Way Too Many Names
Blackjack's Master Deity And Myth Name List
By Blackjack [Blackjack's Shadowrun Page: www.BlackjackSR.com] [BlackjackSRx@gmail.com] [@BlackjackSRx]

Posted: 2021-01-01

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Alchera Aboriginal Aboriginal Literally, 'dream time.' It is the remote period in time in which the ancestral spirits of aboriginal tribes walked the earth. These ancestors are believed to have returned to their abode underground. 
Altjira Aboriginal Aboriginal The sky father of the Aranda tribes of Central Australia
Anjea Aboriginal Aboriginal An animistic fertility spirit of the aboriginals of Queensland. 
Brolga Aboriginal Aboriginal Her name means "Native Companion." She is honored by the Aborigines of Australia. A dancer of great fluidity and beauty, she was taken away by the dancers of nature, the whirlwinds. 
Eingana Aboriginal Aboriginal Mother Eingana, the world-creator, the birth mother, maker of all water, land, animals, and kangaroos. This huge snake goddess still lives, they say, in the Dreamtime, rising up occasionally to create yet more life.
Erathipa Aboriginal Aboriginal A huge boulder in the shape of a pregnant woman bears this name. It is said that the souls of dead children reside within it, and that if a woman of child-bearing age walks by a soul slips from the boulder and into her womb to be reborn. 
Galeru Aboriginal Aboriginal A mythical giant rainbow-snake from Arnhemland in northern Australia. Galeru is the symbol of the maintenance of life. 
Gnowee Aboriginal Aboriginal The sun goddess of an aboriginal people of southeast Australia. 
Julunggul Aboriginal Aboriginal This rainbow serpent, Julunggul, is a great Goddess of the Aborigines of Australia.
Kalseru Aboriginal Aboriginal The northwestern Australian rainbow serpent associated with fertility and rain. 
Kondole Aboriginal Aboriginal Kondole, the largest of them all, becomes a whale who, ever since, has spouted water from the spear-wound in his head
Kunapipi Aboriginal Aboriginal The mother goddess of the aboriginal tribes of northern Australia. She once travelled across the world with a band of heroes and heroines, and a rainbow serpent heralded her approach. 
Kutjara Aboriginal Aboriginal Kutjara, with Wati, the two male ancestors of mortals who taught the people to keep in touch with Dreamtime. 
Makara Aboriginal Aboriginal The Makara are seven sisters who became the constellation Pleiades. 
Mokoi Aboriginal Aboriginal An evil spirit, in the mythology of the Murngin of northern Australia, the Mokoi is said to strike down a person due to the black magic of a sorcerer. 
Nogomain Aboriginal Aboriginal The Australian giver of spirit children. 
Pundjel Aboriginal Aboriginal The southeastern Australian creator who made all things, including the ceremonies. Pundjel figures prominently in the initiation rites of boys.
Tjilpa Aboriginal Aboriginal The ancestral totemic cat-men of Australia. 
Tjinimin Aboriginal Aboriginal The Australian totemic ancestor. 
Walo Aboriginal Aboriginal The Australian aboriginals called the sun goddess by this name
Wawalag Aboriginal Aboriginal A pair of fertility goddess of Arnhemland in north Australia.
Wuriupranili Aboriginal Aboriginal This sun goddess was said to light bark into a torch, carrying the flame through the sky from east to west.
Yhi Aboriginal Aboriginal The goddess of light and creator goddess of the Karraur, an Australian aboriginal group, she lay asleep in the Dreamtime before this world's creation, in a world of bone-bare, windless mountains.
Ankotarinja Aboriginal Aranda He is the Dreaming hero who first emerged from the ground to create the world. 
Karora Aboriginal Arandan The creator, according to the Bandicoot clan of the Arandan aborigines of Australia. 
Inapertwa Aboriginal Arunta Rudimentary creatures from which two Numbakulla, or self-existing sky deities, made animals, birds, and plants, which they then formed into human beings.
Ulanji Aboriginal Binbinga One of the snake ancestors of the Binbinga of northern Australia, Ulanji was said to have climbed rocks in order to bite the heads off flying foxes, and he also took out two of his ribs and his heart.
Dhakhan Aboriginal Kabi Ancestral spirit of the Kabi tribe of Queensland (north-east Australia). He is half fish, half snake and when Dhakhan moves himself, he appears in the sky as a rainbow. The spirit resides in deep water holes.
Baiame Aboriginal Kamilaroi An ancient sky god and 'father of all things', he was master of life and death -- the archetypal medicine-man. 
Dilga Aboriginal Karadjeri The earth goddess of the Karadjeri of northwestern Australia, she avenged the murder of her two sons, Bagadjimbiri, by drowning the killers in her milk, which at the same time restored her sons to life. 
Bunjil Aboriginal Kulin/Wurunjerri According to the traditions of the Kulin he taught mankind the arts of life, while the Wurunjerri traditions state that he created mankind.
Djunkgao Aboriginal Murngin The Djunkgao sisters named on their travels the clan countries and animals.  The sisters are associated with the rainy season floods and the movements of the ocean. 
Minawara Aboriginal Nambutji One of the two ancestral heroes of the Nambutji tribe of Central Australia, Minawara and his brother Multultu are kangaroo men, who emerged from a heap of debris carried by the flood.
Daramulum Aboriginal Wiradyuri/Kamilaroi He is the intermediary between his father and humans. Daramulum ("one-leg") is associated with the moon, and the one of the sources of supernatural power accessible to medicine men.
Sakarabru African Agni God of Medicine, Justice and Retribution
Rugaba African Ankore An aloof God who rules by spiritual division
Anotchi African Asante The amazing medicine man who sided with the Asante tribe and, just for them, brought down an incredible golden stool from the sky.
Dubiaku African Asante Legendary Hero Kid of the Asante people, and the only mortal to outwit Death. 
Kabezya African Baluba Part of creation god name
Imana  African Banyarwanda Creator God with very long arms to distance himself from humanity. 
Khodumodurno African Basuto Huge shapeless Evil Demon Creature. 
Alouroua African Baule Creator God of the Baules. All-powerful but extremely shy, no-one knows what he looks like, and no-one is allowed to know either. 
Ghekre  African Baule He judges the souls of the dead
Orunmila  African Benin He's a Spirit of Divinity and Wisdom. 
Bomazi African Bushongo Ancestor-god of the Bushongo
Nyiko African Cameroon Heroic Spider God.
Gamab African Damara Supreme Creator God of Life, Death and Seasonal Renewal. 
Abuk African Dinka Garden Goddess.
Nhialic African Dinka Creator god.  God of sky and rain; ruler of other spirits
Nialith African Dinka God of Sky and Rain. 
Ruwa  African Djaga God of the Djaga tribe 
Amma African Dogon Top Dogon Sky God and Creator of the Universe. 
Andumbulu African Dogon Spirit of the Underworld, along with YEBAN.
Yeban African Dogon Spirit of the Underworld
Abassi African Efik Nigerian Creator God and Lord of the Sky. 
Atai African Efik Nigerian Creator Goddess and inventor of Deadly Arguments. 
Fa African Fon The far-reaching God of Fate and Destiny.
Legba  African Fon Trickster God of Language and Destiny. 
