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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  

Books about the Gods

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List of Gods : "roman"
NameOriginDescription
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
Abnoba Celtic Goddess of the hunt, similar to the Roman Diana. Celtic
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."
Abundantia aka Abundita Roman Goddess of agriculture, good fortune, prosperity and abundance. Roman
Abundantia/ Abundita Roman A goddess of agriculture & abundance
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.
Acestes Roman A son of the Sicilian river-god Crimisus and of a Trojan woman of the name of Egesta or Segesta
Aclla Inca/Quechua Goddesses of war and virgins comparable to the Roman Vestal Virgins. Inca/Quechua
Adeona Roman Goddess of school children Roman
Adeos Roman A goddess of modesty
Aeacoc Greek/ Roman A chthonic underworld god & 1 of the 3 gods of Hades
Aedos Roman The goddess or spirit of modesty, reverence and respect. She was a close companion of the goddess Nemesis. Roman
Aegeria Roman A goddess of prophecy invoked by pregnant women
Aegeria or Egeria Roman One of the Camenae. Roman
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 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
Aesculapius/ Asklepios Greek/ Roman A god of healing & of medicine
Aestas Roman Goddess of summer usually portrayed nude and adorned with garlands of grain. Roman
Aetna Roman A Sicilian nymph, and according to Alcimus, a daughter of Uranus and Gaea, or of Briareus. Simonides said that she had acted as arbitrator between Hephaestus and Demeter respecting the possession of Sicily.
Afrasiab Roman A serpent identified by the Scythians with archfiend Ahriman.
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
Aguara Roman Fox god who gave the carob tree to the people Tunpa/Chiriguano
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
Alemona Roman A goddess of fetuses
Alichino Roman Wing-drooped. A devil, in The Inferno of Dante.
Alruna-wife German The Alrunes were the lares or penates of the ancient Romans. An Alruna-wife was the household goddess of a German family. An Alruna-maiden is a household maiden goddess.
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
Amor Roman A god of love
Ananke Roman The Protogenos of inevitability, compulsion and necessity and the personification of destiny, unalterable necessity and fate. She was also the mother of Adrasteia and of the Moirae. She was rarely worshipped until the creation of the Orphic mystery religion. In Roman mythology, she was called Necessitas ("necessity"). From Herodotus, The History Book Eight
Anceta Roman Aka Angizia, Anagtia, Anagtia, Anguitia, Anguitina, Angitia. A healing and snake Goddess who was especially revered by the Marsi, a warlike tribe of people who lived to the east of Rome. Roman
Andescociuoucus British Early British equivilent to the Roman Mercury.
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.
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
Angerona Roman Goddess of anguish, secrecy, silence and the winter solstice. According to one class of passages she is the goddess of anguish and fear, that is, the goddess who not only produces this state of mind, but also relieves men from it. Roman
Angina Roman Another goddess of health, specifically of sore throats
Angitia Roman Early goddess of healing & witchcraft
Anieros Phrygian Early earth goddess, who with her daughter Axiocersa, personified the earth in spring and in autumn Roman/Phrygian
Antevorta Roman Goddess of childbirth, invoked by pregnant women, to avert the dangers of child-birth. Roman
Apate Greek A daughter of Nyx, the personification of deceit. She was one of the evil spirits in Pandora's box. Her Roman equivalent was Fraus. Greek
Appiades Roman Five divinities whose temple stood near the fountains of Appius, in Rome. Their names are Venus, Pallas, Concord, Peace, and Vesta. They were represented on horse-back, like Amazons. Roman
Appias Roman A nymph of the Appian well, which was situated not far from the temple of Venus Genitrix in the forum of Julius Caesar. It was surrounded by statues of nymphs, who were called Appiades. Roman
Aquilo Roman Aka Boreas, a purple-winged god of the north wind, one of the four wind-gods. He was also the god of winter, who swept down from the cold northern mountains of Thrake, chilling the air with his icy breath. Roman
Arava Roman A moon goddess
Arduinna Roman/Celtic Goddess of the Ardennes forest. Her cult thus originated in the Ardennes, which derived its name from her. She was assimilated to the Roman Diana. Roman/Celtic
Areimanios Roman The Hellenistic form of Ahriman, a god of the Zarathushtrian faith, being a sacred, unspeakable name within Roman Mithraism and this name's etymological correspondence to the Zoroastrian Ahriman.
