A selection of articles related to goddess hel.
Original articles from our library related to the Goddess Hel. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Goddess Hel.
- Brigid - The Goddess of Imbolc and Celtic Europe
- Celtic Myth | Ireland | Britain | Christianity | A Myth The Pagan goddess Brigid is perhaps one of the oldest goddesses of Celtic Europe still recognized and worshipped. In fact, until the mid-twentieth century in Scotland, she was still welcomed in at Imbolc...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
- The Goddess
- Although often depicted as a woman, she is none, and she is all of them. "I am every woman!" And every woman is the Goddess. She is the mystery of the life-giving and life-taking rhythm of nature, the great void and well of endless possibilities....
Religions >> Paganism & Wicca
- Baba Yaga: A Demon or A Goddess?
- Growing up in Kiev, Ukraine, I loved reading and listening to fairy tales. These stories, filled with Slavic flavor, were opening up a new world for me, a world where one is to learn lessons and always to succeed, a world in which no matter how many hardships...
Deities & Heros >> Slavic
- Aphrodite: Goddess of Love and Beauty
- The goddess of beauty and love was formed out of the foam that was created when Uranus’s castrated genitals were thrown out of the sea of Paphos near Cyprus by the Titan Cronus.
Deities & Heros >> Greek
- Hel, Hela
- Norse Goddess of Death, Ruler of the underworld. Teutonic Goddess of the kingdom of the dead, not considered as a place of punishment. Daughter of Loki and Angurboda, and sister of the Midgard serpent of the ocean encircling the Earth, and of the devouring...
Deities & Heros >> Nordic & Germanic
- The Ancient Goddess Barbi: Historical Views from the Year 5000
- (Author's Note: Read this only if you consider laughter a sincere form of worship!) In the year 5000, historians will seek to patch together traces of the past, to discover what life was like in today's current era. Here's one humorous view of what they might...
Paganism & Wicca >> Humor
- The Celtic Vedic Connection, Part I
- Of all the great ancient cultures perhaps no two share more parallels than those of the Celtic and Vedic peoples. A deep rooted affinity runs between them, what is present in one is mirrored in the other. Myths, Gods, Goddesses, even fairy tales bear a...
Religions >> Druidism
Goddess Hel is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Goddess Hel books and related discussion.
Suggested Pdf Resources
- HEL IN EARLY NORSE POETRY Christopher Abram
- of there being a belief in a goddess Hel in pre-Christian times'. Ordernr. .
- Download-Booklet RZ
- THERE WERE ALSO THE REALMS OF MUSPELLHEIM. – A FLAMING HELL- WORLD – AND NIFLHEIM – THE ICY REALM RULED BY THE GODDESS HEL.
- Access The Goddess Within Access Your Ancestors: Presents
- character in commedia dell'arte, was originally one of the kindred of the goddess Hel.
Suggested News Resources
- VSU Adds Mythological Creature To Outdoor Art Collection
- His sister is the goddess Hel; his brother is the evil serpent Jormungand. Having received prophecies of disaster after Fenris' birth, the principal god, Odin, cast Hel into Helheim, realm of the dead, and Jormungand into the sea. Fenris was held captive.
Suggested Web Resources
- Hel (being) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- The goddess Frigg asks who among the Æsir will earn "all her love and favour" by riding to Hel, the location, to try to find Baldr, and offer Hel herself a ransom.
- Hel is one of the most misunderstood and misinterpreted Goddess aspects in history.
- Hel, Norse Goddess of the Dead and the Underworld art cards
- Hel, Norse Goddess of the Dead, from a goddess oracle deck by Thalia Took.
- Norse World Mythology: Gods and Goddesses: Goddess Hel
- Jan 3, 2008 This website is dedicated to Greek, Roman, Celtic, Egyptian, Native american, Japanese, Chinese, and Babylonian Mythology.
- Hel, Norse Goddess of the Dead - WHEN THE GODDESS CALLED
- The Prose Eddas offer the most frequently used description of the Goddess Hel's origin.
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