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Mug Ruith

A selection of articles related to mug ruith.

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

Everyday Fire
It is around us every day. We see it, touch it; we are sometimes burned by it. It is the warmth of a comfortable place to sit, and the roaring blaze that devastates an entire village. It burns within every beat of our heart. Fire. Fire is Change Fire is...
The Elements >> Fire
Imbolc - Midwinter
ABOUT IMBOLC | RITUAL | FOODS ABOUT IMBOLC Imbolg/Imbolc is pronounced EM-Bowl-ig or ic, it also known as Midwinter, Candlemass, Oimelc, Lupercus, Lupecal, Disting, Brigatia (Brigid's Day), Lady Day and Groundhog Day. Imbolg translates, according to McCoy, to...
Holidays >> Imbolg
Have a Cuppa? [About Herbal Teas]
Through the ages, long before modern doctors prescribed a wonder drug to help us with almost every ailment, it was the witches, shamans and priests before them, that brewed up the various drinks, ointments and poultices that have kept the human race...
Earth Mysteries >> Herbalism

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

Suggested News Resources

Loop of Brighid: The Mysticism of Devotion, Part 2
Yet our pagan ancestors went much further than that, with names such as Mog Nuadat — Slave of Nuada — and Mug Ruith, which means Slave of the Wheel (referring to a device with which Mug Ruith performed his magic). This name pattern was continued ...
3000-Year-Old Remains of Baby Found at Halloween's Birthplace
According to Irish mythology, it got its name from the daughter of the powerful druid Mug Ruith. According to legend, the remains of the druidess, who is said to have died on the hill after giving birth to triplets, are buried there.
3000-year-old remains of baby found in Meath
Tlachtga — now known locally as the Hill of Ward, got its name from the daughter of the Druid, Mug Ruith, who is said to have died on the hill after giving birth to triplets and whose remains, according to legend, are buried under the hill.
Loop of Brighid: The Mysticism of Devotion, Part 3
However, this doesn't fit the evidence very well. Mog Nuadat was a warlord who took on the legendary Conn of the Hundred Battles in combat. Mug Ruith was a feared and powerful druid.

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