Azrail African Hausa God of Death among the Hausa people of Tunisia.
Mukuru African Herero The First Human
Njambi African Herero Supreme Creator God. He placed the primordial OMUMBOROMBONGA tree upon the Earth, from which MUKURU, the first human emerged.
Alla African Ibo Earth Mother Goddess of Fertility and Death. Thus she has a hand in the beginning of life and its end. 
Chuku African Ibo God of restoration, immortality
Woyengi  African Ijaw A Creator Goddess who came down to Earth on a streak of lightning. 
Cagn African Kalahari Bushmen A Shape-Changing God of many parts and capabilities.
Biblouk African Khoikhoi Female version of Haiuri
Gagorib African Khoikhoi A legendary monster who sat by a deep hole in the ground and dared passers-by to throw rocks at him. The rocks would bounce off and kill the passer-by, who then fell into the hole (Ga-gorib)
Gamab African Khoikhoi Supreme god of the Khoikhoi
Gunab African Khoikhoi God of evil.
Haiuri African Khoikhoi An agile, jumping creature who is partially-invisible and has only one side to its body (one arm and one leg). It eats humans and is comparable to the Tikdoshe of the Zulu people and the Chiruwi of Central Africa. (Hai-uri).
Heitsi African Khoikhoi Legendary hunter, sorcerer and warrior
Heitsi Eibib African Khoikhoi Nature and Animal God.
Tsui African Khoikhoi God of sorcerery and sorcerers. He is also credited with being the god of rain and thunder.
Ngai African Kikuyu Creator God. He created the Sky and the Earth, and made animals, plants and stones. 
Ajok African Lotuko Chief God of the Lotuko tribe. He's also a God of Rain and Resurrection. 
Khuzwane African Lovedu Creator God of the Transvaal. 
Kamunu African Lozi The first human being
Nyambe African Lozi Creator god, means "he who does not speak".
Adro African Lugbara The Evil Half of Creator God ADROA.  Swam the rivers of the world, producing evil ADROANZI offspring from a slit in his side 
Adroa African Lugbara Creator god that appeared with both good (tall and white) and evil (short and black) aspects.
Adroa African Lugbara A God of Two Halves. In fact he is a Creator God, half good and half evil.
Adroanzi African Lugbara Nasty sneaky snaky creatures born of ADRO the evil water snake God. 
Kalumba  African Lumba Creator God who built a road from Heaven to Earth. 
Were African Luo Supreme Creator God.
Ajok African Lutuko Chief god; kind and benevolent
Engai African Maasai Supreme Ruling Sky God of the Maasai people 
Enkai African Maasai Chief diety with dual nature
Nanyokie African Maasai Reg god; vengeful; part of Enkai
Narok African Maasai Black god; benevolent; part of Enkai
Neiterkob African Maasai Minor god; known as the mediator between God and man
Olapa African Maasai Goddess of the Moon, married to Enkai
Ndrian African Malagasy The Supreme Creator God. His name means 'Life Comes From Me'
Faro African Mande Purified the earth by sacrificing himself to atone for his twin Pemba's sin.
Evus  African Mitsogo Trickster God of Irritation if not Evil in the Bwiti religion-cult. 
Massim Biambe African Mundang God of Reincarnation
Akongo African Ngombe An all-powerful and benevolent deity, he created humans and tried to live on Earth with them in harmony.  Failed.
Mbokomu  African Ngombe Ancestor Goddess 
Obambou African Nkami A West African Devil, an evil spirit who inhabits people of an insane disposition. 
Buk  African Nuer Goddess of Rivers and Streams, and the source of life. 
Candit African Nuer River Goddess. 
Kwoth African Nuer He is one of those unseen Gods who is everywhere but nowhere. 
Soko African Nupe Supreme God
Waaqa  African Oromo Supreme Omnipotent Monotheistic Creator God of the Oromo people. 
Tore  African Pygmy God of Woods, Animals and Hunting.
Dziva African Shona Creator Goddess. Also known as The Deceiver. 
Mwari African Shona Supreme Creator God from Zimbabwe. He's distant and invisible, but still cares in a vague philosophical kind of way. 
Minga Bengale African Shongon God of Hunting.
Badimo  African Tswana Ancestral Spirits of the Tswana people, the ghosts of deceased relatives and long-dead heroes. 
Modimo African Tswana Supreme God of the Tswana
Chimbwe African Tumbuka Hyena
Chiuta African Tumbuka All-powerful, omniscient and self-created. He is also a god of rain and fertility.
Kalulu African Tumbuka Hare
Tulu African Tumbuka Tortoise
Chiuta African Tunbuka Great Bow of Heaven. The Owner of All. The Creator.  God
Oghene African Urhobo Very remote Nigerian Supreme Creator God.
Anansi  African West Africa  Spider Trickster God.
Aigamuxa African Xhosa Man-eating monsters. Eyes are in the soles of their feet. They can't see you during a chase 
Ga Gorib African Xhosa Demon. He used to sit on the edge of a large pit and taunt people. 
Gaunab African Xhosa The Evil One. Responsible for all misfortune, disease and death.
Haiuri African Xhosa Half A God. He is only half-there, having one eye, one ear, one arm and one leg. 
Qamata African Xhosa Top God of the Xhosa people
Tsui Goab African Xhosa To populate the world, he transformed into all the plants and animals in turn, shedding his skin like a snake to become the next item. 
Abiku African Yoruba Ravenous People-Eating Demons. Male
Babalu Aye African Yoruba God of Healing, and one of the ORISHAS
Bayanni  African Yoruba Goddess of a ceremonial headpiece encrusted with cowrie shells. 
Egungun Oya  African Yoruba Goddess of Divination.
Elegua African Yoruba Trickster God of Crossroads, Beginnings and Opportunity. 
Jakuta  African Yoruba God of Thunderstorms and Lightning. 
Morimi African Yoruba Goddess of the Bush Burning Ceremony. 
Ochosi African Yoruba God of Hunting and Justice.
Olodumare African Yoruba Top Sky King of Yoruba mythology in Nigeria. He's God of Peace, Justice
Orixa African Yoruba Guardian spirits under the collective patronage of top God OLORUN
Oshe African Yoruba God of Thunder and Lightning
Oshun  African Yoruba Goddess of Love, Creativity and Sensuality.
Sopona African Yoruba Scarlet-robed God of Smallpox
Yansan  African Yoruba The Yoruba Creator Goddess. 
Yemaya  African Yoruba She is the Mother of Waters and Childbirth
Oduduwa African Yoruba  Last minute Creator of Earth 
Shango  African Yoruba  God of Thunder, Drums and Dance, having been elevated from being a famous warrior and the fourth King of the Yoruba.
Chitauli African Zulu God like race arrived from the sky in terrible flying machines shaped like bowls and that made a great sound and looked like a great fire in the sky. 
Intulo African Zulu Lizard
Thixo African Zulu Unkulunkulu is the highest God and is the creator of humanity.  Another name given for the supreme being is uThixo.
Tikoloshe African Zulu A dwarf-like water sprite, said to be fond of poker. They have only one arm and one leg, the face of an old man on a boy's body. They are considered a mischievous and evil spirit. Gouged out eyes.  Bites off sleeping people's toes.
Uhlanga African Zulu Goddess of the Swamp.
