Alright. I just wanted to add one short story about a mythological beast from the Inuit. This happens to be one of my favorite pictures of all time, just because of the level of creepiness involved. These are Qallupilluit, Qallupilluk sing
Mielikki is the Finnish goddess of forests and a Huntress of the Moon Legacies. She is a Goddess and free unto her own. Huntresses do not generally marry and the tales that make them wives or consorts are not correct. All Huntress Goddesses are generally more in the class of Amazon, dedicated to Humanity not personal fulfillment.
Arianrhod is known as the Lady of the Silver Wheel (Full Moon). She is a major Welsh Goddess with her festival celebrated each year on December 2nd. Her name is derived from the Milky Way and/or the zodiac and the Moon.
Nüwa was a serpent deity from ancient Chinese mythology. Sometimes she is pictured as a gorgeous woman, other times she is shown possessing a woman’s head but the body of a powerful snake. Nüwa was the creator of humankind and remained a powerful benefactor to people and all living creatures (many of which were also her handiwork).
The vesna or vesnas were mythological female characters associated with youth and springtime in early Slavic mythology, particularly within Croatia, Serbia and Slovenia. Along with her male companion Vesnik, she was associated with rituals conducted in rural areas during springtime.
Tuonela is the Underworld, The Realm of The Dead, in Finnish mythology. Like other Underworlds from mythology, it sits on an island and is reached by crossing a river. It is ruled over by the God Tuoni, and His Wife, Tuonetar, who serves as Ferrywoman and Hostess. This realm appears in the Kalevala when Väinämöinen travels there seeking knowledge.
A fierce warrior herself, Morrigan is goddess of death in battle, slaughter, and strife. She protects the innocent, and brings justice to those who have done wrong. She can take on several forms, including that of a bat, that of a crow and that of Macha – the embodiment of frenzy. Morrigan is queen beside Arawn, and she oversees the Phantom Hunt.
Ixchel, within the Mayan culture, has often been referred to as a mother Goddess or Mother Earth because of her connections with fertility and procreation. She is also often associated with the moon, earth, war and rain.