Pan-Celtic, A Goddess queen whom no mortal
man could satisfy, she took a giant from the faery realm as her mate. Legend says that she took great pleasure combing his
long, fair hair.
British, A Goddess of hot springs who
came to Brittany from Celtic Gaul. She is the origin of the Anglo-Celtic sun Goddess Sul, and was most likely a minor sun
Goddess in her own right before the time when the Celts relegated the majority of their sun images to male deities, and moon
images to female ones.
Cornish, Anglo-Celtic, Welsh, Also spelled
Aerfen, or Aeron. A Goddess of fate who presided over the outcome of war between several Celtic clans.
Welsh, Anglo-Celtic, Goddess of slaughter
and war often equated with the Morrigan.
Irish, Scottish, Also spelled Aoife.
Aife was a Goddess and queen of the Isle of Shadow, an honor she shared with her rival and sister Scathach.
AN-yuh, Ireland, a woman of the Leanan
Sidhe (Sweetheart of the Sidhe). Some said she was the daughter of Manannan, some said she was the Morrigan herself.
Gallic, Fertility Goddess and patron
Goddess of the Vocontii tribe.
Romano-Celtic; British; Anglo-Celtic;
Continental Europe, The patron Goddess of the Iceni tribe.
Ireland, goddess of plenty and Mother
Earth. Greatest of all Irish goddesses, deity of cattle, health, fertility, prosperity, and comfort.
Evill, Ireland; another woman of the
Sidhe, she made her dwelling in Craig Liath.
Continental European, This Goddess of
ancient Crete is the only Greek deity known to have been worshipped in Celtic Gaul.
Wales; goddess of beauty, fertility,
and reincarnation. Known as Silver Wheel and the High Fruitful Mother, the palace of this sky goddess was Caer Arianrhold
Anglo-Celtic, Romano-Celtic, British,
Water Goddess known only from inscriptions.
Romano-Celtic Gallic, Goddess of birth
Bibe, Ireland, goddess of enlightenment,
inspiration, life, wisdom. Sister of Macha, the Morrigan, and Anu, the name of this goddess means "boiling," "battle raven,"
Celtic, Goddess of light and fire, the
forge and of crafts. She is the wife of the god Belenus (Beli) and the Goddess of the Mersey River.
Welsh, "Flower Face"; "White Flower".
Lily maid of Celtic initiation ceremonies. Also known as the Ninefold Goddess of the Western Isles of Paradise.
British, Anglo-Celtic, "High One"; pastoral
and river goddess. Associated with Imbolc. Flocks, cattle, water, fertility; healing; victory.
Romano-Celtic British, Tutelary Goddess.
The genia loci of Britain who first appears on the coinage of Antoninius Pius in the 2nd century AD. She became the symbol
of the British Empire after being partly syncretized with the war goddess Minerva."
Scottish, Irish, Manx, Great Goddess
in her Destroyer aspect; called "Veiled One". Another name is Scota, from which Scotland comes. In parts of Britain she is
the Goddess of Winter. She was an ancient Goddess of the pre-Celtic peoples of Ireland. She controlled the seasons and the
weather; and was the goddess of earth and sky, moon and sun.
Scottish, Welsh, Moon Goddess; Great
Mother; Grain Goddess; Goddess of Nature.
Irish, Scottish, Goddess of beauty and
the otherworld. A Tuatha sea and Otherworld Goddess who often took the form of a sea bird and, as such, symbolized the Celtic
Welsh, Cornish, An archetypal guardian
of the feminine mysteries and a Goddess of sovereignty who appears briefly in the Grail legends as the wife of Sir Percival.
Scottish, A Goddess of prophecy who usually
appeared in the form of a crane.
Anglo-Celtic, Scottish, British, Tutelary
and water Goddess of uncertain affinities.
Irish, Scottish, Also Creide. This faery
queen Goddess is associated with Dana's mountains, the Paps of Any.
Welsh, Daughter of the sea god Llyr.
Welsh, Once a Goddess of streams, she
later bacame thought of as a faery spirit who was a portent of death.
Anglo-Celtic, An English fertility Goddess
associated with Bealtaine.
Gaul, Goddess of fertility and healing;
her name means "divine cow". Cow Goddesses were linked to fertility and abundance.
Gaul, A fertility Goddess associated
with water and known only from inscriptions.
Breton, "Queen of the Druids", Mother
of the tree calendar; Fir Goddess. Fertility, passion, sexual activities, trees, protection, knowledge, creativity.
Pan-Celtic, "Divine Horse"; "The Great
Mare"; Goddess of horses; Mother Goddess. Fertility, maternity, protectress of horses, horse-breeding, prosperity, dogs, healing
Anglo-Celtic, Earth mother and harvest
Goddess symbolized by a womb or by an over-flowing horn of plenty, believed to be Basque in origin.
Welsh, The Goddess of sovereignty who
held the feet of Math while he reigned. She was only exempt from doing so when he went to war.
Anglo-Celtic, Habetrot was a "spinning"
Goddess. Spinning is both Pagan lingo for spell casting and for the turning of the Wheel of the Year.
Anglo-Celtic, A sow Goddess much like
her Welsh counterpart Cerridwen. She is the deity who brought abundance to the land by giving birth to an assortment of "litters"
Anglo-Celtic, Goddess associated with
water. She was originally a lake Goddess who became a Goddess of ale and meade.
Le FAY :
Welsh, Cornish, LeFay was a Goddess of
the sea an dof the Isle of Avalon.
Anglo-Celtic, This English Goddess' Roman
name means "deep march" or "long march", a Celtic warrior queen who lived around the third century BCE. Her laws, known as
the Marcian Statutes, some scholars claim these statutes laid the ground work for the Magna Carta.
Welsh, Goddess whose name means "divine
mother". She is one of the most potent of the Celtic archetypal mother Goddess.
Welsh, Welsh death-goddess; Morgan the
Fate. Glamorgan in Wales is said to be her sacred territory. She can cast a destroying curse on any man.
Scottish, Anglo-Celtic, A harvest Goddess
from the Scottish/English border.
Pan-Celtic. Also the Morrigu; "Great
Queen"; "Supreme War Goddess"; "Queen of Phantoms or Demons"; "Specter Queen"; shape-shifter. Reigned over the battlefield,
helping with her magic, but did not join the battles. Associated with crows and ravens. The Crone aspect of the Goddess; Great
Mother; Moon Goddess; Great White Goddess; Queen of the Fairies. In her Dark Aspect (the symbol is then the raven or crow)
she is the goddess of war, fate and death; she went fully armed and carried two spears. Goddess of rivers, lakes, and fresh
water. Patroness of priestesses and witches.
Continental, Also Nantsovelta. Her Breton
name is Nataseuelta. She is a river Goddess from Celtic Gaul whose name means "of the meandering stream".
Scottish, "Divine"; "Brilliant". A Samhain
witch-goddess; equated with the Roman Goddess Diana.
Welsh, Cornish, Celtic Moon Goddess;
also called Morgan.
Breton, Continental, An ancient earth
Goddess from Celtic Gaul