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  

Books about the Gods

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List of Gods : "W"
NameOriginDescription
A Egypt / Greek A, among the Egyptians is denoted by the hieroglyphic which represents the ibis. Among the Greeks it was the symbol of a bad augury in the sacrifices.
A / Aa, Sirdu, Sirrida Akkadia / Semitic A (also Aa, Sirdu, Sirrida). Moon Goddess of Chaldeans. Symbolized by a disk with eight rays, this figure is frequently associated with goddesses of light across many cultures including Babylon, Mesopotamia, Akkadia and Semitic.
A'as Babylon God of wisdom Babylon/Hittite/Hurrian
A'ra W Arabia A local god
A-a Mespoptomia/ Babylon/ Akkadia/ W Semitic She was a sun goddess
Aa Maakhuer Egypt Lion god of truthful speech: "he whose voice, or speech, is right and true"; Book Of The Dead. Egypt
Aaetpio Enochian A senior of Fire associated with Mars. Enochian
Aam Egyptian A name for the god Tem, a form of the sun god in the city of Annu. The Book of the Dead associates Aam with the sun god Ra. Egyptian
Aaoxaif Enochian A sub-angelic Watchtower leader in the East. Enochian
Aasith Egypt Goddess of the hunt, war, and the desert Egypt/Syria
Aatxe Basque A Basque ghost. He is a cave-dwelling divinity who adopts the form of a young red bull, but sometimes in the shape of a man. At night, more so in stormy weather, he arises from the hollow which is his lair, also known as Euskal Herria. He attacks criminals and other mean people. He also protects people by making them stay home when danger is near.
Ab Kin Xoc Mayan Aka Piz Hui Tec, god of Poetry and War. Mayan
Abaangui Guarani Had a huge nose, which he cut off. When he threw it into the sky, it became the moon. Guarani
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
Abaris Greek The Scythian, was a priest of Apollo; and the god gave him a golden arrow on which to ride through the air. This dart rendered him invisible; it also cured diseases, and gave oracles. Abaris gave it to Pythagoras.
Abarta Ireland Aka Abartach, God of the Tuatha De Danann. or Abarta (performer of feats) was one of the Tuatha Dй Danann. He was also known as the Giolla Deacair (the hard servant) and was associated with Fionn mac Cumhaill. Ireland
Abas Greek A son of Metaneira, was changed by Demeter into a lizard
Abassi Efik The creator god of the Nigerian Efik people. On the suggestion of his wife Atai Abassi created the first humans; to prevent them from exceed his wisdom, he ordered the first humans to neither procreate nor labor. This prohibition lasted some time, but eventually the first couple did have children and work, for which crime Abassi slew them and set their children against each other.
Abattur Mandaean Judges the dead and weighs souls and their deeds. Mandaean
Abdallah Islamic The father of Mahomet, was so beautiful, that when he married Amina, 200 virgins broke their hearts from disappointed love. Islam
Abdals Islamic In Islamic lore, the 'substitutes', 70 mysterious spirits whose identities are known only to God alone, "When one of those entities dies another is secretly appointed in replacement' and it is through the operations and actions of these creatures that the world continues to exist.
Abdiel Arabic An Arabic demon said to be the lord of slaves and slavery. His name is derived from the Arabic word 'Abd', meaning 'slave'.
Abdizuel Christians Angels of the Mansions of the Moon. There are twenty-eight angels, who rule in the twenty-eight mansions of the moon
Abeguwo Melanesia/New Guinea Rain goddess whose urine turns to moisture. Melanesia/New Guinea
Abel and Cain Islam Cain was born with a twin sister who was named Aclima, and Abel with a twin sister named Jumella. Adam wished Cain to marry Abel's twin sister, and Abel to marry Cain's. Cain would not consent to this arrangement, and Adam proposed to refer the question to God by means of a sacrifice. God rejected Cain's sacrifice to signify his disapproval of his marriage with Aclima, his twin sister, and Cain slew his brother in a fit of jealousy. Islam
Abello aka Abelio and Abelionni Enoch Abello aka Abelio and Abelionni, was a god of apple trees, worshipped in the Garonne Valley in southwest France.
Abeona Roman A goddess who protected children the first time they left their parents' home, safeguarding their first steps alone. She is related to Adeona, a goddess who guided children back to their parents' home. Roman
Abgal Sumeria Seven wise-men and the attending deities of the god Enki. Sumeria
Abhaswaras Hindu A class of deities, sixty-four in number, of whose nature little is known. Hindu
Abhigit Indian The propitiatory sacrifice made by an Indian rajah who has slain a priest without premeditation.
