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The Sheila-na-gig is a figure from medieval stone carvings of the British Isles (mostly Ireland), of a grinning woman holding open Her vulva. She is regarded by some as a gargoyle-like figure meant as a medieval allegory of lust, or as a magical figure meant to cure infertility in women, but others have seen in Her an echo of the ancient Irish earth mother.


Chalchiuhtlicue. And when all had settled, Her spirit swept over the water...


Kelaeno The Harpies ("The Snatchers") are storm Goddesses. Kelaeno ("The Black One", as Kali of India is "The Black Goddess"), is like Her sisters an agent of divine vengeance. She was known to be a prophetess.


Nekhbet, Ancient Egyptian Goddess Who Protects the New by Thalia Took Nekhbet is an ancient Egyptian mother Goddess and the protectress of Upper Egypt. She is often depicted as a vulture, the symbol of Upper Egypt since ancient times, and is usually paired with Uadjet or Wedjat, the cobra Goddess of the Lower Nile, to represent the unity of Egypt.


Grandmother Momoy, Chumash Indian Goddess of Tradition and Medicine by Thalia Took                Do not misuse my gifts.


Benzaiten is the Japanese Goddess of Love, Beauty, Eloquence and Music, as well as a Sea-goddess. Her husband was a wicked dragon whom She reformed, and She is often shown riding one. Dragons and their smaller relatives snakes are sacred to Her and snakes are often Her messengers.


Arianrhod ("Silver Wheel", or "Queen of the Wheel"), is the Welsh Goddess of the Wheeling Stars, and one of the Children of Dôn, the Welsh mother goddess and counterpart to Danu. Arianrhod is the virgin mother of Lleu Llaw Gyffes, hero of light, and Dylan, child of the sea. She is a celestial goddess, and Her realm is called Caer Sidi, which likely means "Revolving Castle"; Caer Sidi is depicted as a great turning island surrounded by Sea and located in the North. It is also one of the…


Slavic mythology by Igor Ozhiganov. Father Frost (Morozko) is a Russian fairy tale about a woman who had both a daughter of her own, whom she loved, and a step-daughter, whom she hated. One day, the woman ordered her husband to take her stepdaughter out into the winter fields and leave her there to die, and he obeys. Father Frost finds her there; she is polite and kind to him, so he gives her a chest full of beautiful things and fine garments...


Al-Uzza ("The Most Mighty") is a pre-Islamic Arabian goddess, the virgin warrior and youngest in the triad of goddesses with Menat ("Time", the Death or Fate goddess, sometimes--I think erroneously--called the Goddess of the Full Moon, since the Moon in Arabia was masculine) and Al Lat (whose name means "The Goddess", as Al Lah means "The God").


VIVIAN is one of the many names of the "Lady of the Lake" in the Arthurian legends. "Lady of the Lake" may have been a title that was applied to a priestess. Or it may represent memories of a Celtic lake Goddess or fairy. She is also Nimue of the sacred groves and one of the four queens who bore Arthur away to the Isle of Avalon after he was mortally wounded. Her realm is Fate and the land of the dead or Otherworld. (read more: