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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Celtic Mythology Stubs /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
BEBHINN
IRISH GODS
CELTIC MYTHOLOGY
ABARTA
CELT
CETHLENN
ABHEAN
ABNOBA
ADSULLATA
AENGUS
AERICURA
AGRONA
AILLEN
AIRITECH
AIRMED
ALASTIR
ALISANOS
AMAETHON
ANDARTA
ANEXTIOMARUS
APOLLO
AQUAE SULIS
ARGADNEL
ARIANRHOD
ARNEMETIA
ART MAC CUINN
ARVERNUS
AUFANIAE
AVALLOC
AVETA
BAILE
BANDONGA
BAOBHAN SITH
BEBHIONN
BELATU-CADROS
BELENUS
BELISAMA
BOANN
BODB DEARG
BODHMALL
BOGGART
BRAN
BUARAINECH
CAER
CAILLEACH
CAIRBRE CUANACH
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Celtic Mythology Stubs"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Bebhinn

  1. Bebhinn is one of few powerful, intelligent, and feminist characters in ancient mythology.
  2. In Gaelic, the original language of Ireland, the name "Bebhinn" means melodious, musically sweet woman.
  3. The Name In Gaelic, the original language of Ireland, the name "Bebhinn" means melodious, musically sweet woman.

Irish Gods

  1. The Irish gods were indeed defeated by the Milesians and sent to live in the underworld. (Web site)
  2. Irish gods were also associated with mounds.

Celtic Mythology

  1. Celtic Mythology is a large collection of links. (Web site)
  2. Celtic mythology - The gods of the ancient Celts. (Web site)
  3. Celtic mythology is a rich and entrancing world, peopled by both mortals and gods. (Web site)
  4. Celtic mythology is the mythology of Celtic polytheism, apparently the religion of the Iron Age Celts. (Web site)
  5. Celtic mythology is the mythology of Celtic polytheism, the apparent religion of the Iron Age Celts. (Web site)

Abarta

  1. Abarta is known as the warrior god or " Performer of Feats". (Web site)
  2. Abarta is a company which operates in the soft-drink, newspaper, magazine and oil and natural gas industries.

Celt

  1. In particular, there is no record of the term "Celt" being used in connection with the inhabitants of Ireland and Britain prior to the 19th century.
  2. Julius Caesar described the term "Celt" as the word used by the people of central France (only) to refer to themselves, the Roman name being Gauls.

Cethlenn

  1. Husband of Cethlenn and son of Buarainech, a look from his one eye could kill, and the eyelid had to be held up by four servants.

Abhean

  1. Find all threads started by abhean.
  2. Dieser Artikel basiert auf dem Artikel "Abhean" aus der freien Enzyklop-die Wikipedia und steht unter der GNU-Lizenz f-r freie Dokumentation.
  3. In Irish mythology, Abhean son of Bec-Felmas was a poet of the Tuatha D-- Danann, and in particular of Lugh.

Abnoba

  1. Abnoba is a Gaulish goddess Celtic polytheism (also called Druidic polytheism) is the term for the religious beliefs and practices of the ancient Celts.
  2. Abnoba is a Gaulish goddess who was worshipped in the Black Forest and surrounding areas.
  3. Abnoba is a South African-based consulting company that has followed BEE principles since inception, focusing on Digital Process Automation .
  4. Abnoba is a South African-based software solutions provider that focuses on Business Process Automation .
  5. Abnoba is a local black empowered company focusing on digital process automation.

Adsullata

  1. Adsullata is a little known Celtic Goddess - some say of spring, others the sun, still others of the river.
  2. Adsullata was a river goddess, associated with the River Savus.

Aengus

  1. Aengus is a Celtic god of soulmate love.
  2. Aengus is a chartered certified accountant.
  3. Aengus is a spellbinding performer, with a fine voice who communicates well with his audience, even on record.
  4. Aengus is a very talented writer with a distinctive storytelling style.
  5. Aengus is also known as Oengus. (Web site)

Aericura

  1. Aericura was chthonic god of the underworld.

Agrona

  1. AGRONA: The Celtic goddess of strife and slaughter. (Web site)
  2. Agrona - The river Aeron, in Wales, is named after this goddess. (Web site)

Aillen

  1. Aillen is a celtic underworld monster and the name seemed more appropriate.
  2. Aillen was a monster from the underworld.
  3. Aillen was also a popular personal name in ancient Ireland and was used by several personages. (Web site)
  4. Aillen: A malevolent beast from the Otherworld in Irish mythology.

