British War goddess, her shrine is at Glyndfrdwy on the River Dee.
British. A warrior Goddess, seemingly a version of the Irish Morrigan,
in that she is associated with rivers as well. Later this archetype
became masculinized among the Cymri as Aeron.
Ana, Anna, Anan:
A Pelasgain Goddess, sister of Belus, known to the Italians as
Anna Perenna or 'Perennial Anna'. She is connected with barley cakes
and her festival was March 15th. Appears in Irish mythology as the
Danaan Goddess Ana or Anan (Anann). Was part of the Fate trinity of
Ana, Badb and Macha, known as The Morrigan.
British. A warrior Goddess of the Iceni tribe, who accepted sacrifices
of hares and, perhaps, humans. She is perhaps best known as the deity
invoked by the Iceni warrior-queen Boudicca in her rebellion against
Mother Goddess, gave her name to the Paps of Anu, twin hills in County
Kerry. The colour blue is used to honour her as Goddess of the
dark-blue night sky.
Aphrodite: Greek; Goddess of passionate,
sexual love. Aphrodite will assist you in pulling loving energy
Aradia: Italian; Queen of the Witches, daughter of Diana.
Aradia is an extremely powerful entity and protectress of Witches in
Arianrhod: Welsh; Goddess of the stars and reincarnation. Call
on Arianrhod to help with past life memories and difficulties as well
as for contacting the Star People.
Artemis: Greek; Goddess of the Moon.
Astarte: Greek; Fertility Goddess. Whether you wish to bear
children or have a magnificent garden, Astarte will assist in your
Athena: Greek; Warrior Goddess and Protectress. Someone giving
you a rough time at work? Call on Athena to help you.
BADB (Bibe) / BADHBH Irish war Goddess, said to be able to shape
change into a crow or raven. (Badb Catha meaning Battle Raven)
Associated with the cauldron, crows and ravens. Life, wisdom,
inspiration and enlightenment.
Goddess. Part of a triad with Fotia and Eriu. They used magick to
Bast: Egyptian Goddess of Protection and Cats. Bast is great
for vehicle travel as well as walking down a dark alley. Call on her
essence in the form of a giant panther to see you through to your
British goddess of Lakes or Rivers, River Ribble in Lancashire and
(blod-oo-eeth) / BLODWIN / BLANCHEFLOR Welsh Goddess. The maiden form
of the Triple Goddess. Goddess of the earth in bloom, flowers, wisdom,
lunar mysteries, initiations.
(Boo-an) / BOANNAN / BOYNE Irish Goddess. Goddess of the river Boyne;
mother of Angus mac Og.
(Bran-oo-en) Welsh Goddess of love and beauty.
British Goddess, gave name to River Brent (Middlesex).
Spain, France Goddess. Associated with Imbloc. Goddess of fire,
fertility, the hearth, all feminine arts and crafts and martial arts.
Healing, physicians, agriculture, inspiration, learning, poetry,
divination, prophecy, smithcraft, animal husbandry, love, witchcraft,
occult knowledge. She is a
Celtic Warrior Goddess and Protectress, and also
a Triple Goddess. She is strong and wise. Call on her to help protect
your children in a tough situation.
Ceres: Roman; Goddess of the Harvest.
Cerridwen: Welsh; Moon and Harvest Goddess, also associated
with the Dark Mother aspect of the Crone.
Diana: Roman; Moon Goddess and Goddess of the Hunt. Diana is
many faceted. She is a seductress (as she enchanted her brother
Lucifer to beget Afadia in the form of a cat) as well as a mother
figure for Witches.
Dryads: Greek; feminine spirits of the trees.
Flora: Roman; Goddess of the Spring and Birth. For beautiful
flowers, babies, and all bounties of Mother Earth.
Fortuna: Roman; Goddess of Fate.
Freya: Norse; Goddess of love & fertility and wife/lover of Od
(one form of Odin).
Frigg: Norse; Wife of
Odin patron of marriage & motherhood. Goddess of love & fertility,
(may be another form of Freya).
Hathor: Egyptian; Protectress of the Women in Business. A
Hathor's Mirror is very important for the Witch. Hathor was cunning as
well as beautiful.
Hecate: Greek; Moon Goddess as in Crone or Dark Mother.
Hera: Greek; Goddess of Marriage. If handfasting or some type
of commitment is the issue, Hera is the Goddess to seek. Just remember
that she has a vindictive side.
Hestia: Greek; Goddess of Home and the Hearth. Building a
house, remodeling or apartment hunting. Safety in the home and the
Inanna: Sumerian; Goddess representation of the Mother.
Isis: Egyptian; represents the Complete Goddess or the Triple
Goddess connotation in one being.
Kali: Hindu; Creative/Destructive goddess. Protectress of
abused women. Kali-Ma should be called if a woman is in fear or
physical danger. Her power is truly awesome.
Lilith: Hebrew; Adam's first wife and said to be turned into a
demoness; however, if you have ever read any of Zecharia Sitchin's
work, you may change your mind. This would make her a goddess of
Higher Intelligence or a representation of the Star People. It is
believed Lilith was strong and independent, and therefore rejected in
favour of the passive Eve.
Maat: Egyptian; Goddess of Justice and Divine Order. Maat is
the true balance of any situation. She plays no favorites and will
dispense justice to all parties involved. Be sure your own slate is
clean in the situation before you call her.
Morgan: Celtic; Goddess of Water and Magick. Morgan was said to
be married to Merlin. It was from him she learned her Magick. She was
also doubled with The Lady in the Lake.
Muses: Greek; Goddess of Inspiration who vary in numbers
depending on the pantheon used.
Nephtys: Egyptian; Goddess of Surprises, Sisters and Midwives.
Norns: Celtic; the three sisters of the Wyrd. Responsible for
weaving fate - past, present and future.
Nuit: Egyptian; Sky Mother. Often seen as depicted in circular
fashion cradling the stars.
Persephone: Greek; Goddess of the Underworld as well as
Harvest. Daughter of Demeter.
Selene: Greek; Goddess of the Moon and Solutions. Appeal to
Selene to bring a logical answer to any problem.
Valkyries: Scandinavian; women warriors who carried the souls
of men slain in battle to heaven.
Venus: Roman; Goddess of Love and Romance.
Vesta: Roman; Goddess of Fire.
All Celtic regions. Associated with the Crone aspect of the Goddess.
Dryad of death, destruction, annihilation.
source: "To Ride a Silver Broomstick" by Silver RavenWolf,1993.
See also Deity Correspondences by clicking here.