Nehellenia is associated, in Holland, with vegetation, dogs and the sea. She is always portrayed with a basket of apples. (Apples being symbolic of life and fertility; dogs with death.) Nehellenia was worshipped on the Dutch Frisian island, Walcheren, (now a part of the provence of Zealand). Nehellenia was invoked by sailors before they attempted … Continue Reading
Monthly Archives:: November 2011
Minerva is the Roman Goddess of crafts and wisdom. Her Greek counterpart is Athena.
Minis is an Egyptian God of fertility, and protector of roads and travellers. He is shown with an erect phallus and is often identified with Horus.
Metis, meaning ‘thought’ is the Greek daughter of the Titan Okeanos. With Zeus, she is the parent of the Goddess Athena.
Meshkent is the Egyptian Goddess of birth. She will be present at the great day of Judgement.
Mercury is the Roman God of trade and communications. He was the Roman messenger to the gods. His Greek counterpart is Hermes.
Mars is the Roman God of war. His Greek counterpart is Ares.
It is Maeve (aka Medb) whom endows the Celtic sovereign with his powers. She is also a Goddess of Earth fertility. Maeve rides in a wheeled chariot, always in a sunwise direction. Maeve is also a Celtic War Goddess. Her lover is Fergus.
Ma’at is the Egyptian Goddess of truth, justice and the order of the universe. Her symbol is the feather.
Lugh, pronounced loo or loog, (aka Luga, Lamhfada, Llew Llaw Gyffes, Lleu, Lugos) is the Irish and Welsh God, and hero, of war. In Ireland he is associated with ravens; in Wales, with a white stag. He is the son of Cian and Ethniu. Lugh has a magick spear, rod-sling, and magickal hounds. Lugh is … Continue Reading