Arimanius/ Areimaios Roman An underworld god
Arnemetia Roman/ British A water goddess known from inscriptions
Artaius Celtic God of sheep and cattle herders from Celtic Gaul. Later, the Romans identified him with Mercury.
Astraea Roman/Greek Goddess of justice, truth, of purity, innocence and modesty. Roman/Greek
Ataecina Roman/ Iberia An underworld goddess
Atargatis Asia Minor "Ocean Mermaid" a Goddess of Creation and Fertility. She was usually depicted with a fish tail; hence her modern identification as the Mermaid Goddess Known to the Romans as Dea Syria. She was worshipped by men performing auto-castration. Asia Minor
Attis Roman A god of plants
Aurita Roman A goddess that heals earaches
Aurora Roman A goddess of warriors & of the dawn
Averruncus Roman The god of aversion. He is said to help in avoiding calamity, while also bringing forth good fortune. In other references, Averruncus is known as the god of childbirth. Roman
Babes Roman In Rome, the god who caused infants to utter their first cry.
Bacax Roman/Africa Cave god known from inscription at Crita. Roman/Africa
Bacchus Greek The youthful, beautiful, but effeminate god of wine. He is also called both by Greeks and Romans Dionysus.
Barbata Roman The bearded, a surname of Venus among the Romans.
Bellona Greek The goddess of war among the Romans. It is very probable that originally Bellona was a Sabine divinity whose worship was carried to Rome by the Sabine settlers. Greek
Bellona Roman Goddess of war and mother goddess Roman the goddess of war among the Romans. It is very probable that originally Bellona was a Sabine divinity whose worship was carried to Rome by the Sabine settlers. She is frequently mentioned by the Roman poets as the companion of Mars, or even as his sister or his wife. Virgil describes her as armed with a bloody scourge. (The Aeneid Book VIII)
Bibi the Child-Strangler Bibi Sometimes affectionately known as "Aunty Bibi," is a Romany witch-goddess. Bibi is an old crone who either wears torn black garments or is entirely naked. Like the Romanian goddess Dschuma, Bibi is disease incarnate, particularly cholera. She is referred to as "the child-strangler" because it is believed that disease often effects children, who are young and weak.
Bona Dea Roman A Roman divinity, who is described as the sister, wife, or daughter of Faunus, and was herself called Fauna, Fatua, or Oma, worshipped at Rome from the earliest times as a chaste and prophetic divinity; and her worship was so exclusively confined to women.
Bona Dea/ Fauna Roman A goddess of fertility, great prophecy, the dispenser of healing herbs & rather prim & chaste
Bormonia Roman Yet another goddess of healing. Roman
Bugaboo Italian A monster, or goblin, introduced into the tales of the old Italian romancers.
Bulla Roman An amulet worn, by Roman children, intended to ward off ghostly anger.
Calpe Roman Calpe and Abyla. The two pillars of Hercules. According to one account, these two were originally only one mountain, which Hercules tore asunder; but some say he piled up each mountain separately, and poured the sea between them. Roman
Calva Roman A surname of Venus at Rome, which is derived by some from the verb calvere, to mock or annoy.
