|A beautiful, golden haired girl who slices off the heads of harvesters. Scotland
|God of wealth. China
|Cakixia "water of parrots," she was a woman created specifically to be the wife of Iqi-Balam
|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
|Embodiment of the creator's mind. Emerging in the form of a six-spoked wheel (less frequently eight) which also epitomizes the påśśage of time, and is a symbol of wholeness and protection. Particularly åśśociated with VISNU and KRSNA, the cakra is a common attribute held by many deities. It is probably of great antiquity since it is known from the time of the Indus Valley civilization (prior to 1700 BC). In Jainism and Buddhism it is the wheel of the law which leads to perfection....
|Goddess of learning Jain
"Cakresvari (lady of the cakra)"
|Jain / India
|Goddess of learning. One of sixteen VIDYADEVI headed by the goddess SARASVATI. Also one of the twenty-four SASANADEVATA or messenger goddesses....
|A lightning god, an underling of Yaluk. His brother was Coyopa. Mayan
|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.
|The Muse of of poetry & eloquence bonds
|A daughter of Oceåñuś, who was the mother of Geryones and Echidna by Chrysaor. By Neilus she was the mother of Chione, and by Poseidon of Minyas. 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
|Maiden goddess who, whilst her husband grew old and grey, she remained young and beautiful. Ireland
|death goddess and / or Goddess of the sea Brazil
|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
|A surname of Venus at Rome, which is derived by some from the verb calvere, to mock or annoy.
|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.
|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 påśśage is probably corrupt. Greek