Abhijnaraja Buddhist/Tibet A physician god. He is accounted among a series of medicine buddhas and typically depicted with stretched earlobes, and color is red. Buddhist/Tibet
Abhiyoga Hindu Hindu god who watches over lawsuits and litigation.
Abiala Africa Wife of Makambi; African deities. She holds a pistol in her hand, and is greatly feared. Her aid is implored in sickness.
Abida Kalmuck A god of the Kalmucks, who receives the souls of the dead at the moment of decease, and gives them permission to enter a new body, either human or not, and have another spell of life on earth. If the spirit is spotless it may, if it likes, rise and live in the air.
Abigor Christian A warrior demon who commands sixty legions and a Grand Duke of Hell. Can fortell future and give military advice.
Abnona Gaul Goddess who did not give her name to the river Avon. Gaul
Abominable snowman Himalayas A legendary creature, said to resemble a human, with long arms and a thickset body covered with reddish gray hair. Reports of its existence in the Himalayas have been made since 1832.
Abomination of Desolation Roman The Roman standard is so called (Matthew xxiv. 15). As it was set up in the holy temple, it was an abomination; and, as it brought destruction, it was the "abomination of desolation."
Abonde French The French Santa Claus, the good fairy who comes at night to bring toys to children while they sleep, especially on New Year's Day.
Abonsam Africa / Ghana Malevolent spirit driven away by firing guns and shouting loudly, emptying houses of furniture and beating the interiors with sticks. Gold Coast
Abou-Bekr Arab Called Father of the Virgin, i.e. , Mahomet's favourite wife. He was the first caliph, and was founder of the sect called the Sunnites.
Aboulomri Arab A fabulous bird of the vulture sort which lives 1,000 years. Called by the Persians Kerkes, and by the Turks Ak-Baba. Mohammedan mythology
Abracadabra Assyrians A charm. It is said that Abracadabra was the supreme deity of the Assyrians. Q. Severus Sammonicus recommended the use of the word as a powerful antidote against ague, flux, and toothache. The word was to be written on parchment, and suspended round the neck by a linen thread.
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.
Abraham aka Avraham Arabic Ashkenazi, Avrohom, Avruhom, regarded as the founding patriarch of the Israelites and of the Arabic people in Jewish, Christian and Islamic tradition. In that tradition, Abraham is brought by God from his home in the ancient city of Ur into a new land, Canaan, where he enters into a covenant: in exchange for sole recognition of Yahweh as supreme universal authority.
Abraxas Greek Aka Abraxis, Abrsax, viewed as the supreme deity and the source of divine emanations, the ruler of all the 365 heavens, or circles of creation--one for each day of the year. The number 365 corresponds to the numerical value of the seven Greek letters that form the word abraxas. The name Abraxas was taken from abra-cadabra.
Absu aka Abziu Mesopotamia Primordial deity of underground water Mesopotamia/Sumeria
Abu Mesopotamia Minor plant and vegetation god who sprung from head of Enki Mesopotamia
Abuk Sudan The first woman and patron goddess of women and gardens. south Sudan
Abziu Sumeria/ Mesopotamia The primordial deity of underground water
Acacia Egypt Acacia-wood was held in ancient times to be the "Wood of Life" and sacred to the sun god of Egypt.
Academus Greek A hero of Attica. He told Castor and Pollux where Theseus had hidden Helen. He is sometimes identified with Cadmus. Greek
Acala aka Achala Buddhist/India Acala, is the best known of the Five Wisdom Kings of the Womb Realm. Acala means "The Immovable One" in Sanskrit. Acala is also the name of the eighth of the ten stages of the path to buddhahood. Acala is the destroyer of delusion and the protector of Buddhism. Buddhist/India
Acaviser aka Achvizr Etruscan Akhvizr, Akhuviztr, Goddess, one of the Lasas, the Etruscan Fate-Goddesses who include Alpan, Evan and Mean. Etruscan
Acca Roman A goddess associated with Hercules
Acca Larentia Etruscan A mythical woman who occurs in the stories in early Roman history. Associated with Hercules she was a goddess of the earth and goddess of winter Roman/Etruscan
Acca Laurentia Roman Or Larentia, a mythical woman who occurs in the stories in early Roman history.