Camenae Roman Aka Casmenae, Carmenae Carmentis, prophetic nymphs. Two of the Camenae were Antevorta and Postvorta. The third was Carmenta or Carmentis, a prophetic and healing divinity. Roman
Camenae Roman Goddesses of springs, wells and fountains, or water nymphs of Venus . They were wise, and sometimes gave prophecies of the future. There were four Camenae: Carmenta, Egeria, Antevorta, and Postvorta. Roman
Camilla Roman Of the Volsci was the daughter of King Metabus and Casmilla. Driven from his throne, Metabus was chased into the wilderness by armed Volsci, his infant daughter in his hands. The river Amasenus blocked his path, and, fearing for the child's welfare, Metabus bound her to a spear. He promised Diana that Camilla would be her servant, a warrior virgin. He then safely threw her to the other side, and swam across to retrieve her. Roman
Campestres Gaul/ Roman The name of a lost goddess of fields
Candelifera Roman She Roman is a mother goddess responsible for bringing in the child into the light
Candelifera Roman Goddess of childbirth and midwives who guides the child through the birth canal. Roman
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
Cardea Roman A goddess of door hinges
Cariociecus Roman/Iberia God of war. Also popular in Lusitania. Roman/Iberia
Carmen Roman Generic mame for an oracle or prophecy. Roman
Carmenta Roman A goddess of childbirth & midwives, prophecy & springs
Carmenta aka Carmentis Roman Goddess of childbirth, prophecy, charms and spells. Her soothing words ease the pains of women in labour, heal the ills of childhood, foretell the futures of brides and that of their children. Roman
Carmentes Roman Roman goddess of fate or fortune, one of the Camenae. Also a goddess of childbirth,
Carna Roman A Roman goddess who presided over the heart and other organs.
Carna Roman A nymph who lived where Rome would eventually be. Janus fell in love with her and gave her power over door hinges and handles. As a goddess, she was known as Cardea.
Carpathian Wizard Proteus Roman Carpathian Wizard Proteus who lived in the island of Carpathos, between Rhodes and Crete. He was a wizard and prophet, who could transform himself into any shape he pleased. He is represented as carrying a sort of crook in his hand. Carpathos, now called Scarpanto. Roman
Carreau Roman A mercilessness demon and prince of the Powers.
Catillus Greek There are two Catilli in Roman legend: Catillus the Arcadian, son of Amphiaraus. Catillus, his son. Catillus the Arcadian and his sons Catillus, Tiburtus and Coras escaped the slaughter at Thebes and arrived at the Aniene Plateau. They drove away the Sicilians who lived there and founded a city named Tibur (now Tivoli) in honour of Tiburtius. Greek
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
Ceres Grove Roman The story of Erisichthon and the transformations of Erisichthon's daughter. Roman
Chagrin aka Harginn Romania A mischievous ghost that most often takes the form of a large yellow hedgehog, which always foretells some impending disaster. Romania
Charis Greek The personification of Grace and Beauty, which the Roman poets translate by Gratia and we after them by Grace. Homer, without giving her any other name, describes a Charis as the wife of Hephaestus. Greek
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
Cinxia Roman A minor goddess of marriage[ She worries over the attire of the bride]
Cithara Greek One of the most ancient stringed instruments, traced back to 1700 B.C. among the Semitic races, in Egypt, Assyria, Asia Minor, Greece and the Roman empire, whence the use of it spread over Europe. Greek
Clementia Roman A personification of Clemency, was worshipped as a divinity at Rome, especially in the time of the emperors. Roman
Clio Greek Goddess of history Roman/Greek
Clio Greek/ Roman A goddess of history
Cloacina Roman Goddess of sewers Roman
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'.
Comus Greek God of banquets, drunkenness and merriment Roman/Greek
Concordia Roman The personification of concord. Goddess of harmony, peace and justice. Roman
Condatis Roman/British God of confluence whose sacred places were wherever two rivers or bodies of water met. Roman/British
Consevius aka Consivius Roman The propagator, occurs as the surname of Janus and Ops. Roman
Consus Roman Some call him the god of secret deliberations, and others the hidden or mysterious god, that is, a god of the lower regions. Roman
Copia Roman Goddess of prosperity. Roman
Corus Roman God of the wind. Roman
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.
