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    Irish Celtic Mother of Abundance

    Trees in Celtic Mythology: Trees were hugely significant to the ancient Celts. They believed different kinds of trees served different mystical purposes that helped them through their lives.

    Eriu Ériu is the namesake of Ireland, one of the Tuatha Dé Danann (Irish gods). She had two sisters Banba and Fódla (the top left). Amergin, the Milesian bard, stands to the right, with King Mil below him. Arriving by ship, they made a truce with the Tuatha Dé Danann to stay nine waves distance fr

    Statue of Danu. Irish goddess of the earth and the great mother of ...

    beautiful!

    mother earth

    Brigid - Celtic Goddess of Inspiration

    Frigga is a Norse Goddess. She is the wife of Odin, and ruler over love, birth, marriage, destiny, and the sky. She weaves the sky and fates, and is considered responsible for the fertility of crops (due to the rain and sun from the sky). She is considered the “All mother"

    Celtic Knot Mandala Stone Sculpture Altered by InnovativeStoneArt, $ 25.00

    art, illustration, figure, child, girl, side, laying, animal, horse, water, tree, cut away, black & white. // Jessica Seamans

    patchouliwitch: reblogging again. mother to crone..just got a little more real.

    irish

    Emily Balivet crafts intoxicating slices of life, often Celtic and medieval, and always emotive and delicious. I own this print ("The Nestling - Breast feeding Mother Goddess"), and my only regret is that I did not discover this artist before the original was gone. -- Eve.

    Dali Egg

    Epona, Celtic Horse Goddess. And I like that Link's horse is named Epona. :)

    ✯ Celtic Tree of Life .:☆:. Artist Kevin Dyer ✯

    Irish Fertility Goddess - Sheela na Gig at Castlmagner Co. Cork. Their role is hotly debated - this particular one however, attracts women hoping to concieve.

    Mother Earth

    celtic

    MANANNAN is the God of the Sea of the Irish Celts. He was considered one of the Tuatha De Danann, or Children of the Goddess Danu, and was the equivalant of the Welsh sea-God Manawyddan.