Airitech

  1. AIRITECH is a werewolf with three daughters.

Airmed

  1. Airmed is also a craftsperson who helped create Nuadha's silver hand.

Alastir

  1. Alastir - The East and West coasts of the U.S.A. are almost the same distance apart as in Australia (3000mi). (Web site)

Alisanos

  1. Alisanos - The local god of Celtic Gaul, specifically the region of the Cite d'Or.
  2. Alisanos is a neighborhood in Tempe Arizona.
  3. Alisanos is a separate world with two suns and no moon that exists in the DEEPWOOD separated by a no man's zone.
  4. Alisanos was a local chthonic god of the earth.

Amaethon

  1. Amaethon is the son of the goddesses Don.
  2. Amaethon is the welsh god of agriculture.
  3. Amaethon was forced to steal items for Arawn these objects were a dog, lapwing and a roebuck.
  4. Amaethon: The Welsh god of agriculture, son of the goddess Don.

Andarta

  1. Andarta was the patron goddess of the Vocantii tribe.
  2. Andarta is a Germanic nature goddess and Wildhearth is just I like the thought of wildness mixed with domestication and love my little house.
  3. Andarta is a Gaelic fertility goddess.
  4. Andarta was the Gallic goddess of fertility.
  5. Andarta: a goddess of bears and wilds; compare with the Greek Callisto. (Web site)

Anextiomarus

  1. Anextiomarus is a Celtic epithet of the sun-god Apollo recorded in a Romano-British inscription from South Shields , England .

Apollo

  1. Apollo was also patron of Troy - the mythical origin of the British. (Web site)
  2. Apollo was also revered at Rhodes, where a giant statue was erected to him. (Web site)
  3. Apollo was also taken up by the Romans during their occupation of Britain.
  4. Apollo was originally god of music, archery and hunting, as well as being a herdsman. (Web site)
  5. Apollo was the twin brother of Artemis, and they were both children born from Zeus and his affair with the nymph Leto. (Web site)

Aquae Sulis

  1. Aquae Sulis was at a strategic crossroads for the Roman troops, and the natural hot springs made it a logical setting for the baths of the Emperor Claudius. (Web site)
  2. Aquae Sulis was occupied by the Romans almost as soon as they entered the island in A.D. 43, and flourished till the end of the Roman period. (Web site)

Argadnel

  1. In Celtic mythology, Argadnel is one of the Islands of the Earthly Paradise that were visited by Bran the Blessed. (Web site)
  2. Wikipedia: Argadnel The truthfulness of this article has been questioned.

Arianrhod

  1. Arianrhod - A goddess of higher love and wisdom.
  2. Arianrhod is a Welsh earth goddess.
  3. Arianrhod is a figure in Welsh mythology who plays her most important role in the Fourth Branch of the Mabinogi.
  4. Arianrhod is a figure in Welsh mythology who plays her most important role in the Fourth Branch of the Mabinogion.
  5. Arianrhod is one of the descendants of Don. (Web site)

Arnemetia

  1. Arnemetia was a Romano-Celtic water goddess.
  2. Arnemetia was a goddess in In Romano-British religion .
  3. Arnemetia was a local river goddess; her name consists of two parts ar(e), meaning, 'in front of', and nemeton, 'a grove'. (Web site)

Art Mac Cuinn

  1. An example from Irish literature occurs in the Echtrae Airt meic Cuinn ( Echtra, or adventure in the Otherworld, of Art mac Cuinn).
  2. She was the wife or lover of nine successive kings, including Fedlimid Rechtmar, Art mac Cuinn and Cormac mac Airt.
  3. During the reign of the High King Art mac Cuinn, Conaire's sons defeated and killed Nemed in the battle of Cennfebrat. (Web site)

Arvernus

  1. Arvernus is the gaelic tribal deity to the tribe of the Arverni.

Aufaniae

  1. Aufaniae is a collective of mother goddesses from the Rhine region in Europe.
  2. Aufaniae was a collective name for a group of Celtic mother goddesses worshipped throughout Celtic Europe.
  3. The Aufaniae were one name for Celtic mother goddesses worshipped throughout Celtic Europe .