Aneirin Arthurian Arthurian Northern British bard, mentioned in the Historia Brittonum (one of several). Most likely lived in the sixth- early seventh century. His most renowned work is the Gododdin, a string of laments for the nobles killed at the battle of Catraeth, the culmination of a doomed expedition against the Angles around 600. He claimed to have been with the troops and was spared only because of his fine songs. Though elaborated over time and by scribal addition, the authentic passages are some of the most valuable specimens of Old Welsh poetry that illustrates the style of composition in which Arthurian legend began to take form. The work contains an allusion to Arthur, that if not the result of embellishment, is the earliest know mention of him by name. 
Avalon Arthurian Arthurian According to Geoffrey of Monmouth, the enchanted isle where Arthur's sword was forged and where he is conveyed after his last battle to be healed. Geoffrey calls it Insuls Avallonis which he translates as "isle of apples," apples no doubt being a paradisal symbol in contrast to the Welsh Ynys Avallach which supposedly takes it's name from it's lord, Avallach. 
Baraton Arthurian Arthurian In Arthurian romance, the King of Russia.
Carlisle Arthurian Arthurian Cumbrian city of Roman origin. It managed to exist for years after the retreat of the Empire. The old name, Luguvallum, is suggestive of a link to the Celtic god Lugh. The name abbreviated over time with the Welsh prefix for city, "caer", added. 
Dioneta  Arthurian Arthurian The name of two persons mentioned in the fourteenth-century Welsh Birth of Arthur. The first is a daughter of Gorlois and Igraine, half-sister to Arthur. The second is a daughter of Gwyar and Lleu (Lot), sister to Mordred and Gwalchmai 
Elergia Arthurian Arthurian In the Tavola Ritonda a witch who imprisoned King Arthur. He was rescued by Tristan.
Ermeleus Arthurian Arthurian In Beaudous, the cousing of Gawain whom Biausdous defeated and sent as a captive to Arthur. He was the son of the King of Orkney.
Galahad Arthurian Arthurian Son of Lancelot and Elaine of Corbenic. Pelles the Grail-keeper is her father. Pelles orchestrates by magical means the sexual encounter between his daughter and Lancelot by making her appear to him as Guinevere. He does this in order to insure that the destined Grail-achiever would carry the blood of Joseph of Arimathea. Upon coming of age, Galahad comes to court where several signs reveal him to be this destined knight. He is the only one capable of sitting in the Siege Perilous and he can withdraw a sword, fixed by Merlin long ago, from a block of stone.
Guinevere Arthurian Arthurian Arthur's queen. According to Giraldus Cambrensis, the inscribed cross from the royal grave at Glastonbury named her as Arthur's second wife. Nothing is known of this first wife. Since the only surviving drawing of the cross only depicts one side and, presumably, any allusion to the queen was on the other, the claim of Giraldus is unverifiable. Those who believe Arthur died and was buried at Glastonbury generally accept that Guinevere was buried with him.
Lohengrin Arthurian Arthurian Parzival's son in Wolfram von Eschenbach's Parzival. He must keep his identity and history a secret. His wife, the Princess of Brabant, insists on questioning him and breaks the spell and Lohengrin is borne away by a great swan. Further treatment can be found in the 13th century German romance Lohengrin. In Richard Wagner's opera, it is explained that the Grail gives it's guardians magical powers that depend upon them maintaining their anonymity. 
Mordred Arthurian Arthurian Traitorous leader of the rebellion that leads to Arthur's downfall. Originally named Medraut, a legendary and possibly historical Welsh figure who diasgrees with Arthur and does battle with him at Camlann, with fatal results for both. However, the Welsh do not make him plotting or evil. Geoffrey of Monmouth is responsible for the villainous role he assumes in later medieval literature. Possibly revealing an other than Welsh influence, Geoffrey changes the name to Modred, a Cornish or Breton name. Modred is Arthur's nephew who rules jointly with Guinevere during Arthur's campaign in Gaul. Modred persuades the Queen into an aldulterous affair and usurps the throne, making peace with the hated Saxons, whom Arthur had destroyed at Badon.Arthur speeds home and engages him by the River Camel in Cornwall. The rebellious usurper is killed and Arthur is borne to Avalon.
Pharamond Arthurian Arthurian In the Arthurian romances, a Knight of the Round Table, said to have been the first king of France and have reigned in the early 5th century. Pharamond was the son of Marcomir and father of Clodion.
Ryons Arthurian Arthurian A king who, according to the Vulgate Cycle, descended from Heracles. In Malory, he pursues a custom of trimming his cloak with the beards of his defeated enemies. When he attempted to add King Arthur's beard to his collection, the King defeats and kills him, assisted by Balin and Balan.
Tristan Arthurian Arthurian His name derived from the Pictish Drust or Drostan (though it appears early in southern Britain), Tristan is best known as the lover of Iseult due to Wagner's opera, Tristan und Isolde, though his adventures are many and only somewhat related to the famous love affair.
Yvain Arthurian Arthurian The son of Urien, King of Rheged. Yvain appears in the Book of Taliesin and then in The Dream of Rhonabwy, in which he plays a game with Arthur. In Chrétien de Troyes's Yvain (Le Chevalier au Lion) and the Welsh Owein he kills a woman's husband, marries her, loses and eventually regains her love. He also appears in a number of later romances, among which Le Morte d'Arthur, where his is one of the last knights to die (at Mordred's hand) before the death of the King himself. 
Acolmiztli Aztec Aztec An Aztec god of the underworld. 
Amimitl Aztec Aztec An Aztec god of lakes and fish hunters. 
Atl Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of water.
Atlacoya Aztec Aztec An Aztec goddess of drought. 
Atlatonin Aztec Aztec One of the names of the Aztec mother-goddess. 
Atlaua Aztec Aztec The powerful Aztec water god, called 'lord of the waters'. He is associated with the arrow
Ayauhteotl Aztec Aztec The Aztec goddess of the haze and mist which can be seen at night and early in the morning. She is associated with vanity and fame.
Camaxtli Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of war, hunting, and fate, and creator of fire. 
Centeotl Aztec Aztec The Aztec maize god, who appears to have been a maize goddess at an earlier time.
Chalchiuhtlicue Aztec Aztec This Aztec Goddess, whose name means "jade skirt" or "lady precious gren", was matron of lakes and streams.
Chalchiutotolin Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of pestilence. 
Chalmecatl Aztec Aztec An Aztec god of the underworld. 
Chantico Aztec Aztec The Aztec goddess of hearth fires and volcanic fires.
Chiconahui Aztec Aztec The Aztec hearth-goddess, and guardian of the household. 
Cipactli Aztec Aztec A primordial sea-monster in Aztec mythology. From this creature, a fish-like crocodile, the gods created the earth.
Citlalicue Aztec Aztec "Star Garment". An Aztec creator goddess. She is the consort of Citlalatonac, and together they created the stars. 
Ciucoatl Aztec Aztec An Aztec goddess of the earth. 
Ciucoatl Aztec Aztec An Aztec goddess of the earth. 
Ciuteoteo Aztec Aztec In Aztec mythology, the Ciuteoteo were spirits of the underworld
Civatateo Aztec Aztec These Mexican vampires date back to the of the days of the Aztec and are believed to be the servants of the gods. Thus, they have the magical powers of a priest. 
