed his right arm, and the friction brought forth Prithu. Being told that the earth had suspended for a time its fertility, Prithu went forth to punish it, and the Earth, under the form of a cow, fled at his approach; but being unable to escape, promised that in future "seed-time and harvest should never fail."
Radegaste Slavonic A tutelary god of the Slavi. The head was that of a cow, the breast was covered with an aegis, the left hand held a spear, and a cock surmounted its helmet. Slavonic
Radha Hindu A celebrated cowherdess beloved by Krishna, mystically interpreted as the human ego seeking Krishna, the spiritual ego. Hindu
Sekhet-Hor Egypt The cow goddess of lower Egypt
Surabhi Hindu The mystical cow of plenty. Hindu