|Part of a triad with Fotia and Eriu and as well as an goddess of the earth Ireland
|Goddess of Sovereignty, war and fertility. Celtic
|A virgin goddess that was preggers by a sneaky god
|Ba of the Lord of Mendes a fertility god and originally a ram with horns shaped like cork-screws, later he was often thought of as a he-goat. According to Herodotus his followers did not sacrifice goats. Egypt
|A god of sexual fertility
|The all-powerful warrior who, because of his endurance and inflexible will to win, goes from conquest to conquest, leaving fire in his wake. Zaire
"Bangma or Bangmi"
|A fabulous bird in India, which can talk and give oracular advice.
|A goddess of the hunt and fertility. India
|The spirit of the bath house who flits amongst the dense steam of the sauna bath.
|Grey Lady of death who haunts certain Irish families. A female spirit in Gaelic folklore believed to presage, by wailing, a death in a family. Ireland
"Banshee or Benshee"
|An Irish fairy attached to a house.
"Bap or Baphomet"
|An imaginary idol or symbol, which the Templars were said to employ in their mysterious rites. The word is a corruption of Mahomet. The image of Baphomet was romanticized during the nineteenth century by the German antiquarian Josef von Hammer-Purgstall.
|Priests of the goddess Cotytto, whose midnight orgies were so obscene that they disgusted even Cotytto, the goddess of obscenity. They received their name from the Greek verb bapto, to wash, because they bathed themselves in the most effeminate manner. Greek
|A god of mountains, war, deserts, battle
|A gargoyle type demon said to sit on the roofs of houses and leap on the inhabitants. People so afflicted were called d'baregara. Semitic
|An angel from the ancient, very arcane rites of magic of king Solomon.
|One of the princes of the seven heavens mentioned in the Third Book of Enoch. An angel of hail.
|A well in which the souls of unbelievers reside. Hadramot