|Aztec / Mesoamerican / Mexico
|Minor god of merchants and commerce. One of the deities collectively clåśśed as the YACATECUHTLI complex....
|Goddess of Rain. Peru
|Multifaceted deity. demigod, creator, trickster. In Tongva Mythology Coyote challenges "The River" to a race. Coyote is victorious, but collapses from fatigue. The river laughs at him and takes the name "Hahamongna". USA
"Dagda/ Daghdha/ Eochaidh/ Ollathair"
|The god of death, rebirth & long life
|The god of the daytime, a son of Delling (god of twilight) and Nott. Dagr, the Bright and the Fair, drove across the sky in a chariot every day, pulled by a horse named skinfaxi. Norse
|Oracular goddess. A number of oracular shrines were dedicated to her in various places in Asia Minor, including Antiocheia, Mopsuestia (Cilicia), Sura and Patara (Lycia), Telmessos (Caria). Represented by the laurel Dapbne she is linked with the Dapbnepboria festivals honoring APOLLO. Tradition has it that she was changed into the laurel to avoid sexual submission to the god....
|Goddess of the moon åśśociated with fertility. Chaldea
|Hindu / Epic / Puranic
|(1) Goddess. Consort of PARASURAMA and an avatara of the goddess LAKSMI.(2) Collective name for a group of deities. Buddhist. Twelve personifications of a particular kind of short mystical religious text used as a charm. Also dharini....
|Greek / Roman
|A goddess of childbirth, chastity, virginity, fertility, hunting, the moon & the sky
|Goddess of strife and Discordian goddess of chaos. Roman
|Haida Indian / Queen Charlotte Island, Canada
|Sea goddess. An old woman who lives at the head of a major inlet in Haida territory and controls all the creatures of the sea....
|Early goddess of the sea Ireland
|Shinto / Japan
|God of luck. The most popular of seven gods of fortune recognized in Shintoism and frequently linked with the god DAIKOKU. He is depicted as a fat, smiling and bearded fisherman holding a fishing rod in one hand and a sea bream in the other. The name does not appear in the clåśśical sacred texts Nibongi and Kojiki, but Ebisu is known to have been worshiped in ancient times among fishermen. From about the sixteenth century his character changed and he became a deity åśśociated with profit. Thus he is a patron of commerce and his picture hangs in most establishments. He is perhaps syncretized with the gods HIRUKO and KOTO-SHIRO-NUSHI. He may also be identified with Fudo, the god of knowledge. He does not join the rest of the Shinto pantheon in the great October festival at Izumo because he is deaf. His festival is celebrated concurrently in his own temple....
|Fertility god in charge of the the turnip crop Finnish
"Egres/ Akras Karelian"
|A fertility god in charge of the the turnip crop
|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
|God of merchants and cacao growers. Black faced with a huge nose.Mayan
|Mayan / Mesoamerican / Mexico
|God of merchants. Also the deity responsible for the cacao crop. (The cacao bean was traditionally the standard currency throughout Mesoamerica.) Probably of Putun origin, he is typically depicted painted black, except for a red area around the lips and chin. He has a distinctive downwardly projecting lower lip, horseshoe shapes around each eye and a highly elongated nose. He may also bear a scorpion's tail. Other attributes include a carrying strap in his headdress and sometimes a pack on his back. Also God M....