Cuba Roman Cunina and Rumina, three Roman genii, who were worshipped as the protectors of infants sleeping in their cradles, and to whom libations of milk were offered.
Cunina Roman Goddess of infants who are in the cradle. Roman
Cura Roman The personification of Care. Roman
Cymodoce Roman A sea nymph and companion of Venus. Roman
Cynthia Greek/Roman The moon, a surname of Artemis or Diana. The Roman Diana, who represented the moon, was called Cynthia from Mount Cynthus, where she was born. Greek/Roman
Dagonet Britain In the romance La Mort d' Arthure he is called the fool of King Arthur, and was knighted by the king himself. Britain
Dardanus Greek A son of Zeus and Electra, the daughter of Atlas. He was the brother of Jasus, Jasius, Jason, or Jasion, Aetion and Harmonia, and his native place in the various traditions is Arcadia, Crete, Troas, or Italy. Dardanus is the mythical ancestor of the Trojans, and through them of the Romans. It is necessary to distinguish between the earlier Greek legends and the later ones which we meet with in the poetry of Italy. Greek
Decima Roman Goddess of birth who watches over the pregnancy, one of the Parcae, the personifications of destiny. Roman
Dei Lucrii Roman Early gods of wealth, profit, commerce and trade. They were later subsumed by Mercury. Roman
Dercetius Roman God of mountains Roman/Iberia/Hispanic
Despoena Greek 1. A goddess of fruit. A daughter of Demeter and Poseidon. Known as Pomona to the Romans 2. The ruling goddess or the mistress, occurs as a surname of several divinities, such as Aphrodite, Demeter and Persephone. Greek
Destroying Angel Roman Another name for the angel of destruction, aka the angel of death.
Deus Munificentissimus Roman Latin for "The most bountiful God"
Deus ex machina Roman The intervention of a god, or some unlikely event. Literally, it means "a god let down upon the stage or flying in the air by machinery."
Deverra Roman One of the three symbolic beings, Pilumnus, Intercidona, and Deverra, whose influence was sought by the Romans at the birth of a child, as a protection for the mother against the vexations of Sylvanus. Roman
Diana Greek/ Roman A goddess of childbirth, chastity, virginity, fertility, hunting, the moon & the sky
Dii Penates Roman Household gods. Roman
Dionysus Greek The youthful, beautiful, but effeminate god of wine. He is also called both by Greeks and Romans Bacchus, that is, the noisy or riotous god, which was originally a mere epithet or surname of Dionysus, but does not occur till after the time of Herodotus. Greek
Dis Roman Contracted from Dives, a name sometimes given to Pluto, and hence also to the lower world. Roman
Dis Pater Roman A god of war
Dis Pater / Dispater Celtic Dis Pater aka Dispater, was a Roman and Celtic god of the underworld.
Disciplina Roman A minor deity and the personification of discipline. Roman
Discordia Roman Goddess of strife and Discordian goddess of chaos. Roman
Dius Fidus Roman God of oaths, associated with Jupiter. Roman
Dragon Christian Dragon in Christian art symbolises Satan or sin. In the pictures of St. Michael and St. Margaret it typifies their conquest over sin. Similarly, when represented at the feet of Christ and the Virgin Mary. The conquest of St. George and St. Silvester over a dragon means their triumph over paganism. In the pictures of St. Martha it means the inundation of the Rhone, spreading pestilence and death; similarly, St. Romanus delivered Rouen from the inundation of the Seine, and Apollo's conquest of the python means the same thing. St. John the Evangelist is sometimes represented holding a chalice, from which a winged dragon is issuing.
Dragons Guardin Ladies European The walls of feudal castles ran winding round the building, and the ladies were kept in the securest part. As adventurers had to scale the walls to gain access to the ladies, the authors of romance said they overcame the serpent-like defence, or the dragon that guarded them. Sometimes there were two walls, and then the bold invader overcame two dragons in his attempt to liberate the captive damsel. European
Duillae Roman Fertility and vegetation goddess Roman/Iberia
Eacus Roman/ Iberia A weather god
Edusa Roman A goddess of infants who are weaning
Edusa aka Edulica Cuba A Roman divinity, who was worshipped as the protectress of children, and was believed to bless their food, just as Potina and Cuba blessed their drinking and their sleep.
