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The correspondence of the Roman and Greek gods   Egyptian gods   God of the sea   Indian goddess   God of water   God of war  

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List of Gods
NameOriginDescription
C(co)chimetl Aztec A minor God of merchants that & commerce
C?os Greek Son of Heaven and Earth. He married Ph?be, and was the father of Latona. Greek
Ca the a Mojave The goddess of love
Caaba Arab The shrine of Mecca, said by the Arabs to be built on the exact spot of the tabernacle let down from heaven at the prayer of repentant Adam. Adam had been a wanderer for 200 years, and here received pardon. The shrine was built, according to Arab tradition, by Ishmael, assisted by his father Abraham, who inserted in the walls a black stone presented to him by the angel Gabriel.
Caacrinolaas Greek Grand President of Hell, a god with the wings of a griffon. He inspires knowledge of the liberal arts and incites homicide.
Cabaguil Mayan God who helped create the world and mortals. Mayan
Cabeiri Greek Mystic divinities who occur in various parts of the ancient world. The obscurity that hangs over them, and the contradictions respecting them in the accounts of the ancients themselves, have opened a wide field for speculation to modern writers on mythology, each of whom has been tempted to propound a theory of his own. Greek
Caca Greek A sister of Cacus, who, according to some accounts, betrayed the place where the cattle were concealed which Cacus had stolen from Hercules or Recaranus. She was rewarded for it with divine honours, which she was to enjoy for ever. Greek
Cacodaemons Greek Minor deities, one of whom it was believed was attached to each mortal from his birth as a constant companion and acting as a sort of messenger between the gods and men.
Cacoh Maya A creator god
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Cacos or Cacus Greek Lived in a cave and committed various kinds of robberies. Among others, he also stole a part of the cattle of Hercules. Greek
Cacus Greek A fabulous Italian shepherd, brother of Caca, who was believed to have lived in a cave, and to have committed various kinds of robberies. Among others, he also stole a part of the cattle of Hercules or Recaranus and, as he dragged the animals into his cave by their tails, it was impossible to discover their traces. But when the remaining oxen passed by the cave, those within began to bellow, and were thus discovered. Greek
Cadaamp Enochian An angelic king, ruling in the North-North-West. Enochian
Cadmilus Greek According to Acusilaus a son of Hephaestus and Cabeiro, and father of the Samothracian Cabeiri and the Cabeirian nymphs. Others consider Cadmilus himself as the fourth of the Samothracian Cabeiri. Greek
Cadmus Greek A son of Agenor and Telephassa, and brother of Europa, Phoenix, and Cilix. When Europa was carried off by Zeus to Crete, Agenor sent out his sons in search of their sister, enjoining them not to return without her. Telephassa accompanied her sons. All researches being fruitless, Cadmus and Telephassa settled in Thrace. Here Telephassa died, and Cadmus, after burying her, went to Delphi to consult the oracle respecting his sister. Greek
Cado, St. Maudet, St. Paul Brittany did similar feats in Brittany.
Caeculus Greek An ancient Italian hero of Praeneste. The account which Servius gives of him runs as follows: At Praeneste there were pontifices and indigetes as well as at Rome. There were however two brothers called indigetes who had a sister. Greek
Caelestis Carthage Goddess of the moon. Carthage
Caer Ibormeith Ireland A daughter of Sid Uamuin and Prince Ethal Anbuail of Connacht. Every alternate Samhain she would change into a swan, in which form she would remain for a year before becoming human again the following Samhain. Ireland
Cagn Mantis Africa According to the Hottentots and the Bushman the supreme deity and creator of the world whose loves are ‘pleasing’ and it is especially attached to the moon, having made it out of one of its old shoes. Africa
Cagn Mantis/ Kalahari Africa The creator
Caha-Paluma Mayan "falling water," she was a woman created specifically to be the wife of Balam-Quitze. Mayan
Caicus Greek Two mythical personages, one a son of Oceanus and Tethys (Theogony of Hesiod 343), and the other a son of Hermes and Ocyrrhoe, who threw himself into the river Astraeus, henceforth called Caicus. Greek
Caillech aka Cailleach Ireland/Scotland/Manx Goddess of winter and the goddess in her destroyer aspect. Ireland/Scotland/Manx
Caillech/ Cailleach/ Carlin/ Mala/ Liath Irish/ Scotland/ Manx A goddess of winter & the goddess in her destroyer aspect
Caireen Ireland Protective mother goddess and patron of children. Ireland
Cairn Maiden Scotland A beautiful, golden haired girl who slices off the heads of harvesters. Scotland
Caishen China God of wealth. China
Cakixia Mayan Cakixia "water of parrots," she was a woman created specifically to be the wife of Iqi-Balam
Cakra Hindu Is thought to be a nexus of metaphysical and/or biophysical energy residing in the human body. The New Age movement, and to some degree the distinctly different New Thought movement, have also adopted and elaborated on this belief. Hindu
Cakresvari Jain Goddess of learning Jain
Cakulha Mayan A lightning god, an underling of Yaluk. His brother was Coyopa. Mayan
Caligorant Egyptian An Egyptian giant and cannibal who used to entrap strangers with a hidden net. This net was made by Vulcan to catch Mars and Venus, Mercury stole it for the purpose of catching Chloris, and left it in the temple of Anubis; Caligorant stole it thence. At length Astolpho blew his magic horn, and the giant ran affrighted into his own net, which dragged him to the ground. Whereupon Astolpho made the giant his captive, and despoiled him of his net.