Coatlicue Aztec Aztec The Aztec earth goddess of live and death, mother of the gods, and mother of the stars of the southern sky.
Cochimetl Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of merchants and commerce. 
Ehecatl Aztec Aztec In Aztec mythology, Ehecatl ("wind") is the god of the winds. 
Huehueteotl Aztec Aztec "The Old God", a god of fire.
Ilmatecuhtli Aztec Aztec "The Old Princess." An Aztec mother goddess. During her winter festival, a woman's heart was cut out and the severed head carried during a procession.
Itzli Aztec Aztec The Aztec stone knife god, and god of sacrifice. 
Itzpapalotl Aztec Aztec "Obsidian butterfly." A local fire-goddess of the Aztecs.
Ixtlilton Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of healing and medicine, as well as feasting and games. 
Malinalxochi Aztec Aztec A sister of Huitzilopochtli, and a sorceress with special powers over scorpions, snakes and other stinging, biting insects of the desert. 
Metztli Aztec Aztec The Aztec moon-god. 
Mextli Aztec Aztec Hundreds of human beings were offered to him annually as sacrifices. Mexitli was the god of war and storms, and was born fully armed. 
Mictlan Aztec Aztec In Aztec mythology, this is the lowest layer of the underworld, situated in the north. Every soul, except those of fallen warriors and women who died giving birth, have to descend to the underworld. 
Mictlantecuhtli Aztec Aztec Mictlantecuhtli ("lord of the realm of the dead") is the ruler of Mictlan, the lowest layer of the Aztec underworld.
Mixcoatl Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of the hunt and war, and god of the polar star
Nagual Aztec Aztec An Aztec tutelary spirit in the shape of an animal or a plant. Every god and human has his personal Nagual with whom he shares his fate until death. 
Nanauatzin Aztec Aztec The Aztec god who sacrificed himself in a fire so that the sun should continue to shine over the world. 
Omacatl Aztec Aztec "Two Reeds". The Aztec god of feasts and joy.
Omecihuatl Aztec Aztec An Aztec creator goddess. 
Opochtli Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of fishing, hunting, and bird snaring. 
Talocan Aztec Aztec The home of the Aztec gods. 
Tepeyollotl Aztec Aztec The Aztec earth and cave god. He causes earthquakes.
Tezcatlipoca Aztec Aztec Tezcatlipoca was the Aztec god of night and all material things. 
Tlaloc Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of rain, agriculture, fire, and the south.
Tlaltecuhtli Aztec Aztec The Aztec earth monster god.
Tonacacihuatl Aztec Aztec An Aztec goddess. She is the wife of the creator god Tonacatecuhtli. She is the female principle. 
Tonantzin Aztec Aztec An Aztec mother-goddess. 
Tonatiuh Aztec Aztec The Aztec sun-god, god of warriors. Those who die in his service are rewarded with eternal life. He presides over the fifth (present) Aztec world age.
Tzizimime Aztec Aztec "The-Monsters-Descending-From-Above." The generic name that is given to the various malevolent stellar deities.
Xipe Totec Aztec Aztec The mysterious Aztec god of agriculture, spring and the seasons, the symbol the death and rebirth of nature. 
Xiuhcoatl Aztec Aztec The Aztec fire-snake and the personification of drought and scorched earth. 
Xochiquetzal Aztec Aztec The Aztec goddess of the earth, flowers, plants, games and dance, but mainly she is a goddess of love. 
Xocotl Aztec Aztec Xocotl is the Aztec god of fire and of the stars. 
Xolotl Aztec Aztec In Aztec and Toltec mythology, Xolotl is the god of lightning who guides the dead to the Mictlan. 
Yacatecuhtli Aztec Aztec The Aztec god of travelling merchants. 
Aatxe Basque Basque A Basque evil spirit in the form of a bull, but occasionally in the form of a human being. At night, especially during stormy weathers, he emerges from his cave.
Argiduna Basque Basque In Basque folklore, it is a spirit or imp that is light-like and appears at night.
Begizko Basque Basque In Basque folklore, it is an evil force that is usually transmitted using Betadur (sight power). This is a very common belief spread in several cultures. 
Betadur Basque Basque According to the Basque beliefs, there is a lot of force in the eyes. A look can be magical, and it can affect other people. This magic power of the sight is called Betadur.
Eguzku Basque Basque She is a very positive and good-willing being, protector of Humans and terror of the evil spirits. She is particularly powerful against witches, nocturne spirits and lamia. The Sun is often called "grand-mother", and always saluted at sunset. As the Moon and the Stars, she travels through Ostri (the Sky) and at the end of her travel, sinks into Itxasgorrieta (the Reddish Seas) and from there, deep into the Earth's womb, her mother. There, the Sun continues its travel through the subterranean dwellings, to rise again next morning at the other side the planet. Also called Eki, Eguzki, Iuski, Iguzki, Iduzki or Eguzku.
Erge Basque Basque A Basque spirit who takes the lives of men. It ends a human terrestrial life when the right moment has come.
Etsai Basque Basque A spirit of knowledge in Basque mythology, his name means "devil" or "fiend". He teaches in a cave, and knows a great deal, but he is feared because, at the end of his lectures, he requires one of his students to remain at his service forever. Atarrabi and Mikelats were once his pupils. At the end of their studentship, Etsai asked Mikelats to stay and serve him. Atarrabi, the good son of Mari, proposed instead that he should take his brother's place. Etsai agreed, but was suspicious of his servant, and thus often called Atarrabi's name. And he would answer "I am here". But in the meantime, Atarrabi taught a flour weevil to talk and answer for him, and he managed to escape Etsai's cave 
Gaixtoak Basque Basque Their name means "the Evil Ones". In Basque mythology, they are bad spirits that possess a person that has fallen victim to a malediction. They enter his or her body, and send illnesses, melancholy, depression, sadness, and bad mood.
Gaizkin Basque Basque A spirit of Basque mythology that causes all illnesses.
Gaueko Basque Basque "He of the night." It is a male personification of the Night and all its dangers. If daytime is for the humans and the living, the night is for the spirits and the dead. Thus Gaueko, when finding a man awaken and out at night, will warn him against performing some tasks when there is no light, and will urge him to go home quickly and stay there until sunrise. Nothing will happen if this person obeys, but if he or she defies or despises the night, Gaueko will be angered and punish this human.
Gorritxiki Basque Basque Reddish spirits of Basque folklore that run very rapidly on some mountains.
Hodei Basque Basque In Basque mythology, Hodei is the personification of the storm cloud, the genie of thunder. As such, it is also named Ortzantz or Ozkarri. In some other legends, Odei is just acknowledged as being the spirit of the clouds, which, depending on their nature, can be good or bad for people. Odei's sister is Laino. 
Ieltxu Basque Basque Also named Iritxu, it is a nocturne spirit of Basque folklore that appears either as a human or as a bird. It is nevertheless immediately recognisable, because it exhales fire.
