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    Freyja—the goddess of love, beauty, and fertility in Norse mythology—is depicted as riding a chariot drawn by cats.

    • Carola

      Viking god Frey’s twin sister is Freyja. She is the most beautiful of the female gods and rules from her abode of Fólkvang in Ásgard. She is the goddess of love, fertility and the practice of seid.

    • Jeannie Oden d'Hal

      Freya, the namesake of Friday. While Frigga kept the peace and wove the fates of man, and Idunna kept the Gods alive and made them humble servants to man (at times), Freya was the collector of the dead, goddess of the warrior angels Valkirie, and took half of the warriors who died in battle, letting Odin have the other. Also one of the Sisters/Fates/Crones

    • C S

      IIn Norse mythology, Fólkvangr ("field of the host" or "people-field" or "army-field") is a meadow or field ruled over by the goddess Freyja. Within Fólkvangr is Freyja's hall Sessrúmnir. Freyja allots seats to half of those that die in battle, while Odin receives the other half. Freyja's abode is also open for women who have suffered a noble death.

    • L'Amant Laid

      GEHRTS, Johannes - Freya (1901) the goddess Freyja (associated with love, beauty, fertility, gold, war & death) rests her hand upon a shield, with the two cats who pull her chariot at her feet

    • Andy Freifeld

      In Norse mythology, Freyja (Old Norse for the "Lady") is a goddess associated with love, sexuality, beauty, fertility, gold, seiðr (sorcery), war, and death

    • Barbara Duke

      Freyja—the goddess of love, beauty, and fertility in Norse mythology—is depicted as riding a chariot drawn by cats.

    • Marjut Siro

      creativity and healing: Norse mythology, runes magic and Nazi connection, one- eye gods

    • Emmy van Ruijven

      "Freya" (1901) by Johannes Gehrts. The goddess Freya rests her hand upon a shield.

    • Karen French

      Norse Goddess Freya as a warrior with her cats

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