The shrine of knowledge.

Irish God

A selection of articles related to irish god.

Irish Myth ENCYCLOPAEDIA MYTHOLOGICA Cover IDs - The Comic Bloc Forums Manannán, Irish God of the Sea--manannan manawyddan manawydan ... Tag - Labraid - Celtic Heroes, Gods and Myths

Original articles from our library related to the Irish God. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Irish God.

Story of the Celts: The Celts of Ireland
The Celts of Ireland [ 33 ] The Celts arrived in Ireland by 350 B.C (some say earlier) and they thrive there to this day. A claim might be made that the Celtic Irish are among the world's oldest nationality groups. Despite periods when foreigners tried in...
History & Anthropology >> Celtic & Irish
The Horned God in India and Europe
Of all of the Gods that we honor in Paganism today probably the most revered is the Horned God, in the shape and form of Cernunnos. Pick up some modern Pagan literature and chances are he is in there, listen to conversation at a Moot and you will hear him...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
Deities & Heros >> Indic
Looking For The Hub Of The Sacreed Wheel: Part 1
It is often said that all paths are like spokes on a wheel. We start at the rime and follow a spoke to the hub of central truth from which all paths arise and to which they all return. Those of you who've been following my articles should also know that to a...
Religion & Philosophy >> Religions
Mother Of The Gods And The Father Of The Gael
There is no surviving, or as yet translated, Creation story within Irish mythology. We learn from the Lebor Gabala Erenn, a text from the Christian Middle Ages, of the Tuatha De Danann, or "People of the Goddess Danu", who came to Ireland either...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
God The Mother
IN THE WESTERN WORLD, we are all familiar with the concept of a male god, whether the idea comes from Christianity, Judaism or Mohammedanism. When we think of a male god, at the back of our minds is a picture of an old man in the sky, who has a certain set of...
Religion & Philosophy >> Religions
Select Cross-Cultural and Historical Personifications of Death
This extensive introduction includes some of the more well known, along with some lesser known Death "incarnations", and I use that term loosely, as in many cultures, the Angel of Death can be quite an adept shapeshifter. We have tried to cull...
Mystic Sciences >> Necromantic Studies

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

Suggested Pdf Resources

Brigit is the Celtic Saint and Goddess of Poetry, Healing and
In Sanskrit, bhrati, or brihati means. “exalted one”. 3.
Tree-ring chronologies present us with - School of Celtic Studies
Test abonnement
Adammair: Irish god of sex and resilience, husband of the goddess of the wood Flidais. Aed, Aedh: Irish god of the de Underworld, son of the sea god Lir.
The jewels of the Irish gods
Aengus (the Irish God of love) with his family, Ecca, son of the King of Ireland, is given a horse as compensation for having lost his.
Celtic Gods of the Iberian Peninsula
Nov 11, 2005 Pyrenees, where Roman and Celtic gods were explicitly linked on numerous votive altars.

Suggested News Resources

Suggested Web Resources

Celtic (Irish) Goddess of love and fertility, later known as the fairy queen.
Behind the Name: Irish Mythology Names
CÚCHULAINN m Irish Mythology Means "hound of Culann" in Irish... [more] · DAGDA m Irish Mythology Means "good god" in Celtic...
Celtic Mythology : Gods, Goddesses, Spirits, Legends from Ireland
Hundreds of facts... from Celtic Mythology: the Gods of Ireland and Scotland. The Celts include a mix of Irish, Scot, Welsh, English, Gaulish and etc etc etc.
Danu (Irish goddess) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In Irish mythology, Danu is the mother goddess of the Tuatha Dé Danann (Old Irish: "The peoples of the goddess Danu").
The Gods and Goddesses of the Celtic Lands
Description: Early Irish God whose name means "to be." Most likely part of a lost creation myth.

Great care has been taken to prepare the information on this page. Elements of the content come from factual and lexical knowledge databases, library and third-party sources. We appreciate your suggestions and comments on further improvements of the site.

Discussion Forum
Place for your opinion