Ilazki Basque Basque Although her image is quite ambiguous, sometimes good, sometimes evil, she is treated with uttermost respect and called Ilargi-Amandre (Lady Mother Moon or Grand-Mother Moon), Illazki, Ilargi, Iretargi, Iratargi, Ilargia, Idargi, Argizagi or Goikoa. Her name means "light of the dead" (hil argia) as she lits the ghosts of the deceased. She is intimately linked to them, and them to her. Thus, to die when the moon was close to the first quarter was considered as a good omen for the afterwards life, because the soul of the departed would grow with the orb. The Moon has also a great influence on plants and trees, and some should or should not be cut or collected, depending on Ilazki's phase. 
Intxixu Basque Basque Small demons of Basque folklore.
Itsaso Basque Basque The Sea in Basque mythology, it is an evil feminine being that attracts all the water to her.
Itxasgorrieta Basque Basque Literally, it means "the Reddish Seas". In Basque mythology, it is the place where the Sun disappears at sunset to return to the Earth and start its travel into the subterranean world.
Jain Goikoa Basque Basque The Basque seem not to have had an elaborate mythology, but they did believe in a universal god, Jain Goikoa. He created the three principles of life: Egia, the light of the spirit; Ekhia, the sun, the light of the world; and Begia, the light of the body. There is no evidence of an extensive cosmogony such as that of the Indo-Europeans.
Laminak Basque Basque Basque fairies, related to the Celtic little people. The Laminak live underground in beautiful castles.
Mozorro Basque Basque Imp used by Men to reach their aim or do some tasks.
Oaztargi Basque Basque One of the personifications of lightning in Basque folklore.
Ortzadar Basque Basque Also named Ostadar or Ortzeder, it is the Personification of the rainbow in Basque mythology. This spirit is mostly a guide for the soul of people. When a person dies, the soul escapes the body and, using the rainbow as a ladder, reaches the Moon. From there, the soul is transformed into rain that will eventually fall on the land. Then, the soul will reincarnate.
Ortzantz Basque Basque Odei as thunder sprite.
Ozkarri Basque Basque Odei as thunder sprite.
Sakre Basque Basque In Basque folklore, it is a bad genie that possesses a person that has been cursed and hurts him or her. It is also known has "Birao", and sometimes is allusive only to the malediction itself.
Tartaro Basque Basque A Cyclop-like being from Basque folklore. It is usually described as a giant having one eye in the middle of his forehead. At other times he appears as a great hunter or shepherd living in the mountains. Yet in a few other stories, Tartaro is simply a grotesque animal.
Tronagarru Basque Basque In Basque mythology, they are the spirits of the hurricanes that come from the sea.
Tximistarri Basque Basque One of the personifications of lightning in Basque folklore.
Zezengorri Basque Basque Adult reddish bull genie that, according to Basque mythology, lives in subterranean dwellings and guards them.
Zuberoa Basque Basque In Basque mythology, she is the feminine equivalent of the Basajaun. Yet, she is not to be mistaken with the Basa andere, which is the Basajaun's wife.
Andraste Celtic Britain The goddess of war in Celtic Britain. In 61 CE, the leader of a rebellion against the Roman occupation -- Queen Boudicca (Latin: Boadicea) -- sacrificed captive Roman women to this goddess. 
Brigantia Celtic Britain The Celtic (British) tutelary goddess of the Brigantes in Yorkshire and the goddess of the rivers Braint and Brent, which were named after her. Brigantia was also a pastoral goddess associated with flocks and cattle. During the Roman occupation she was associated with the Roman goddess Caelestis as Caelestis Brigantia. 
Condatis Celtic Britain A River god of Celtic Britain, personification of water. 
Coventina Celtic Britain The Celtic (Britain) goddess of water and springs. She was known locally in the area of Carrawburgh (Roman Brocolitia) along Hadrian's Wall. She personified a holy spring that had healing powers. 
Setlocenia Celtic British "Goddess of long life; long-lived one." An early British goddess of minor importance who was invoked at Maryport, Cumberland. She seems to be similar conceptually with the Irish goddess Búanann. 
Agrona Celtic Celtic The Cetic goddess of strife and slaughter. The river Aeron in Wales is named after her. 
Ancamna Celtic Celtic A water goddess from Continental Celtic mythology. 
Cethlion Celtic Celtic The prophetess of the Fomorians who warned of their impending doom at the hands of the Tuatha Dé Danann. 
Creidhne Celtic Celtic Creidhne was the god of metal working. One of the trio of craft-gods of the Tuatha Dé Danann, as were Goibniu and Luchta.
Cyhiraeth Celtic Celtic The Celtic goddess of streams. She later entered folklore as a spectre haunting woodland streams. Her shriek was said to foretell death (see: Banshee). 
Grannus Celtic Celtic The continental Celtic god of healing, associated with mineral springs. The center of his cult was Aquae Granni (Achen, Germany). His consort is the fertility goddess Sirona. The Romans identified Grannus with their Apollo.
Leucetios Celtic Celtic A Continental Celtic god of thunder. 
Macha Celtic Celtic One of three aspects of the Morrigan, goddess of war. Macha feeds on the heads of slain enemies. 
Maponos Celtic Celtic The Celtic god of youth. 
Morrigan Celtic Celtic The Morrigan is a goddess of battle, strife, and fertility. Her name translates as either "Great Queen" or "Phantom Queen," and both epithets are entirely appropriate for her. The Morrigan appears as both a single goddess and a trio of goddesses. The other deities who form the trio are Badb ("Crow"), and either Macha (also connotes "Crow") or Nemain ("Frenzy"). The Morrigan frequently appears in the ornithological guise of a hooded crow. She is one of the Tuatha Dé Danann ("Tribe of the goddess Danu") and she helped defeat the Firbolg at the First Battle of Mag Tuireadh and the Fomorians at the Second Battle of Mag Tuireadh.
Nemetona Celtic Celtic The Celtic goddess of sacred groves or shrines (nemeton, "shrine").
Ogyruan Celtic Celtic The Celtic god of bards. Father of Gwenhwyar.
Rhiannon Celtic Celtic Rhiannon (her name is either "Maid of Annwn" or a variant of Rigatona, "Great Queen"), a version of the horse-goddess Epona and of sovereignity. She was mistress of the Singing Birds. She appeared to Pwyll, lord of Dyfed, as a beautiful woman in dazzling gold on a white horse. Pwyll sent his fastest horsmen after her, but could not catch her. On the third day, he spoke and she told him she wanted to marry instead of her espoused husband Gwawl. Pywll was to meet her in a year and a day.
Saone Celtic Celtic A Celtic river deity. 
Tamesis Celtic Celtic The Celtic goddess of fresh waters. Her name survives in the English River Thames and in Tamise, a French name for the Schelde (Scheldt).
Uathach Celtic Celtic Uathach ("terrible one") is the daughter of Scathach and fellow teacher at her school for warriors. When she meets the hero Cuchulainn, she immediately fancies him, but is put off by her mother, who wants him first for herself. When she makes advances to him, stroking his hair, Cuchulainn gets angry and breaks one of her fingers. Cochor Crufe, one of Scathach's warriors, tries to avenge her, but is slain by Cuchulainn. Scathach treats Cuchulainn like a servant because of this, but Uathach nevertheless teaches Cuchulainn a "cles" (special martial feat) named "leap of the salmon" which he can use to enter the yew where Scathach trains her sons in secret martial arts, under the condition of getting her mother to grant and fulfill three wishes, one of them being to marry her.