Accasbel Ireland A Partholan who is credited with making the first tavern in Ireland. Most likely was an early God of wine or meade. Rules over the vine harvest, Beltane's blessing of the meade. Ireland
According to others Greek She was a daughter of Helios and Amphitrite, or of Poseidon and Aphrodite, lastly of Oceanus. Greek
Acephali Libya A fabulous race of people, reported by ancient writers to have had no heads. Libya
Acestes Roman A son of the Sicilian river-god Crimisus and of a Trojan woman of the name of Egesta or Segesta
Achelous Greece The god of the river Achelous which was the greatest, and according to tradition, the most ancient among the rivers of Greece.
Acheri Indian They are the ghosts of little girls, who live on the tops of mountains but descend at night to hold their revels in more convenient places. Indian
Acheron Greek Acheron a son of Helios and Gaea or Demeter, and was changed into the river bearing his name in the lower world, because he had refreshed the Titans with drink during their contest with Zeus.
Achiroe Greek According to Apollodorus ii Anchinoe, which is perhaps a mistake for Anchiroe, was a daughter of Nilus, and the wife of Belus, by whom she became the mother of Aegyptus and Danaus.
Achiyalatopa Zuni Celestial giant monster with feathers of flint knives. Zuni
Achle Etruscan Legendary hero of the Trojan War, from the Greek Achilles. Etruscan
Achlys Greek According to some ancient cosmogonies, the eternal night, and the first created being which existed even before Chaos. According to Hesiod, she was the personification of misery and sadness, and as such she was represented on the shield of Heracles: pale, emaciated, and weeping, with chattering teeth, swollen knees, long nails on her fingers, bloody cheeks, and her shoulders thickly covered with dust.
Achor Cyrenea God of flies, worshipped by the Cyreneans, that they might not be annoyed with these tiny tormentors.
Achtland Celtic Goddess queen who no mortal man could sexually satisfy, so she took a giant from the faery realm as her mate. Celtic
Aclla Inca/Quechua Goddesses of war and virgins comparable to the Roman Vestal Virgins. Inca/Quechua
Acmbicu Enochian A senior of Air associated with Mercury. Enochian
Acmonian Wood Greek The trystplace of unlawful love. It was here that Mars had his assignation with Harmonia, who became the mother of the Amazons.
Acoran Gran Canary/ Canary Is The supreme Being who really really likes milk
Acraea Greek A daughter of the river-god Asterion near Mycenae, who together with her sisters Euboea and Prosymna acted as nurses to Hera.
Acrasia Britain Self-indulgence. An enchantress who lived in the "Bower of Bliss," situate in "Wandering Island" She transformed her lovers into monstrous shapes, and kept them captives. Sir Guyon having crept up softly, threw a net over her, and bound her in chains of adamant; then broke down her bower and burnt it to ashes. Britain.
Acrisius Greek A mythical king of Argos, and a son of Abas and Ocalea (or Aglaea, depending on the author). He quarrelled constantly with his twin brother Proetus, inventing bucklers in the process, and in the end expelled him to Tiryns.
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
Actiacus Greek A surname of Apollo, derived from Actium, one of the principal places of his worship. 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.
Aczinor Enochian A senior of Earth associated with Jupiter. Enochian
Adad Mesopotamia/Babylonn Son of Anu and the god of wind, storm, flood and rain. Giver of life in the fields. Mesopotamia/Babylonn
Adam was buried Arabia According to Arabian tradition, on Aboucais, a mountain of Arabia.
Adamanthea Greek A nymph who nursed Zeus Greek
Adamastor Greek The spirit of the stormy Cape (Good Hope), described by Camoens in the Lusiad as a hideous phantom. According to Barreto, he was one of the giants who invaded heaven.
Adamida Christian A planet on which reside the unborn spirits of saints, martyrs, and believers. U'riel, the angel of the sun, was ordered at the crucifixion to interpose this planet between the sun and the earth, so as to produce a total eclipse. Early Christian
Adamisil Wedo Haiti A water goddess
Adamisil Wedo . Si Adaman Haiti Goddess of water Haiti
Adammas Nassenes Along with Sophea, the male half of the first couple on the earth. Nassenes
Adaro Melanesia/Polynesia A creature which is half human, half fish, having the upper body of a human and the lower part of its body is like a fish. They live in the sun, and travel to earth on rainbows. Melanesia/Polynesia
Addanc Wales Primordial giant/ god
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
Adekagagwaa Iroquois Spirit of summer who rests during the winter in the south. He governs all the weather spirits, and each of the spirits of the seasons. Iroquois
Aderyn y Corph Welsh A supernatural bird which appears as a foreteller of death. Welsh
Adianta Greek wife of Daiphron.
