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Celtic goddess

Celtic goddess

Because of her creation of the stars, Varda was the dearest of the Valar to the elves, who called to her for aid from Middle-earth. The Valar are divine beings below a greater, more ultimate Creator, Ilúvatar. Thus some equate the Valar of Middle-earth with saints and angels; thus Varda, in her role as the most loved and prayed-to Vala, may be an equivalent of the Virgin Mary in Tolkien's own Catholic faith.

Because of her creation of the stars, Varda was the dearest of the Valar to the elves, who called to her for aid from Middle-earth. The Valar are divine beings below a greater, more ultimate Creator, Ilúvatar. Thus some equate the Valar of Middle-earth with saints and angels; thus Varda, in her role as the most loved and prayed-to Vala, may be an equivalent of the Virgin Mary in Tolkien's own Catholic faith.

Manannán Mac Lir (Mac Lir meaning "son of the sea") is a sea deity in Irish mythology. He is affiliated with both the Tuatha Dé Danann and the Fomorians. In the tales, he is said to own a boat named Scuabtuinne ("Wave Sweeper"), a sea-borne chariot drawn by the horse Enbarr, a powerful sword named Fragarach ("The Answerer"), and a cloak of invisibility (féth fíada). He is seen as the guardian of the Otherworld and one who ferries souls to the afterlife.

Manannán Mac Lir (Mac Lir meaning "son of the sea") is a sea deity in Irish mythology. He is affiliated with both the Tuatha Dé Danann and the Fomorians. In the tales, he is said to own a boat named Scuabtuinne ("Wave Sweeper"), a sea-borne chariot drawn by the horse Enbarr, a powerful sword named Fragarach ("The Answerer"), and a cloak of invisibility (féth fíada). He is seen as the guardian of the Otherworld and one who ferries souls to the afterlife.

In Norse mythology, Rán (Old Norse "sea") is a sea goddess. According to Snorri Sturluson's Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, in his retelling of the Poetic Edda poem Lokasenna, she is married to Ægir and they have nine daughters together. Snorri also reports that she had a net in which she tried to capture men who ventured out on the sea:

In Norse mythology, Rán (Old Norse "sea") is a sea goddess. According to Snorri Sturluson's Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, in his retelling of the Poetic Edda poem Lokasenna, she is married to Ægir and they have nine daughters together. Snorri also reports that she had a net in which she tried to capture men who ventured out on the sea:

I have arrived.  I am here.  My destination is in each step. -Thich Nhat Hanh (Valkyria)

I have arrived. I am here. My destination is in each step. -Thich Nhat Hanh (Valkyria)

manannan mac lir - Buscar con Google

manannan mac lir - Buscar con Google

Manannán mac Lir

Mananaan Mac Lir

Manannán mac Lir

Aphrodite, de godin van liefde en schoonheid, zorgeloze, vrijheid, spontaniteit, en energie

Goddess Aphrodite

Aphrodite, de godin van liefde en schoonheid, zorgeloze, vrijheid, spontaniteit, en energie

dream catcher almost <3

dream catcher almost <3

Liberty. In the form of the goddess of youth, giving support to the bald eagle -- Ever wonder why Liberty is a woman and not a man?

Liberty. In the form of the goddess of youth, giving support to the bald eagle -- Ever wonder why Liberty is a woman and not a man?

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