Andarta Celtic France A Gallic warrior and fertility goddess in Celtic France.
Cenn Cruaich Celtic Gaelic A Gaelic heaven-god, akin to Zeus. 
Deirdre Celtic Gaelic In Irish Gaelic literature, folklore, and mythology, a legendary heroine. Deirdre, who was renowned for her beauty, was brought up by Conchobar, King of Ulster, who planned to marry her. However, she fell in love with his nephew Noíse and they fled to Scotland, accompanied by his two brothers. Emissaries of the king induced them to return to Ireland, and when they did, Conchobar had the three brothers treacherously killed. Deirdre then died of grief. 
Alisanos Celtic Gaul A local god in Gaul who is mentioned in inscriptions found in the Côte d'Or (central France). Attempts have been made to identify him as a mountain-ash god or a god of rowan trees. The ancient Gaulish city of Alesia, now called Alise-Sainte-Reine, may well be connected with him. 
Belenus Celtic Gaul Belenus is the Gaulish/Celtic god of light, and referred to as 'The Shining One'. His cult spread from northern Italy to southern Gaul and Britain. Belenus is in charge of the welfare of sheep and cattle. His wife is the goddess Belisama. They can be compared with the continental Apollo and Minerva, but Belenus can also be identified with the Irish god Bile. His festival is Beltine ("Fire of Bel"), celebrated on May 1. On this day, purifying fires were lit and cattle driven between them before being allowed out onto the open pastures. 
Belisama Celtic Gaul The Gaulish/Celtic goddess of light and fire, the forge and of crafts. She is the wife of the god Belenus. 
Camulus Celtic Gaul A Gaulish war god mentioned by the Romans, who associated them with Mars. He gave his name to the Roman town of Camulodunum (Colchester).
Luxovius Celtic Gaul The Gaulish god of the waters of Luxeuil. Consort of Bricta. 
Segomo Celtic Gaul The Gaulish (Continental Celtic) god of war and victory. 
Sirona Celtic Gaul The Gaulish goddess of astronomy, and goddess of the Mosel Valley.
Taranis Celtic Gaul "Thunder". The thunder-god of ancient Gaul, and master of the sky. He may be compared to the Roman Jupiter, although his place in the Celtic pantheon was not as prominent as that of Jupiter in the Roman pantheon. His attribute is the wheel, which could be the symbol of thunder. The Romans described as receiving human sacrifices. 
Teutates Celtic Gaul Teutates is an ancient Celtic god who was worshipped especially in Gaul. He is the god of war, fertility, and wealth. His name means "the god of the tribe", from the Gallic touta which means "tribe" or "people" (similar to the Celtic tuatha). Teutates is also known under the names of Albiorix ("king of the world") and Caturix ("king of the battle"). Human sacrifices were made to appease him. He is the equivalent of the Roman god Mars.
Vosegus Celtic Gaul The Gaulish god of the Vosges Forest in France. 
Turiacus Celtic Grovi The god of power of the Grovi people (a people from the historical Portuguese province of Entre Douro e Minho).
Abarta Celtic Irish An Irish/Celtic god, a member of the Tuatha Dé Danann.
Achtan Celtic Irish The Irish heroine who bore Cormac, the king. 
Aimend Celtic Irish An Irish sun-goddess.
Airitech Celtic Irish An Irish creature of the Otherworld whose three daughters took on the shape of werewolves, but they were eventually killed by the warrior Cas Corach. 
Balor Celtic Irish In the Celtic-Irish mythology, Balor is the god of death and the king of the Fomorians, a race of giants. He was the son of Buarainech and the husband of Cethlenn. Balor had only one eye, which he kept closed because anything he looked at would die instantly. 
Bronach Celtic Irish An Irish goddess of cliffs.
Cessair Celtic Irish A great magician, she became the first queen of Ireland. She and her band of female followers inhabited the land after the Great Flood. 
Cu Roi Celtic Irish A sorcerer from Irish myth who was able to transform himself into various guises. 
Dagda Celtic Irish The Irish-Celtic god of the earth and treaties, and ruler over life and death. Dagda, or The Dagda, ("the good god") is one of the most prominent gods and the leader of the Tuatha Dé Danann. He is a master of magic, a fearsome warrior and a skilled artisan. Dagda is a son of the goddess Danu, and father of the goddess Brigid and the god Aengus mac Oc. The Morrigan is his wife, with whom he mates on New Years Day 
Fianna Celtic Irish Also known as the Champions of the Red Branch, Fianna Éireann, and the Fenians. The Fianna were a legendary army of Irish warriors serving under the Ard Righ, or "High King", of Ireland. Many of their exploits are documented throughout the Fenian Cycle which took place circa the 3rd century CE. One of two Celtic classes of fighters, they lived in the borderlands, fighting in large groups. They obeyed only their own laws and those of the High King. Their last and greatest leader was Finn mac Cumhail, also know as Finn mac Cool, who was later glorified as an Irish hero. 
Goibniu Celtic Irish An Irish/Celtic smith god, son of the goddess Danu. He manufactures swords that always strike true, and he possesses the mead of eternal life. He makes the arms for the Tuatha Dé Danann together with Credne and Luchtainel. As a brewmaster he was unsurpassed and his beer gave the drinker immortality. The Welsh called him Govannon. 
Lasair Celtic Irish In Irish mythology, Lasair ("Flame") is the eldest of three sisters, a goddess triad representing the growing, ripening and harvesting of crops. Lasair, goddess of the spring budding, has beautiful long black hair and wears a silver crown, silver jewelry and armbands. She lives in a Red Castle (another reminder of her fiery nature) with an orchard. The god Flann brought her the Rose of Sweetness that never withers, the Comb of Magnificence, and the Girdle of Truth. She is alternately named Lassar Fhína, Lasairíona (the latter two meaning "flaming wine") or Crobh Dearg (Red Claws). Later on, she became a Christian saint and her well is at Lough Meelagh, Ireland. Her feast day is May 1st, the old Bealtaine festival. Her sisters are called Inghean Bhuidhe and Latiaran. The three goddesses are said to be daughters of Douglas and Scáthach.
Murigen Celtic Irish A minor Irish lake goddess, probably another form of the Morrigan. 
Niamh Celtic Irish Niamh is the daughter of Manannan Mac Lir, the sea god. She was the queen of Tir na n-Og, the Land of Eternal Youth. She fall in love with the great bard Oisin (Ossian) and she went to Ireland across the sea on her magic horse, to take Oisin with her. The horse, named Embarr ("imagination"), could run on the waves, so soon the young lady arrived on the west coast of Ireland. 
Tethra Celtic Irish In Irish myth, king of the Fomorians, as well as the sea god and god of the otherworld. He was killed in the first battle of Mag Tuireadh. Since then he rules Mag Mell. 
Tlachtga Celtic Irish Tlachtga ("Earth-Spear"), is the daughter of the blind druid/sun god Mog Ruith and Dron, and sorceress or patronness of druidic skills. She belongs to the race of the Firbolg. She learns all her magic from her father and creates several obviously magic items – a rolling wheel for a man named Trian, the stone of Forcathu, and the famous Cnamhcaill ("Bone damage"), from a part of her fathers wheel. The stone is said to kill all who touch it, blind those that look upon it and deafen those that hear it. Some think it a thunderbolt emerges from the stone, so it would be a magic weapon which could be used against Mog Ruith's and Tlachtga's enemies.
