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Athtart

An ancient Semitic goddess of love and war, being the Phoenician, Syrian, and Canaanite counterpart to Ishtar.

Athtart is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Athtart books and related discussion.

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Canaanite/Ugaritic Mythology
messengers and attacks them but is restrained by Athtart and Anat. Athtart rebukes Baal and calls on him to 'scatter' his captive, which he does.
:..:| ..:| |..-.. .::":.., :.:; Braile 'in k'aatech 'in yabitmech Ami tomay
Ashtoreth. Ashur. Assignation.
The Doctrine of the Goddess Ashtoreth
the Phœnician goddess of fertility; as well as the Babylonian goddess, Ishtar; Athtart of Aram; Astarte or Aphrodite of Greece; and Venus of Rome. b.
Ancient Art and Artemis: Toward Explaining the Polymastic Nature of
Athtart or Astarte in West Semitic religion, and Ishtar in Mesopotamian religion.
Ishtar / Astarte / Aphrodite: Transformation of a Goddess
M. Smith (ニューヨーク大学教授 米国) “„Athtart in Late Bronze Age Syria”. I.

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Suggested Web Resources

Astarte - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Athtart - Phoenician goddess
Athtart, Baal's consort, was a benevolent goddess of sexuality, passion, creativity, and fertility, and the chief goddess of Tyre, Sidon and Byblos.
Myth - Athtart
Athtart definition of Athtart in the Free Online Encyclopedia.
Astarte (ăstär`tē), Semitic goddess of fertility and love.
Flickr: Athtart
Athtart's favorite photos from other Flickr members (36).

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