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A fantasy rendition of Kali. She stands upon an altar of skulls and skeletons. The protruding pieces behind her, almost like an exquisite head dress, are also reminiscent of Kali's many arms, and she raises her own arms among them. The Morrigan - the Celt

Dramatically Mysterious Smoky Portraits

Scathach Celtic (Irish Scottish) Goddess of healing, magic, fighting arts, prophecy. Called the Shadowy One, She Who Strikes Fear, and the Dark Goddess, she was a warrior woman and prophetess who lived in Albion, possibly on the Isle of Skye, and taught fighting arts.

Nantosuelta - Celtic: Nature Goddess worshipped primarily in Gaul. One of her attributes was the raven, which linked her with the Irish goddess Morrígan. The raven may also connote an association with the home, with fertility, and also with the dead. There is a water attribute associated with her. She is sometimes portrayed together with Sucellus (“Good Striker”), the Gaulish god of agriculture. ---Sarah bowman artist

Ancient Celtic Women

Macha-Horse Goddess, a part of the trinity that make up the Morrigan. Her aspects are fertility, abundance, and prophesy. She is the Warrior Queen aspect for conquering tasks and also for seeking justice, especially in crimes against women. Her totem is the horse. (Stephanie Woodfield, "Celtic Lore & Spellcraft of the Dark Goddess, pp. 53-60)

Hebe (Juventas) - a daughter of Zeus and Hera; Heracles received Hebe in marriage upon his ascension to Olympos, a wedding which reconciled the hero with Hebe's mother Hera

Ame no Uzume [天鈿女命] is the goddess of dawn, mirth and revelry in the Shinto religion of Japan. She famously relates to the tale of the missing sun deity, Amaterasu.

"Tales speak of how Mehach, Goddess of Death, used to and gently coax souls from their discarded shells - and legends speak of how she, when gathering souls from a battlefield, met a wounded, but still breathing young man by the name of Ereyon...