Runesocesius Celtic Lusitanian Runesocesius is the Lusitanian god of darts.
Arnemetia Celtic Roman A goddess who was worshiped in Roman times at Aquae Arnemetiae, the present-day Buxton Spa (north-west Derbyshire). Her name is connected with nemeton, "sacred grove."
Abnoba Celtic Romano Romano-Celtic forest and river goddess (Black Forest area). Source of the English river name "Avon" and its cognates in continental Europe. Also goddess of the hunt (similar to the Roman Diana). 
Cailleach Celtic Scotland Cailleach is referred to as the "Mother of All" in parts of Scotland. Also known as Scotia, she is depicted as an old hag with the teeth of a wild bear and boar's tusks. She is believed to be a great sorceress.
Dia Griene Celtic Scotland The daughter of the sun in ancient Scotland. She appears in a folktale in which, held captive in the Land of the Big Women, she is freed by the Cailleach, disguised as a fox, and a helpful young bumbler named Brian. 
Scathach Celtic Scotland Scathach ("the shadowy one"), is a warrior queen and mistress of a school for young warriors. The school is located in Scotland on the island of Skye, reputedly named after Scathach; other sources say she's living in the Alps. She initiates young men into the arts of war, as well as giving them the "friendship of her thighs", that is to say, initiating them sexually. She grants three wishes to the hero Cuchulainn, because her daughter Uathach, being in love with him, has told him how to make her do it. The three wishes are to train him in the arts of war, to marry her daughter Uathach and to tell his fortune which she does by using imbas forosnai ("charm of the palms"), party foretelling the events of the Tain Bo Cuailgne (Cattle Raid of Cooley) in dark terms.
Amaethon Celtic Welsh The Welsh god of agriculture, son of the goddess Don. He is directly responsible for the war between the deities of the underworld, led by Arawn, and the Children of Don. In the Battle of the Trees (Battle of Cath Godeau) Amaethon's brother Gwydion transformed trees into warriors with whose help the deities of the underworld were defeated.
Avalloc Celtic Welsh Found in Welsh pedigrees as the father of the goddess Modron. His own status is unclear. He is occasionally mentioned as the king of the otherworldly kingdom of Avalon.
Govannon Celtic Welsh The Welsh smith god, the equivalent of the Irish Goibniu. Govannon is a son of the goddess Don and the brother of Gwydion and Amaethon. He slew the sea god Dylan, not knowing who he was. 
Hafgan Celtic Welsh In Welsh mythology, Hafgan battled with Arawn for the dominion of the underworld. When Arawn traded places with Pwyll for a year and a day, Pwyll defeated Hafgan at the end of this period.
Modron Celtic Welsh A Welsh goddess, daughter of Avalloc, derived from the Celtic goddess Matrona. She is regarded as a prototype of Morgan (from Arthurian Legend). 
Dha Shi Zhi Chinese Buddhist A female bodhisattva of Chinese Buddhism, whose name means "the Strongest". Through the power of her love she managed to break the circle of rebirth for everyone.
Er Lang Chinese Buddhist A Chinese guardian god who dispels evil spirits by setting the Hounds of Heaven (the Tian-gou) on them. 
We Duo Chinese Buddhist The Chinese Buddhist divine general of the ruler of the southern hemisphere. He is represented as a young soldier in splendid armor. 
Fan Kui Chinese Chinese Fan-kui is the Chinese god of butchers.
Fei Lian Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of the wind, which he carries in a bag. He is a trouble-stirrer, but he is kept in check by Shen Yi, the heavenly archer. 
Feng Huang Chinese Chinese The Chinese phoenix and the personification of the primordial force of the heavens. Feng-huang has the head and the comb of a pheasant and the tail of a peacock.
Fu Xing Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of Happiness, one of the San-xing. He is most frequently portrayed in the blue clothes of a civil servant and in the company of children, or in his symbolic form of a bat.
Gao Yao Chinese Chinese The ancient Chinese god of judgment. On his quest for injustice he is accompanied by a ram. He is also known as Ting-jian. 
Geong Si Chinese Chinese Jiang Shr (Putonghua) or Kuang Shi (Cantonese) are the zombies of Chinese myth. They have physical bodies, but they are not alive, nor have they will or thought. They are closer to Haitian zombies than to anything else in widely-known Western folklore.
Gong De Tian Chinese Chinese The Chinese goddess of luck. In her left hand she holds a 'wish-fulfilling' pearl. With her right hand she makes a gesture of boldness. She shows many similarities with the Hindu goddess Lakshmi. 
Gou Mang Chinese Chinese A messenger of the Chinese sky-god. Gou Mang is associated with the east, and he brings spring and happiness. The dragon is his attribute.
Gui Chinese Chinese The Chinese term for the spirits of the dead, formed of the negative yin components of a person's soul (i.e., the po souls) after death. Literally: ghost, spirit, demon. 
Gui Xian Chinese Chinese One of the Ling, the four Chinese magical beings. The turtle Gui Xian is a symbol of happiness. 
Hac Tao Chinese Chinese "Black Way" is the literal translation of Hac Tao. It is easy to render this phrase as "black magic," since this area of folklore (or spiritual technology) has much in common with Western magic. Hac Tao is the generic name for the whole range of dirty tricks of Chinese spiritualism: healing, cursing, fertility and barrenness spells and the making and counteracting of poisons, or at least very bad luck.
Heng O Chinese Chinese The Chinese moon goddess, symbol of the cold and dark principle yin.
Hou Tu Chinese Chinese Chinese God of Earth and Soil; Sovereign Earth. He is part of the imperial cult.
How Chu Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of the air. 
Hu Jing De Chinese Chinese A Chinese guardian god, one of the Men-shen. He was originally a general from the Tang Dynasty. 
Huang Chuan Chinese Chinese The Underworld to which yin souls return after death. It is traditionally believed to be a watery place, situated in the north. Literally "yellow springs". 
Huang Fei Hu Chinese Chinese Originally a Chinese earth-god in the shape of a one-eyed bull with the tail of a snake. Later he became a mountain-god who rules the holy mountain of Tai Shan in eastern China. He judges the souls of the deceased who come to this mountain. 
Huang Lao Jun Chinese Chinese An important deity of early Taoism and main god of the Way of Supreme Peace (dai-bing dao). He was regarded by the common people as the ruler of the world who descends to Earth to guide and assist mankind. 
Ji Nu Chinese Chinese A Chinese stellar goddess.
Jian Lao Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of the earth and permanence.
Jiang Shr Chinese Chinese Jiang Shr (Putonghua) or Kuang Shi (Cantonese) are the zombies of Chinese myth. They have physical bodies, but they are not alive, nor have they will or thought. They are closer to Haitian zombies than to anything else in widely-known Western folklore.
Jin Jia Chinese Chinese One of several patrons of Chinese literature. He punishes wicked scholars, and waves a flag before the homes of families whose descendants will high honor in the Imperial Examinations.
Ki Lin Chinese Chinese A mythical being of Chinese mythology, comparable with the western unicorn. Ki-lin personifies all that is good, pure, and peaceful. It lives in paradise and only visits the world at the birth of a wise philosopher. 
