Information Page

Your health directory for professionals  

Subscribe today

Contact US

MEMBERS LOGIN

Home

Celtic Goddesses
Celtic Goddess Brigid
Body and Mind

Brigid, the Celtic goddess of fire (the forge and the hearth), poetry, healing, childbirth, and unity, is celebrated in many European countries. She is known by many names, including that of Saint Brigid who is, perhaps, the most powerful religious figure in Irish history.


 
Celtic Goddess Dana
Body and Mind

Danu (also called Anu, Dana, or Anann) was the great Earth Goddess who ruled over fertility, prosperity, cattle and health. At Midsummer, great balefires were lit in the hills in her honour. She was mother to other Gods as well as the Tuatha de Danann (whose name means "children of Danu").


 
Celtic Goddess Eos
Body and Mind

Eos is the goddess who brings the dawn. She is the mother of the four winds.While all of the other of the gods and mortals were sleeping, she rose and awakened the earth. She sprinkled the dew drops on the plants. One morning Eos looked on the earth and then her eyes fell upon a young man just waking up from his slumber. She wondered how it would be because she was a goddess and he was a mortal with such a short life span.

 


 
Celtic Goddess Gaia
Body and Mind

Gaia is Mother Earth. She is from whom everything comes, but she is not quite a divinity, because she is Earth. She bore the Titans as well as monsters like the hundred armed men, and some of the Cyclopes - others were sons of Poseidon.

 


 
Celtic Goddess Iris
Body and Mind

Greek goddess of the rainbow, and messenger of the gods. She was particularly the agent of Hera. According to Hesiod, she was the daughter of the Titan Thaumas and the nymph Electra. Also in Hesiod, it was her task to draw water from the River Styx which the gods used whenever declaring a solemn oath.


 
Celtic Goddess Rhiannon
Body and Mind

The goddess Rhiannon's name meant “Divine Queen” of the fairies. In her myths, Rhiannon was promised in marriage to an older man she found repugnant. Defying her family’s wishes that Rhiannon, like other Celtic goddesses, declined to marry one of her "own kind".Instead, the goddess Rhiannon chose the mortal Prince Pwyll (pronounced Poo-ul or translated as Paul) as her future husband.  Rhiannon appeared to Pwyll one afternoon while he stood with his companions on a great grass-covered mound in the deep forest surrounding his castle.