Avalloc

  1. In Welsh mythology, Modron ("divine mother") was a daughter of Avalloc, derived from the Gaulish goddess Dea Matrona. (Web site)
  2. A mysterious Insular Brythonic god, Avalloc was the father of Modron.
  3. Modron In Insular Brythonic mythology, specifically Welsh, Modron ("mother goddess") was a daughter of Avalloc, similar to Matrona. (Web site)

Aveta

  1. Aveta - The Gallic goddess of birth and midwifery.
  2. Aveta was the goddess of birth.

Baile

  1. A baile is a dance, and if you see a group of people dancing, they are dancing to the same music, but each has their own approach.
  2. This may be due to English speakers seeing the word "baile" as an adjective to "funk", as English word order might suggest.

Bandonga

  1. Bandonga was a goddess of the Lusitani Celts.
  2. Bandonga is one of the topics in focus at Global Oneness.
  3. Bandonga was a goddess of the Lusitania Lusitani Celts.
  4. Bandonga was a goddess of the Lusitanian Celtici.
  5. Bandonga was a goddess of the Lusitanian Celtici, in the modern region of Alentejo, in southern Portugal.

Baobhan Sith

  1. Baobhan Sith is a female vampire.
  2. Baobhan Sith are found in Scottish Gaelic oral tradition.
  3. The Baobhan Sith is a particularly evil and dangerous female vampire from the highlands of Scotland.

Bebhionn

  1. Bebhionn was a beautiful giantess who sought aid from Fionn Mac Cumhail and his Fianna because she had become betrothed to Aedh against her will. (Web site)
  2. Bebhionn was abeautiful giantess who sought aid from Fionn Mac Cumhail and his Fianna because she had become betrothed to Aedh against her will. (Web site)

Belatu-Cadros

  1. He may be the same deity as Belatu-Cadros.
  2. In Ireland he was known as Bile ("sacred He may be the same as Belatu-Cadros .
  3. Belatu-Cadros is known from approximately 28 inscriptions in the vicinity of Hadrian's Wall, England.

Belenus

  1. Belenus is the god of the sun and of fire and is a patron of the druids. (Web site)
  2. Belenus was a Celtic deity concerned with light solar worship and healing.
  3. Belenus was a popular deity, particular in Italy, Noricum (Switzerland and Austria) and Gaul (France).
  4. Belenus was a sun and fire God, and was very similar in qualities to the Greek God, Apollo. (Web site)
  5. Belenus was associated with Irish deity named Bilé (Bile), the consort of the goddess Danu.

Belisama

  1. Belisama is a British or Gaulish fire goddess.
  2. Belisama is a Celtic River goddess from ancient Gaul which is modern day France.
  3. Belisama is the river goddess of the Ribble Valley. (Web site)
  4. Belisama: The Gaulish-Celtic goddess of light and fire, the forge and of crafts.

Boann

  1. Boann is a Goddess of fertility and the stars.
  2. BOANN is a Goddess of bounty and fertility, whose totem is the sacred white cow.
  3. Boann is a Goddess of bounty and fertility.
  4. Boann is a fertility goddess associated with the River Boyne.
  5. Boann is a maternal water Goddess, a River Goddess of the gently flowing river Boyne. (Web site)

Bodb Dearg

  1. Bodb Dearg - The Irish god who succeeded the Dagda as ruler of the gods.  He is Bodb the Red and the son of the Dagda. (Web site)
  2. Bodb Dearg was the last king of the combined Tuatha De Danaan. (Web site)

Bodhmall

  1. Bodhmall was a Danann druidess, who had raised him, but in this story she was seen as witch-hag. (Web site)

Boggart

  1. A boggart is a shape-shifting creature that takes on the form of the viewer's worst fear.
  2. Boggart is a friendly creature living in a bog in the series written by Angie Sage beginning with Magyk.
  3. The Boggart is a children's book by Susan Cooper published in 1993 by Macmillan.
  4. The Boggart is a very mischievous type of ghost from the north of England.
  5. The Boggart is also a very mischievous type of ghost from the north of England.