Adibuddha Buddhist The primeval buddha, is believed to be the primordial cosmic force from which the five dhyanibuddhas arose. This is the embodiment of the concept of emptiness.
Adikia Greek The goddess of injustice and wrong-doing. She was depicted as an ugly barbarian woman with tattooed skin. Greek
Adissechen Indian The serpent with a thousand heads which sustains the universe. Indian
Adoeoct Enochian A senior of Fire associated with Jupiter. Enochian
Adonis Assyria A son of Cinyras and Medarme, according to Hesiod a son of Phoenix and Alphesiboea, and according to the cyclic poet Panyasis, a son of Tlieias, king of Assyria, who begot him by his own daughter Smyrna. (Myrrha.)
Adoram Christian A seraph, who had charge of James the son of Alpheus. Christian
Adrammelech Assyria God of the people of Sepharvaim, to whom infants were burnt in sacrifice (Kings xvii, 31). Probably the sun.
Adrammelech Middle East Adramelech, a high chancellor of hell and president of the high council of devils. He can sometimes appear with a mule or a peacock. Middle east
Adrasteia Greek A Cretan nymph, daughter of Melisseus, to whom Rhea entrusted the infant Zeus to be reared in the Dictaean grotto.
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
Adsullata Balkans A river goddess, associated with the River Savus in the Balkans
Adyta Greek Adyta wife of Menalces.
Aea Greek Was the Nymph of a spring, well or fountain of the Black Sea town of Aia who was loved by the local river-god Phasis. Greek
Aebhel aka Aeval Ireland Goddess who in popular legend is a faery, who held a midnight court to hear the debate on whether the men were keeping their women sexually satisfied. She commanded that the men bow to the women's sexual wishes. Rules over Lust, sex magic, wisdom in making judgements. Ireland
Aebhel/ Aeval Irish A goddess who is a faery [interesting story]
Aedos Roman The goddess or spirit of modesty, reverence and respect. She was a close companion of the goddess Nemesis. Roman
Aega Greek A daughter of Olenus, who was a descendant of Hephaestus. Aega and her sister Helice nursed the infant Zeus in Crete, and the former was afterwards changed by the god into the constellation called Capella. Greek
Aegeria Roman A goddess of prophecy invoked by pregnant women
Aegeus Greek According to some accounts a son of Pandion II. king of Athens, and of Pylia, while others call him a son of Scyrius or Phemius, and state that he was only an adopted son of Pandion.
Aegir Norse The Norse god who presides over the stormy sea. He entertains the gods every harvest, and brews ale for them.
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.
Aegisthus Greek A son of Thyestes, who unwittingly begot him by his own daughter Pelopia. Immediately after his birth he was exposed, by his mother, but was found and saved by shepherds and suckled by a goat.
Aegle Greek 1. The most beautiful of the Naiads, daughter of Zeus and Neaera by whom Helios begot the Charites.
Aeneas Greek The son of Anchises and Aphrodite, and born on mount Ida. On his father's side he was a greatgrandson of Tros, and thus nearly related to the royal house of Troy, as Priam himself was a grandson of Tros. He was educated from his infancy at Dardanus, in the house of Alcathous, the husband of his sister.
Aengus Celtic/ Irish worshipped from about 500 BC/ 400 AD
Aeolos Greek He was the custodian of the four winds
Aeolus Greece In the mythical history of Greece there are three personages of this name, who are spoken of by ancient writers as connected with one another, but this connexion is so confused, that it is impossible to gain a clear view of them.
Aepytus Greek One of the mythical kings of Arcadia. He was the son of Eilatus and originally ruled over Phaesana on the Alpheius in Arcadia. When Cleitor, the son of Azan, died without leaving any issue, Aepytus succeeded him and became king of the Arcadians, a part of whose country was called after him Aepytis.
Aequitas aka Aecetia Roman Was the goddess of fair trade and honest merchants. Like Abundantia, she is depicted with a cornucopia, representing wealth from commerce. Roman
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
Aerten/ Aerfen/ Aeron Wales/ Cornish A goddess of fate
Aesacus Greek A son of Priam and Arisbe, the daughter of Merops, from whom Aesacus learned the art of interpreting dreams.
