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    Santeria


    Santeria

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    Sabache

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    Figa, Spanish, c. 1600-1650, rock crystal, with enameled gold mount set with emeralds

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    Cuban Royal Palm (no 3) - Cuba's national tree - maybe useful as metaphor in the design

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    this cake is AMAZING!

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    Offering for Yemanja (Yemaya)

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    Veve of Osanj of the Ogun family of loas in Haitian Vodou who presides over iron, hunting, politics and war.

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    Peacock Feathers

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    this cake is AMAZING!

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    Oirase, Aomori, Japan

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    Goddess: Oya (Yoruba) : Oya is the Yoruba warrior-goddess of fire, wind, magic, fertility, and other chaotic, electrifying phenomena. She's also the goddess of the Niger river, and she wears a lot of red! She is not a goddess in quite the same sense as a Greco-Roman deity, but is an "orisha," an elemental spirit.

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    Egungun

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    Ifa Divination Vessel: Female Caryatid (Agere Ifa) | 17th–19th century | Nigeria Culture: Yoruba peoples, Owo group | Medium: Ivory, wood or coconut shell inlay

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    amazing

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    Monarch on Sunflower

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    3d art family tree | fantasy tree art

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    Peacock Cake

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    Crow Tarot Card by Ray4359

    Crow Tarot Card by Ray4359 on deviantART

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    crown

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    oshun

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    Eleggua's Closeup by Carolina Gonzalez, via Flickr

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    Ayao is a minor Orisha in the Lucumi/Santería pantheon. She is the Orisha of the Air. Ayao is considered to reside in both the forest and in the eye of the tornado. She works closely with Osain and is a fierce warrior. Ayao has among her implements a crossbow with a serpent, a quill and nine stones. She is commonly placed next to her sister, Oya or on the boveda. Her colors are brown and green.

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    Gypsy Witch Princess.

    In the Mood For... Tarot Cards

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    "Unda Wata Man's Shoes" by Tosha Grantham (Translation: "Shoes for Walking in a Parallel Universe")

    Richmond Times-Dispatch

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    Africa | House of the Head Shrine (Ile-Ori) | | Throughout Yorubaland, a person venerates his or her ori-inu ("inner head"), a personal spirit that guides an individual's destiny. The symbol of the inner head is a small conical object, which is in turn secreted in a larger container with a conical lid called ile-ore, literally, "house of the head." The ile-ori which serves as a shrine to the ori-inu, is made from leather, cloth and covered with beads and/or cowrie shells

    “House of the Head” shrine (ile-ori)

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    Oshun

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