Calliope Greek The Muse of of poetry & eloquence bonds
Callirhoe Greek A daughter of Oceanus, who was the mother of Geryones and Echidna by Chrysaor. By Neilus she was the mother of Chione, and by Poseidon of Minyas. 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
Cally Berry Ireland Maiden goddess who, whilst her husband grew old and grey, she remained young and beautiful. Ireland
Calounger Brazil Death goddess and/or Goddess of the sea Brazil
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.
Calybe Greek Two mythical personages, one of whom was a nymph by whom Laomedon became the father of Bucolion, and the other a priestess of of Juno.
Calyce Greek Three mythical beings, the one a daughter of Aeolus and Enarete, and mother of Endymion (Apollodorus i.); the second a daughter of Hecaton and mother of Cygnus by Poseidon and the third is mentioned by Apollodorus among the daughters of Danaus; but the whole passage is probably corrupt. Greek
Calydon Greek A son of Aetolus and Pronoe, married to Aeolia, by whom he became the father of Epicaste and Protogeneia. He was regarded as the founder of the Aetolian town of Calydon. Greek
Calydonius Greek A surname of Dionysus, whose image was carried from Calydon to Patrae and of Meleager, the hero in the Calydonian hunt.
Calypso Greek Under this name we find in Hesiod (Theogony 359) a daughter of Oceanus and Tethys, and in Apollodorus (Apollodorus i.) a daughter of Nereus, while the Homeric Calypso is described as a daughter of Atlas. This last Calypso was a nymph inhabiting the island of Ogygia, on the coast of which Odysseus was thrown when he was shipwrecked. Greek
Cama Indian The God of love and marriage. Indian
Camaxtli Aztec A god of war & fire as well as of one of of the 4 gods that created the world
Camaxtli aka Mixcoatl-Camaxtli Aztec A god of hunting, war, fate and fire and one of the four creator gods, who made the Earth. He leads human sacrifices and warriors who have been slain in battle to the eastern sky, where they become stars. Aztec
Camazotz Mayan The cult of Camazotz worshipped an anthropomorphic monster with the body of a human, head of a bat. The bat was associated with night, death, and sacrifice. Mayan
Cambalo's Ring Greek Given him by his sister Canace. It had the virtue of healing wounds.
Cambions Hebrew The offspring of incubus and succubus. Hebrew
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
Camozotz Maya The bat god
Campe Greek A monster which was appointed in Tartarus to guard the Cyclops. It was killed by Zeus when he wanted the assistance of the Cyclops against the Titans. Diodorus mentions a monster of the same name, which was slain by Dionysus, and which Nonnus identifies with the former. Greek
Campestres Gaul/ Roman The name of a lost goddess of fields
Campestres aka Matres Campestris Britain Campestres aka Matres Campestris, the Three Mothers, triple goddess of fertility and abundance usually depicted as holding bread and fruits and personifying the ancestor mothers of a family. Britain
Camulatz Mayan A bird that ate the heads of the first men. Mayan
Camulos Britain War God from the region of Colchester. Britain
Camulos Britain 'the powerful one' God of war. Also worshipped in Germany. Britain
Canace Greek A daughter of Aeolus and Enarete, whence she is called Aeolis, who had several children by Poseidon. Greek
Canda Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic A terrible goddess & a distinct form of Durga done in
Candali Tibet "woman with explosive anger and barely controllable." The sacred fire containing isoteric, exoteric and mystic energy released during Heat Yoga. Tibet
Candamius Iberia Astral god often conflated with Jupiter. Iberia
Candanyika Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic Another distinctive form of Durga
Candavati Hindu An aspect of the goddess Durga and one of the nine navadurgas. Hindu
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
Candesvari Buddhist/ Mayhayana A minor goddess that stands upon a corpse
Candesvari aka Candika Nepal A form of Durga or Gauri, the Consort of Siva; she is one of the astamatrka and the navadurga who destroyed her demonic offspring. Nepal
Candfrasekhara Hindu/ Puranic A form of a god Siva
Candi India Demon-destroying form of the Hindu goddess Sakti. India
Candika Hindu A name of the Hindu goddess Durga, who inhabits the graveyard.