Aesma Persian An outrageous and assaulting demon, whose name has been thought to be reflected as Asmodaeus in the Book of Tobit. Persian
Aestas Roman Goddess of summer usually portrayed nude and adorned with garlands of grain. Roman
Aesun Ireland Irish early god whose name means "to be." Most likely part of a lost creation myth. Aesun was also known by the Persians and Umbria and Scandinavia. Ireland
Aesymnetes Greek A surname of Dionysus, which signifies the Lord, or Ruler, and under which he was worshipped at Aroe in Achaia. Greek
Aethalides Greek A son of Hermes and Eupolemeia, a daughter of Myrmidon. He was the herald of the Argonauts. Greek
Aethra Greek A daughter of king Pittheus of Troezen. Bellerophon sued for her hand, but was banished from Corinth before the nuptials took place.
Aethusa Greek A daughter of Poseidon and Alcyone, who was beloved by Apollo, and bore to him Eleuther. (Apollodorus iii)
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
Af Bri Christian An angel who makes it rain. Christian
Afi Abkhaz God of rain and thunderstorms who does not tolerate women using his name. Abkhaz
Afrasiab Roman A serpent identified by the Scythians with archfiend Ahriman.
Afreet or Efreet Arab One of the Jinn tribe, of which there are five.
Afriel Christian Angel who safeguards children, though not that well. Christian
Ag'o Dahomean Worshipped by hunters. Dahomean
Agamemnon Greek A son of Pleisthenes and grandson of Atreus, king of Mycenae, in whose house Agamemnon and Menelaus were educated after the death of their father. (Apollodorus. iii. ) Homer and several other writers call him a son of Atreus, grandson of Pelops, and great-grandson of Tantalus.
Agares Christian One of the fallen angels, of the order of the virtues who governs thirty-one legions, appears riding a crocodile and carrying a sparrowhawk.
Agares / Aguares Greek Agares aka Aguares devil. Wierius' hierarchy states Agares is the demon of courage Grand Duke of the eastern regions of Hell, commander of thirty-one legions.
Agasaya Semitic "The Shrieker," was a Semitic war goddess who was merged into Ishtar in her identity as warrior of the sky.
Agave Greek Daughter of Cadmus, and wife of the Spartan Echion, by whom she became the mother of Pentheus, who succeeded his grandfather Cadmus as king of Thebes. Agave was the sister of Autonoe, Ino, and Semele (Apollodorus iii), and when Semele, during her pregnancy with Dionysus, was destroyed by the sight of the splendour of Zeus, her sisters spread the report that she had only endeavoured to conceal her guilt, by pretending that Zeus was the father of her child, and that her destruction was a just punishment for her falsehood.
Agdistes Greek The god who kept the porch of the "Bower of Bliss." He united in his own person the two sexes, and sprang from the stone Agdus, parts of which were taken by Deucalion and Pyrrha to cast over their shoulders, after the flood, for re-peopling the world. Greek
Agdistis Phrygian A mythical being connected with the Phrygian worship of Attes or Atys. Pausanias relates the following story about Agdistis. On one occasion Zeus unwittingly begot by the Earth a superhuman being which was at once man and woman, and was called Agdistis. The gods dreaded it and unmanned it, and from its severed genitalia there grew up an almond-tree.
Age Africa God of animals. Revered by hunters in the savannah regions. Benin, West Africa
Age Fon Benin/ W Africa Revered by hunters he is the god of animals
Agenor Libya A son of Poseidon and Libya, king of Phoenicia, and twin-brother of Belus. (Apollod. ii. 1. § 4.) He married Telephassa, by whom he became the father of Cadmus, Phoenix, Cylix, Thasus, Phineus, and according to some of Europa also. 2 3 4 5 6
Agischanak Tlingit The kindly goddess of the Tlingit people of Alaska. A powerful goddess capable of supporting the pillar on which the earth rests.
Aglaia Greek One of the Charites. 2. The wife of Charopus and mother of Nireus, who led a small band from the island of Syme against Troy. Another Agiaia is mentioned in Apollodorus. (Apollodorus. ii)
Aglibol Roman/Syria/Greek/Palmaryia A lunar deity in the ancient Syrian city of Palmyra. His name means "Calf of Bel" ("Calf of the Lord"). He is depicted with a Lunar disk decorating his head, and sometimes his shoulders. Roman/Syria/Greek/Palmaryia
Agloolik Inuit Good spirit that lived under the ice and helped with hunting and fishing. Inuit
Agni India A god of lightning, fire, & the sun & who also mediates between the gods & humans
Agni India God of lightning, fire, and the sun and who also mediates between the gods and humans. India
Agnikumara Jain/ India They are youthful appearing gods associated with rain & thunder
Agnostos Theos Greek Unknown gods who were always worshipped as a group Greek
Agrios Greek One of the Titans. He was killed by the Parc?. Greek fable.
