|The angel of death in Mohammedan mythology. Called Azrael by the Arabs, and Mordad by the Persians.
|A fabulous bird of the vulture sort which lives 1,000 years. Called by the Persians Kerkes, and by the Turks Ak-Baba. Mohammedan mythology
|Also written Abraxas or Abrasax, in Persian mythology denotes the Supreme Being. In Greek notation it stands for 365. In Persian mythology Abracax presides over 365 impersonated virtues, one of which is supposed to prevail on each day of the year. In the second century the word was employed by the Basilidians for the deity; it was also the principle of the Gnostic hierarchy, and that from which sprang their numerous Æons.
|A small hairy demon able to make men perform cruel acts. One of seven archangels of the Persians. Persian
|An outrageous and åśśaulting demon, whose name has been thought to be reflected as Asmodaeus in the Book of Tobit. Persian
|'Fury'. demon of lust and anger. Gets very angry at cows. Persia
|Irish early god whose name means "to be." Most likely part of a lost creation myth. Aesun was also known by the Persians and Umbria and Scandinavia. Ireland
|Mayan / Persian / Zoroastrian
|A war god, also called the archer. The island Cozumel was the location of Ahulane's shrine. Mayan / Persian / Zoroastrian
|An exalted divinity of ancient proto-Indo-Iranian religion that was subsequently declared by Zarathustra (Zoroaster) to be the one uncreated creator of all. Persia
|Goddess of Rain and water Persia
"Ahurani (mistress of Abura)"
|Zoroastrian / Persian
|Fertility goddess. Invoked by ordinary people to bring prosperity and children. water libations were a key part of the ritual....
|God of social bonds, contracts, and marriage who at the end of time will fish souls of the the temporarily damned called a Hell by using a net Persia
|The giant whom Rustan slew. Persian
|The most malevolent of all the Persian gods.
|A goddess of fertility, √åǧïñå & of water
|queen of heaven, name means "unstained" or "immaculate", was an ancient Persian deity.
|Goddess of fertility Persia
|Persian / Iran
|Fertility goddess. Her influence extended through eastern Europe. In pre-Christian Armenia, the center of her cult was at Acilisena where noble families regularly surrendered their daughters to service as cultic prostitutes....
The procreative powers in Nature, animate and inanimate, seeming to be the source of animal and vegetable life, received adoration, which ultimately led to unspeakable corruption. Herodotus tells us that the Persians in his time worshipped the sun, moon, sky, earth, fire, wind and water. Offerings to the gods were laid on a mass of pomegranate twigs (baresman; Sanskrit, barhis), and the flesh of victims was boiled, not burnt. Libations of haoma-juice were poured out, just as in India the soma was the drink of both gods and their worshippers.
It is complex to treat Persian gods because their importance differs according to different religions :