Explore Earth Goddess, Moon Goddess, and more!

The Tuatha Dé Danann::In Irish-Celtic mythology, the Tuatha Dé Danann ~ People of the goddess Danu ~ are the Irish race of gods, founded by the goddess Danu.

The Tuatha Dé Danann::In Irish-Celtic mythology, the Tuatha Dé Danann ~ People of the goddess Danu ~ are the Irish race of gods, founded by the goddess Danu.

Flidais is considered a woodland Goddess by modern Celtic pagans. As Lady of the Forest she protects wild fauna and flora. In particular deer and cattle are Her sacred animals, both of whom she milks. This  aspect of nurturing and providing abundance means she  is seen as  a Mother Earth Goddess.

In Irish mythology, Flidas or Flidais (modern spelling: Fliodhas, Fliodhais) is…

The Dubh Sidhe, or Dark Faeries, is a race of tricksters who often take the form of ravens. The Raven is considered one of the oldest and wisest of animals. In Celtic mythology they have the power of prophecy and also act as a messengers for the Irish and Welsh gods.

The Dubh Sidhe, or Dark Faeries, is a race of tricksters who often take the form of ravens. The Raven is considered one of the oldest and wisest of anim. Fiach Dubh, -the Trickster

In Irish mythology the Fir Bolg were one of the races that inhabited the island of Ireland prior to the arrival of the Tuatha Dé Danann.

In Irish mythology the Fir Bolg were one of the races that inhabited Ireland prior to the Tuatha Dé Danann.

Google Image Result for http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-qE-YUzPUlCg/Tf348SkSXRI/AAAAAAAAAGU/JHv1exytVU8/s1600/celtic%2Bknot.jpg

"Celtic Trinity Knot" by Kristen Fox

Irish myth tells that St. Patrick plucked a shamrock from Irish soil to express the meaning of the Trinity- Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. Hence the reason why the glorious Shamrock Trinity Knot pays tribute to this very Irish tale.

Women in Celtic Myth: Tales of Extraordinary Women from the Ancient Celtic Tradition

Celtic Women The Genetic Code

Women in Celtic Myth: Tales of Extraordinary Women from the Ancient Celtic Tradition by Moyra Caldecott

Irish Gods

In Celtic mythology, the Tuatha De Danann (children of the goddess Danu) were the last race of gods to occupy and conquer the British Isles before men came and took the land away from them. The Tuatha De Danann were gifted warriors and learned in magic.

In Irish mythology, Nuada or Nuadu (modern spelling: Nuadha), known by  the epithet Airgetlám (modern spelling:  Airgeatlámh, meaning “silver hand/arm”), was the first king of the  Tuatha Dé Danann. He is cognate with the Gaulish and British god  Nodens. His Welsh equivalent is Nudd or Lludd Llaw Eraint. Nuada was king of the  Tuatha Dé Danann for seven years before they came to Ireland.

: “ In Irish mythology, Nuada or Nuadu (modern spelling: Nuadha), known by the epithet Airgetlám (modern spelling: Airgeatlámh, meaning “silver hand/arm”), was the first king of the Tuatha Dé Danann.

Small Print Goddess Art - Danu, Celtic Mother Goddess -  $25  - 10% of for whole month of January plus free shipping - on check out enter promo code LOVE10

Danu of the Celtic people. The story of Danu lingers with her offspring, Tuatha De Danann, or people of the goddess Danu, who in Irish folklore are known as the fairy people who are skilled in magic. Art: Danu, Celtic Mother Goddess by Judith Shaw

Pinterest
Search