Agrona Welsh A goddess of strife and war worshipped in Britain. The river Aeron in Wales comes from her name. Welsh
Agros Greek Lesser God of fields, courtyards, viticulture, and wine cellars. Brother of
Agrotera Greek The huntress, a surname of Artemis. At Agrae on the Ilissus, where she was believed to have first hunted after her arrival from Delos, Artemis Agrotera had a temple with a statue carrying a bow. Greek
Agrotes Phonecian Lesser God of the earth, horses, hunting, and wanderers. Appears as a charioteer, sometimes accompanied by packs of dogs. Phonecian
Agu'gux Aleut Lives with his community in a land of snow. Like all other humans, Agu’gux is composed of all he knows and all he has ever known. Aleut
Aguara Roman Fox god who gave the carob tree to the people Tunpa/Chiriguano
Ah Bolom Tzacab Mayan Meaning "the lead-nosed god," he was a god of agriculture, thunder and rain. He was depicted with a leaf in his nose. Mayan
Ah Bolon Dz'acab Mayan Fertility god associated with rain and thunder Mayan
Ah Chuy Kak Mayan God of war Mayan
Ah Cun Can Mayan God of war Mayan
Ah Hulneb Mayan Associated with the island of Cozumel, he was a god of war. Ah Hulneb means "he the spear thrower." Mayan
Ah Kin Mayan God of the sun, who brings drought but protects man from the powers of evil associated with darkness Mayan
Ah Kinchil Mayan God of war and the sun Mayan
Ah Kumix Unicob Maya These are small attendant water gods
Ah Patnar Uinicob Maya They are large water gods
Ah Peku Mayan Thunder god who lives on the tops of hills Mayan
Ah Wink ir Masa Guatemala Nature goddess Guatemala
Ahaozpi East A sub-angelic Watchtower leader in the East.
Ahasverus Europe Better known by the name of the Wandering Jew.
Ahau Kin Mayan Meaning "lord of the sun face," he was a sun god and moon god; he had two manifestations. At night, he became a jaguar god and lord of the underworld. Mayan
Ahemait Egypt Underworld goddess who eats the souls of the unworthy. Egypt
Ahenobarbus Greek "Red-Beard," a plebeian whose black hair and beard turned red after being stroked by the Dioscuri. Greek
Aheramenmthoou Egypt God of thunder, night, storms, wind, landslides and tidal waves. Egypt
Ahlmakoh Islands A demoniac wood-spirit. His nasal mucus plays an important part in rituals and is valued as an amulet for invulnerability. Vancouver Islands
Ahmakiq Mayan An agriculture god who protected crops from the wind. Mayan
Ahnfrau German An ancestress whose spirit appears to give warning of an approaching disaster or death. German
Ahnt Alis Pok' Mexico Very small goddess, only two feet tall who lives with her mother. Mexico
Ahnt kai Mexico Goddess of women and children. Daughter of Koo-mah'mm hahs-ay' tahm (First Woman). She flies at night and lives above the peak of Tiburon. Mexico
Aholibamah Christian A granddaughter of Cain, loved by the seraph Samiasa. She is a proud, ambitious, queen-like beauty, a female type of Cain. When the flood came, her angel-lover carried her under his wings to some other planet.
Ahone Virginia Supreme deity of the Powhatan who was indifferent to worship. Virginia
Ahriman / Arimanius / Angra Mainya, Zoroaster Aka Arimanius or Angra Mainya, stood high in the ranks of the enemies who opposed Ahura Mazda (aka Ohrmazd or Oromasdes). Ahriman is thought to be the first personification of "the Devil" the supreme evil spirit and lord of the darkness and death.
Ahuiateteo aka Macuiltonaleque Aztec Five gods who personify excess. Aztec
Ahuic Aztec Ocean-Goddess, invoked by women giving birth. Aztec
Ahuitzotl Aztec A man-eating water-dwelling dog-monkey with a hand on its tail. Aztec
Ahulane Caribbean A war god, also called the archer. The island Cozumel was the location of Ahulane's shrine.
Ahulane Mayan/Persian/Zoroastrian A war god, also called the archer. The island Cozumel was the location of Ahulane's shrine. Mayan/Persian/Zoroastrian
Ahura Mazda Persia An exalted divinity of ancient proto-Indo-Iranian religion that was subsequently declared by Zarathustra (Zoroaster) to be the one uncreated creator of all. Persia