Egeria Roman Goddess of childbirth of midwives, fountains and justice. Roman
Elberich German The most famous dwarf of German romance. He aided the Emperor Otnit (who ruled over Lombardy) to gain for wife the Soldan's daughter.
Elfin India The first fairy king. He ruled over India and America. Middle Age Romance
Endouellicus Roman God of healing Roman/Iberia
Entoria Roman Wife of Saturn, mother to Janus, Hymnus, Faustus, and Felix. Roman.
Eolus Roman God of the winds. Roman
Erebos Greek/ Roman A primordial deity, different
Erinnyes Greek Erinnyes, Eumenides or Erinys (the Romans called them the Furies) were female personifications of vengeance. When a formulaic oath in the Iliad invokes "those who beneath the earth punish whoever has sworn a false oath" - "the Erinyes are simply an embodiment of the act of self-cursing contained in the oath" Greek
Euros East God of the east winds Roman/Greek
Fabulinus Roman The god who taught Roman children to utter their first word. It was the god Vagitanus who taught them to utter their first cry. Roman
Fama Roman The personification of rumour or report. Roman
Fascinus Roman An early Latin divinity, and identical with Mutinus or Tutinus. He was worshipped as the protector from sorcery, witchcraft, and evil daemons and represented in the form of a phallus, the genuine Latin for which iafascimtm, this symbol being believed to be most efficient in averting all evil influences. He was especially invoked to protect women in childbed and their offspring.
Fate Roman A goddess of fate
Fatua Roman A Roman goddess identified with Gaea. Known as the kind goddess because of her benevolence towards all creatures.
Faun Roman Place-spirits (genii) of untamed woodland. Romans connected their fauns with the Greek satyrs, wild and orgiastic drunken followers of Dionysus. However, fauns and satyrs were originally quite different creatures. Both have horns and both resemble goats below the waist, humans above; but originally satyrs had human feet, fauns goatlike hooves. The Romans also had a god named Faunus and a goddess Fauna, who, like the fauns, were goat-people. Roman
Faunus Roman The son of Picus and father of Latinus, was the third in the series of the kings of the Laurentes. In his reign Faunus, like his two predecessors, Picus and Saturn, had promoted agriculture and the breeding of cattle among his subjects, and also distinguished himself as a hunter. Roman
Faustulus Roman The royal shepherd of Amulius and husband of Acca Laurentia. He found Romulus and Remus as they were nursed by the she-wolf. Roman
Faustus Roman A son of Saturn and Entoria. and the brother of Janus, Hymnus and Felix. Roman.
Febris Roman The goddess of fever, or rather the averter of fever. Roman
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
Felicitas Roman The personification of happiness and is frequently seen on Roman medals, in the form of a matron, with the staff of Mercury (caduceus) and a cornucopia. Roman
Felix Roman Son of Saturn and Entoria, brother of Ianus, Faustus and Hymnus. Roman
Feretrius Roman A surname of Jupiter, which is probably derived from ferire, to strike; for persons who took an oath called upon Jupiter, if they swore falsely, to strike them as they struck the victim they sacrificed to him. Roman
Feronia Roman Goddess of orchards and protects freed men. Roman Also regarded as a goddess of the earth or the lower world because she is said to have given to her son three souls, so that Evander had to kill him thrice before he was dead. Roman
Fides Roman The personification of fidelity or faithfulness. She was represented as a matron wearing a wreath of olive or laurel leaves, and carrying in her hand corn ears or a basket with fruit. Roman
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
Fluonia Roman A surname of the goddess Juno. Roman
Fons Roman Goddess of fountains Roman
Fontus Roman A Roman divinity connected with a well and he was the personification of the flowing waters.
