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  • Stephanie Strylowski

    Goddess of the Waves - woman, bowser, jonathon bowser, seascape, waves, ocean, art, goddess, sea, scenery, clouds, beauty, lady, painting

  • Anni Wood

    This art piece is copyrighted to Jonathon Earl Bowser

  • Priscilla C Munoz

    Water Fairies | water fairys wind fairys and thinker fairys and many more fairys help ...

  • Jinn

    Asherah, Lady of the Sea, Goddess of the Tides. Painting by Jonathon Earl Bowser

  • Rosaria Raffaella Raffaella

    Goddess Of Water Photo: This Photo was uploaded by Celticmagpie. Find other Goddess Of Water pictures and photos or upload your own with Photobucket fre...

  • Arielle Lingefelt

    My favorite picture in the world! going to incorarate her into a full back tattoo someday

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This Goddess is Asherah, often mentioned in the Bible as one of the “false” gods of other peoples who was wrongly worshiped by the Israelites. Modern archaeological evidence suggests, however, that she was actually a local goddess, the Mother Goddess of both Canaan and Israel, and the wife of both El and Yahweh. (Hear the archaeologist speaking about those discoveries here and learn more about Asherah in my previous series on her, beginning here.)

asherah: depending on when and who consort of jehovah respectively the female side

Figurines Collection of the Canaanite Mother Goddess 'Asherah' (Israel Museum, Jerusalem)

Hebrew Goddess; Asherah, the Shekinah, consort of Yahweh

Lilith - by John Collier, 1887. In Jewish folklore, Lilith becomes Adam's first wife, who was created at the same time and from the same earth as Adam. This contrasts with Eve, who was created from one of Adam's ribs. The legend was greatly developed during the Middle Ages. In the 13th Century writings of Rabbi Isaac ben Jacob ha-Cohen, for example, Lilith left Adam after she refused to become subservient to him.

The Hittite version of Asherah is named Asherdu(s) or Asertu(s). She is the consort of Elkunirsa and mother of either 77 or 88 divine sons. In Egypt, beginning in the eighteenth dynasty, a Semitic goddess named Qudshu ('Holiness') begins to appear prominently, equated with the native Egyptian goddess Hathor. A number of scholars believe Qudshu is an Egyptian version of the Ugaritic Asherah-Qodesh. She is pictured standing on a lion and holding two serpents, and one of her names gives her a speci

Asherah | Canaanite deities, Baal and Asherah