Arianrhod (Celtic) is said to be able to shape shift into a large Owl, and through the great Owl-eyes, sees even into the darkness of the human subconscious and soul. The Owl symbolizes death and renewal, wisdom, moon magic, and initiations. She is said to move with strength and purpose through the night, her wings of comfort and healing spread to give solace to those who seek her.

Oonagh is an ancient Irish Goddess. She is known as the queen of the fairies and the Goddess of nature, love and relationships. Irish legend depicts her as having long silky golden hair that goes all the way to the ground. She wears a long sparkling silver grown that shimmers with dew that look like little diamonds all over it. She was the faithful wife of Fionnbharr, who is the leader of the Tuatha De Danaan.

Kuan Yin - Goddess of Love and Compassion. This Spiritual teacher is very active to help us understand love and the necessity for compassion...not only for others but for ourselves. This gentle teacher, if asked, will help us to forgive and rise above or teach us to give no energy to that which we cannot forgive until such time that we can forgive fully.

To a Pagan every person is a wondrous, sacred, creation. Every plant, rock, tree, everything seen and unseen, is unique and beautiful. The purpose of life as seen through a Pagan's eyes might be best described as: to live in harmony with nature, to develop our personal and spiritual potential, to be aware of and to manifest the inherent divinity within us all, and finally to help all people to do the same. ~Unknown

Gwenhwyfar "Gwenhwyfar, the Welsh Goddess, is believed to have existed as long as there has been surf to pound against rocky shores. Praised for her wise judgement, it was prophesied that no man could rule Wales without her by his side." She is also known as Guinevere, or Gueneva. Her name means "White Shadow" or "White One" which is another name for a Fairy Goddess. - Wiccan Moonsong

Druantia is the Celtic Goddess of Fir Trees and Fertility. Her names derives from the Indo-European root “deru” meaning tree or wood. Also called the Queen of the Druids, Druantia is associated with the fertility of both plants and humans, ruling over sex and passion. She is credited with the creation of the Celtic tree calendar, which divides the year into 13 months that correspond to the cycles of the moon.

pan

The lady of the foxes

Elena Ray: 'Astral Goddess' with Starhawk quote

Helena - the sorrowful Naiad II by NataliaLeFay.deviantart

Airmed Celtic Goddess of Healing. In Irish mythology, one of the Tuatha Dé Danann. With her father Dian Cecht and brother Miach, she healed those injured in the Second Battle of Magh Tuiredh. After her jealous father slew her brother, Miach, Airmed wept over her brother's grave. Watered by her tears, all the healing herbs of the world sprung from the earth over Miach's body.

(Gods of Foreign Lands) Blossom, the Phirphan goddess of first flowers

Celtic Yule. The Nordic-influenced Celts celebrated Yule with many of the trappings we associate with modern Christmas observances: decorated evergreen trees, wreaths, holly, mistletoe, feasting, and dancing. They also believed that on this night the Holly King, as the God of the waning year, would battle the Oak King, the God of the waxing year, and lose.

Sleeping Beauty

animal in the street

Adsagsona: Continental Celtic goddess commonly known as the "Weaver of Spells". In Celtic lands words were power and finding the right words was a magickal act.

Hekate: goddess of the crossroads, the queen of witches, the ruler of the heavens & the underworld. She is the embodiment of darkness; the moon in it’s true color. She is the maiden, the mother & the crone; the keeper of all vast knowledge & mysteries, wisdom, strength & truth. She is a liberated woman, free from all male-created bonds. She is mind, body, spirit; birth, life & death.

Zorya - a sister group of goddesses of the night or dawn (2 or 3)...

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