The Celtic Goddess Brigid is beloved as the muse of poetic inspiration and the mistress of the healing arts. She is also associated with smithcraft, which held special import for the early Celts. The site of her well still exists in Ireland

Rhiannon is a prominent figure in Welsh mythology, mother to the Demetian hero Pryderi and wife to Pwyll (and later Manawydan fab Llyr). She is probably a reflex of the Celtic Great Queen goddess Rigantona and may also be associated with the horse goddess Epona.[1] She appears in both the first and third branches of the Mabinogi and is further mentioned in the early Arthurian prose tale Culhwch and Olwen.

Brigid: Irish & Celtic deity of all things perceived to be of relatively high dimensions & of higher knowledge (wisdom, crafts, excellence in warfare, etc.) Daughter of the Dagda. Consort of Bres. Has two sisters, also named Brigid, and is considered a triple goddess. Welsh equivalent is Fraid, Scottish is Brìghde/Brìde, Gaulish is Brigindū, & British is Brigantia.

Kwan Yin, the goddess my mother has watching over me….still!!!

Celtic goddess Danu, from Suzan Vaughn

Celtic Goddess Morrigan Bust

Celtic Goddesses | Celtic Goddess Danu Statue - Flowing Mother of Abundance

The Morrighan statue..a Celtic Goddess.

Brigid, whose name means "bright arrow," is the Celtic Goddess of poetry, healing and craft (especially metalcraft). She is the inspiration to all bards and artisans, scholars and any who work with words. Brigid, known also as Bride, Brigit, Brigantia, Brid, Brighid, and Briginda, is so greatly beloved in Ireland that when Christianity became the accepted faith throughout the land, the Goddess was transformed into saint, and St. Brigid's church in Kildare was built on a site sacred to Brigid...

Brigid Celtic Goddess, maiden, mother, crown.


Danu | Goddess A Day

Love of the Goddess: The Cailleach, Winter Goddess of the Celts

Celtic Mother Goddess Brigid is beloved as the muse of poetic inspiration and the mistress of healing arts. Also associated with smithcraft, which was of special import for early Celts. The site of her well still exists in Ireland and It's eternal flame is attended by eighteen maidens.

Goddess Sculptures

celtic wood carvings - Google Search

Elamite goddess Kiririsha or Pinikir (also known as Inanna or Ishtar). Terracottta. Susa (Iran), c. 4000 years old. The great city of Elam co-exited with Babylonia. A classical source wrote that the Elamite religion was “characterized by uncommon reverence and respect for womanhood.” Louvre.


(Tuatha de Danann) Irish Love Goddess, also known as 'Lady of the Lake'. In Irish mythological legend, Aine was the Goddess who created abundance for all that grows upon Earth. She is also the Goddess of Prosperity, Protector of Women, Animals and the Environment. caroline evans aine fairy watercolor original art painting fantasy

Tuatha Dé Danann, by Maÿon. In Irish-Celtic mythology, the Tuatha Dé Danann are the Irish race of gods, founded by the goddess Danu. These gods, who originally lived on 'the islands in the west', had perfected the use of magic. They traveled on a big cloud to the land that later would be called Ireland and settled there. The Tuatha Dé were later driven to the underworld. There they still live as invisible beings and are known as the Aes sidhe. In a just battle, they will fight beside mortals

Eir is the goddess associated with healing. She is known to be one of the handmaidens of Frigg, who is wife of Odin, the king of the gods. She is considered a minor goddess and is not one of the Æsir often thought of when one thinks of the Norse pantheon