Candit Sudan The goddess of rivers and streams and the source of life. Sudan
Candogra Hindu Goddess, a distinctive form of Durga. Hindu
Candra Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic/ Buddhist A planet god commonly affiliated with the moon
Candra Kirana Hindu An incarnation of Dewi Ratih, a goddess of love. Hindu
Candsvera Hindu/ Puranic/ Epic A Minor God & benevolent aspect of Siva
Candybus Greek A son of Deucalion, from whom Candyba, a town in Lycia, was believed to have received its name. Greek
Canens Greek A nymph, wife of Picus, King of the Laurentes. When Circe had changed Picus into a bird, Canens lamented him so greatly that she pined away. Greek
Canethus Greek Canethus two mythical personages, one a son of Lycaon, and the second the son of Atlas and father of Canthus in Euboea, from whom a mountain in Euboea near Chalcis derived its name.
Canidia Greek A Neapolitan hetaira beloved by Horace but when she deserted him, he revenged himself upon her by holding her up to contempt as an old sorceress. Greek
Cankilikkaruppan Hindu His only claims upon the affection of the populace consisted in the prodigal magnificence displayed in the orgies in honour of his brother and himself. These appear to have transcended in fantastic splendour all previous exhibitions. Hindu
Canola Ireland Believed to be one of the oldest of the Ireland deities. Ireland
Canola Ireland One of the oldest of the Irish deities, invented the harp from the sinews of a gutted whale. Ireland
Canopus Egyptian The Egyptian god of water. The Chaldeans worshipped fire, and sent all the other gods a challenge, which was accepted by a priest of Canopus. The Chaldeans lighted a vast fire round the god Canopus, when the Egyptian deity spouted out torrents of water and quenched the fire, thereby obtaining the triumph of water over fire.
Cao Guo Jiu Chinese One of the Chinese Ba Xian, he is also the patron saint of actors and actresses.
Caolainn Origin Goddess who was the guardian of a magical well in County Roscommon in western Ireland Her myth is the origin of the 'wishing well'
Capakan Maya The god of earthquakes & mountains
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
Caraculiambo Spain The giant that Don Quixote intended should kneel at the feet of Dulcinea. (Cervantes: Don Quixote.)
Cardea Roman A goddess of door hinges
Carika Buddhist "the deceiver" Goddess of the repetitive chant. Buddhist
Carike Bali Goddess makes the waters flow. Bali
Cariociecus Roman/Iberia God of war. Also popular in Lusitania. Roman/Iberia
Carlin Scotland Goddess of winter and the spirit of the eve of Samhain (Halloween), the night the ghosts of the dead roamed the world of the living. Scotland
Carman Ireland Goddess of County Wexford and black magic. Has roots in the Greek Goddess, Demeter. Ireland
Carmangr Greek A Cretan of Tarrha, father of Eubulus and Chrysothemis. Received and purified Apollo and Artemis, after they had slain the monster Python, and it was in the house of Carmanor that Apollo formed his connexion with the nymph Aeacallis. Greek
Carme Greek A daughter of Eubulus, who became by Zeus the mother of Britomartis. Antoninus Liberalis describes her as a grand-daughter of Agenor, and daughter of Phoenix Greek
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,
Carmilhan Baltic The phantom ship on which the Kobold of the Baltic sits when he appears to doomed vessels.
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.
Carne Celtic A magic swan from the Lohengrin myth. Celtic
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
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
Carreau Roman A mercilessness demon and prince of the Powers.
Carridwen Welsh Goddess of the moon Welsh
Carya Greek A Hamadryad nymph of the nut tree. Greek
Caryatis Greek A surname of Artemis, derived from the town of Caryae in Laconia. Greek
Caspar German A huntsman who sold himself to Zamiel, the Black Huntsman. The night before the expiration of his lease of life he bargained for three years' respite on condition of bringing Max into the power of the evil one. Zamiel replied, "To-morrow either he or you." On the day appointed for the trial-shot, Caspar places himself in a tree. Max is told by the prince to aim at a dove. The dove flies to the tree where Caspar is concealed. Max shoots at the dove, but kills Caspar, and Zamiel comes to carry off his victim. German
Cassandra Greek Also called Alexandra, was the fairest among the daughters of Priam and Hecabe. There are two points in her story which have furnished the ancient poets with ample materials to dilate upon. The first is her prophetic power, concerning which, we have the following traditions: Greek
Cassiel Greek The angel of solitudes and tears and an embodiment of the principle of stability. He is also the ruler of Saturn.