Bran

  1. Bran was a giant that no buildings were larger enough to shelter him.
  2. BRAN: A hero god, protector of poetry and the underworld. (Web site)
  3. Bran is an archetypal British Celtic hero, and it has been surmised that he is the root of the character known as the Fisher King from Arthurian romance. (Web site)
  4. Bran is the son of Llyr and Penarddun, brother of Manawydan and Branwen, half brother of Nisien and Efnisien. (Web site)
  5. Bran was first a mortal king of Britain and later became an immortal god through his own self sacrifice for his sister Branwen. (Web site)

Buarainech

  1. His father was Buarainech and his wife was Cethlenn.
  2. In Irish mythology, Buarainech was the father of Balor, the King of the Fomorians. (Web site)
  3. Husband of Cethlenn and son of Buarainech, a look from his one eye could kill, and the eyelid had to be held up by four servants.

Caer

  1. A caer was home to a king, his royal family, and his retinue.
  2. Caer - The love god Aengus fell in love with this maiden, who was then turned into a swan. (Web site)
  3. Caer is a beautiful fairy maiden of Connacht, Ireland.
  4. Caer was a beautiful fairy maiden, who was loved by the Irish love god, Aonghus. (Web site)
  5. Caer was a daughter of Ethal and Prince Anubal of Connacht. (Web site)

Cailleach

  1. CAILLEACH: Also known as Skadi or Scotia, she is an ancient goddess that appears as an old hag with the teeth of a bear and tusks of a boar. (Web site)
  2. The Cailleach was filled with such horror over the result of her neglect of duty that she turned into stone.
  3. The Cailleach was in charge of a well on the summit of Ben Cruachan.
  4. The Cailleach was reborn each All Hallows and went about smiting the earth to blight growth and calling down the snow.
  5. The Cailleach was reborn each Samhain and went about smiting the Earth to blight growth and then calling down the snow. (Web site)

Cairbre Cuanach

  1. Then Cairbre Cuanach came upon them: Cairbre Cuanach came upon them.
  2. Cairbre Cuanach An Ulster warrior drowned during a battle with C-- Ro-- mac D--iri.

Related Keywords

    * Achall * Achtan * Aoi Mac Ollamain * Articles * Cailte * Cairbre Nia Fer * Caladbolg * Camma * Camulos * Cas Corach * Cathbad * Cath Palug * Cat Sidhe * Cearmna Finn * Cliodhna * Clota * Cluricaun * Clurichaun * Cocidius * Condatis * Creiddylad * Creidhne * Cumhail * Cumhal * Cwn Annwn * Cyhiraeth * Dagda * Damona * Deae Matres * Diarmuid Ua Duibhne * Dragons * Dullahan * Eber Finn * Elatha * England * Fenian Cycle * Fianna * Finn * Fionn * Fir Bolg * Flann * Fortunate Isles * Fuamnach * Goddess * Grannus * Gwion Bach * Gwynn * Hounds * Inscriptions * Jupiter * King * Lenus * Leprechaun * Lir * Luxovius * Mabon * Maponus * Mars * Matres * Matronae * Mercury * Midir * Moccus * Modron * Mother Goddesses * Nemausus * Nemetona * Nodens * Ocelus * Ogma * Ogmios * Ricagumbeda * Robur * Rosmerta * Rudianos * Segomo * Sequana * Sirona * Smertios * Sul * Sulis * Sword * Tamesis * Teutates * Tuireann * Uaithne * Verbeia * Viridios * Writing
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  Short phrases about "Glossary of Celtic Mythology Stubs"
  Originally created: February 12, 2008.
  Links checked: December 28, 2012.
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