Fornax Roman A divinity who presided over ovens. Roman
Fornax Roman A Roman goddess, who is said to have been worshipped that she might ripen the corn, and prevent its being burnt in baking in the oven. Roman
Fortuna Roman The goddess of chance or good luck, was worshipped both in Greece and Italy, and more particularly at Rome, where she was considered as the steady goddess of good luck, success, and every kind of prosperity. Roman
Fraus Greek The Roman personification of fraud and deceit, counterpart of the Greek Apate.
Fulgora Roman The personification of lightning. Roman
Fulgurator Roman Lightning Hurler. An epithet for Jupiter
Fulminator Roman A surname of the god Jupiter.
Furiae or Furies Greek The Roman name for the Greek Erinnyes.
Furiae/ Furies Roman The goddesses of justice & robbers
Furina or Furrina Roman An ancient Roman divinity, who had a sacred grove at Rome.
Furor Greek Roman personification of rage and fury, counterpart of the Greek Lyssa or Erinnys.
Gabriel Hebrew/Christian The angel of death to the favoured people of God, the prince of fire and thunder, and the only angel that can speak Syriac and Chaldee. The Mahometans call him the chief of the four favoured angels, and the spirit of truth. In medi?val romance he is the second of the seven spirits that stand before the throne of God, and, as God's messenger, carries to heaven the prayers of men. Hebrew/Christian
Gartiae Greek Roman version of the Greek graces Roman
Genii Roman Were attendant spirits. Everyone had two of these tutelaries from his cradle to his grave. But the Roman genii differ in many respects from the Eastern. The Roman genii were tutelary spirits, very similar to the guardian angels spoken of in the Hebrew Scripture. Roman
Genius Roman God of the men only Roman
God/ Deus/ Gott Christian/ Anglo-Saxon/ Germanic/ Roman Claimed to be the creator god around 325 C.E., still in vouge by the Christian sect
Graces Roman Roman version of the Greek Charities. Roman
Graces/ Gratiae Roman These are the Roman version of the Greek Charities
Grannus Roman A god of healing affiliated with hot springs & mineral waters
Gremory Roman A strong Duke of Hell who tells all things past, present and future, about hidden treasures, and procures the love of women, young and old, but especially maidens.
Guabarel Roman The angel who makes the leaves fall in autumn. Occult Lore
Guardian-Angel Roman An angelic spirit which presides over the destiny of each individual.
Guth Roman One of the angelic soldiers of the planet Jupiter.
Hamadryades Greek/ Roman Tree spirits whose existence is restricted to the tree that the guard when it dies they die
Hamadryads Roman/Greek Nymphs of trees supposed to live in forest-trees, and die when the tree dies. The nymphs of fruit-trees were called Melides or Hamamelids. Roman/Greek
Hamavehae Roman Trinity of mother goddesses Roman/Rhineland
Harpocrates Greek The Greek form of the Egyptian god Har-pi-kruti (Horus the Child), made by the Greeks and Romans the god of silence. This arose from a pure misapprehension. It is an Egyptian god, and was represented with its "finger on its mouth," to indicate youth, but the Greeks thought it was a symbol of silence. Greek
Haruspex Roman Persons who interpreted the will of the gods by inspecting the entrails of animals offered in sacrifice. Cato said, "I wonder how one haruspex can keep from laughing when he sees another." Roman
Hathor Egypt "The Beautiful Face In The Boat For Thousands Of Years". Goddess of procreation, sexuality, romance, trees, poetry, music, alcohol, childbirth, infants, death, fertility, love, marriage, beauty, joy and the sky. Egypt
Hephaestus Greek The god of fire, was, according to the Homeric account, the son of Zeus and Hera The Romans, when speaking of the Greek Hephaestus, call him Vulcan or Vulcanus, although Vulcanus was an original Italian divinity. Later traditions state that he had no father, and that Hera gave birth to him independent of Zeus, as she was jealous of Zeus having given birth to Athena independent of her. Greek