Cassotis Greek A Parnassian nymph, from whom was derived the name of the well Cassotis at Delphi, the water of which gave the priestess the power of prophecy. Greek
Castalia Greek Nymph of the Castalian spring at the foot of mount Parnassus. She was regarded as a daughter of Achelous and was believed to have thrown herself into the well when pursued by Apollo. Greek
Castalides Greek Nymphs, by which the Muses are sometimes designated, as the Castalian spring was sacred to them. Greek
Castaly Greek A fountain of Parnassus sacred to the Muses. Its waters had the power of inspiring with the gift of poetry those who drank of them. Greek
Catabolignes Greek Demons who liked to break and crush magicians and sorcerers.
Catequil Inca God of lightning and thunder. Inca
Catha aka Cautha Etruscan Goddess of the Sun who is sometimes shown as male and equated with the Greek sun god Helios. Etruscan
Cathea Mojave A resplendent, bejewelled goddess of love. Mojave
Cathubodia Britain/Pan-Celtic Breton version of the Ireland goddess of the earth Banbha. Britain/Pan-Celtic
Cathubodua Pan-Celtic A war goddess
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
Caturmurti Hindu Specific form of Vishnu, a personifications of weapons Hindu
Cauld Lad Britain The Brownie of Hilton Hall. Britain
Cauri Buddhist/Tibet A fly-whisk held by attendants of a god or royal person. Buddhist/Tibet
Cavillaca Peru A virgin goddess who was impregnated by Coniraya who shaped his sperm into the likeness of a fruit which Cavillaca ate. Peru
Cay Mayan A water deity. Mayan
Caym Greek The cleverest sophist in Hell
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
Cghene Nigeria The supreme God of the Isoko people in southern Nigeria. He is believed to have created the world and all peoples, including the Isoko. Cghene is beyond human comprehension and is only known by his actions. Because the God is so distant and unknown he has no temples or priests, and no prayers or sacrifices are offered directly to him.
Ch'I-You China God of weapons, dancers, smiths and war. China
Ch'ang O / Chang'e, Chang-Ngo, Heng-E / Heng-O China the Chinese goddess of the moon. Unlike many lunar deities, Chang'o only lives on the moon. China
Ch'ang O/ Heng-O China A goddess of the moon
Ch'ang Tsai China God of the spleen. China
Ch'eng Huang China God of the land, ditches, moats and the people. China
Ch'ih Sung China Lord of the rain. China
Ch'ih Sung tzu China Lord of the rain
Ch'ing Lung China God of the lungs. China
Ch'ung Ling yu China God of the nose. China
Chaac Mayan God of Rain and Thunder. Mayan
Chac Mayan Gods of lightning, rain, thunder, wind and fertility. Mayan
Chac Uayab Xoc Maya A fish god known as the great demon shark
Chac Uayab Xoc Mayan A fish god and the patron deity of fishermen. He blessed their catches, yet also ate them if they drowned. Mayan
Chac Xib Chac Mayan God of sacrifice and war. Mayan
Chac/ Chac Mol Maya A god[s] of lightning, rain, thunder, wind & fertility
Chaeron Greek A son of Apollo and Thero, the daughter of Phylas, is the mythical founder of Chaeroneia in Boeotia. Greek
Chagrin aka Cagrino European An evil spirit in the form of a yellow hedgehog. European
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
Chahuru Pawnee Spirit of water Pawnee
Chaitanya Hindu Mendicant god Hindu/Puranic
Chakora Hindu A fabulous bird, similar to a partridge that lives upon the beams of the moon. Hindu
Chakwaina Okya Zuni Goddess of childbirth Zuni
Chalchiuhtlcue Aztec A goddess rain & storms, violence, vitality, lakes, whirlpools, rivers, water , love, beauty & youth Don't make this one mad whatever you do.
Chalchiutotolin Aztec Penitence god Aztec
Chalciope Greek 1. A daughter of Rhexenor, or according to others of Chalcodon, was the second wife of Aegeus.
Chalciope 2 Greek A daughter of king Eurypylus in the island of Cos, and mother of Thessalus. Greek
Chalcon Greek 1. A wealthy Myrmidon, and father of Bathycles.