Kuang Shi Chinese Chinese Jiang Shr (Putonghua) or Kuang Shi (Cantonese) are the zombies of Chinese myth. They have physical bodies, but they are not alive, nor have they will or thought. They are closer to Haitian zombies than to anything else in widely-known Western folklore.
Kui Xing Chinese Chinese A stellar deity often found in the company of Wen-chang. He is responsible for issuing official testimonials. 
Kun Lun Chinese Chinese A mountain range in Western China, believed to be a Taoist paradise. It is one of the ten continents and three islands in Taoist cosmology, and is said to be three (or nine) stories high. Whoever manages to climb to the top gains access to the heavens.
Lan Cai He Chinese Chinese One of the Chinese Ba Xian. He is dressed in rags, wears a belt made of black wood, and wears a boot on one feet while the other one is bare. In summer he would wear a thick overcoat but dress lightly in winter. His breath is like hot steam. 
Lei Zi Chinese Chinese The Chinese goddess of thunder. She taught the Chinese the art of breeding silkworms. She is the consort of Huang-di. 
Lu Ban Chinese Chinese The Chinese patron of carpenters. 
Lu Xing Chinese Chinese The Star of Honor or Status. A stellar deity, one of the San-xing. He is also known as Guan-xing (Star of State Officials). 
Ma Mian Chinese Chinese The Chinese bureaucrat of the underworld. He has a partner called Ao-tao ("Ox head").
Men Shen Chinese Chinese The two gods in syncretistic Chinese folk religion who guard the double doorway of a domestic dwelling or public building.
Mo Hi Hai Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of water. 
Mu King Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of fire. 
Nu Gua Chinese Chinese The Chinese creator goddess who created the first humans from yellow earth, after Heaven and Earth had separated. 
Pan Jin Lian Chinese Chinese The Chinese goddess of fornication and prostitution. 
Peng Zi Chinese Chinese A figure in Chinese mythology that represents longevity. 
Qin Shu Pao Chinese Chinese A Chinese guardian god of the double doorway, one of the Men-shen. 
Ru Shou Chinese Chinese The messager of the sky-god, similarly to Gou Mang. Ru Shou is associated with the west, autumn and misfortune. The dragon is his attribute.
Shachihoko Chinese Chinese A Chinese sea monster that has the head of a tiger and the body of a fish. The body is covered with poisonous spikes. On land it can transform itself into a tiger. A representation of the Shachihoko was used in medieval Japan as a gargoyle.
She Di Chinese Chinese Chinese patronesses who guard certain large areas and its inhabitants. 
Shen Nung Chinese Chinese A figure from Chinese mythology said to have invented the plow and taught man the art of agriculture as well as the cultivation of forests. 
Shen Yi Chinese Chinese The Chinese sun god. When the earth was scorched by the heat of ten suns, he shot nine with his arrows and became the ruler of the remaining one. 
Shou Xing Chinese Chinese A stellar deity, one of the San-xing. His name means "Star of Longevity", and he has an enormously high bald head. He supports himself on a knotty staff. In his hand he holds the peach of immortality. Symbolically he is represented as a mushroom or a turtle. 
Shui Guan Chinese Chinese One of the San-guan. Shui-guan is the Ruler of Water. He helps the believer to overcome obstacles. All three rulers keep a register of the good and evil deed of people.
Si Ming Chinese Chinese The "Lord of Fate", who determines the life span of each individual. He keeps a register of the transgressions and omissions of mankind, of which he informs Tai-yi, the Supreme One, at the same time asking him to lengthen or shorten the life span of the individual accordingly. He has two books, the Book of Death, containing the names of all who must die, and the Book of Live, those of the immortals. 
Song Di Chinese Chinese The king of the Third Hell of Chinese myth. Here people are punished who were guilty of unfilial behavior, disobedience, disloyalty, and rebellion. He is honored on the eighth day of the Second Moon.
Ssu Ling Chinese Chinese The Ssu Ling are the four spiritual creatures of Chinese myth. These creatures are the Ch'i-lin, the Feng-huang, the tortoise Gui Xian, and the dragon Long. 
Sun Pi Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of cobblers. 
Tai Sui Xing Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of time and the planets. His name means 'Star of the Big Year', referring to the planet Jupiter (with an orbital period of twelve years). 
Tai Yi Chinese Chinese "The Supreme One", also known as Da-yi "the Great One". During the Han Dynasty, Tai-yi was venerated as part of the triad of the three ones (San-yi) and became a personified deity.
Tian Di Chinese Chinese The conventional expression to designate the universe. It means literally "Heaven and Earth". 
Tian Guan Chinese Chinese The Ruler of Heaven and one of the three rulers, the San-guan. He bestows wealth and good luck. All three rulers keep a register of the good and evil deed of people. 
Tian Hou Chinese Chinese Tian Hou (Tin Hau in Cantonese), literally Empress of the Sky, is a goddess said to protect fishermen. Many temples in her honor can be found along the coastline of China where there are, or were, fishing communities.
Tian Mu Chinese Chinese The Chinese goddess of lightning whose name means "Mother of Lightning".
Wei Cheng Chinese Chinese The Chinese deity who guards the back door of domestic dwellings and public buildings. A former minister of emperor Tang Tai-zong, Wei Cheng is far less popular as a guardian of doorways then the Men-shen.
Wei Tuo Chinese Chinese The protector of the teaching. Often found in the company of Guan-yin. 
Wen Chang Chinese Chinese The popular Chinese Taoist god of literature and writing, invoked by scholars to assist them in their labors. He is especially venerated by people who require help with their entrance examinations for an official career. 
Wu Guan Chinese Chinese The king of the fourth Chinese hell, the hell of the Lake of Blood. Here the counterfeiters and cheats are punished. His day is the 18th of the Second Moon. 
Yan Lo Chinese Chinese The god of the dead, lord and judge of the Fifth Hell. Punishment in this hell is the memory of things past. Yan-lo is completely identical to the Hindu god of death, Yama. 
Yang Jing Chinese Chinese The Chinese Goat God. Peasants in the mountainous regions make sacrifices to Yang Jing for protection against wild animals. He is depicted with a goat's head worn like a bonnet and a goatskin. 
Yao Shi Chinese Chinese The Chinese Buddha who is dedicated to saving lives, healing wounds and curing diseases. 
Yi Ti Chinese Chinese The Chinese god of wine. 
Yu Qiang Chinese Chinese A Chinese sea god and god of the ocean winds. As the god of the sea he assumes the shape of a fish and he rides on two dragons; as the god of the wind he has the body of a bird and a human face. 
Zao Jun Chinese Chinese The "Lord of the Hearth", an immensely popular hearth and kitchen deity in Chinese folk religion. He is also the protector of the family.
Zhang Xian Chinese Chinese "Chang the Immortal". In popular Chinese belief, Zhang Xian bestows male offspring. As a rule, he is accompanied by his son who carries in his arm the boy-child whom Zhang Xian bestows on those who believe in him. 
Zhi Song Zi Chinese Chinese The Chinese lord of the rain. 
Zhong Kui (2) Chinese Chinese In Chinese myth, he is the god of literature and examinations, the protector against evil spirits and demons. He belongs to the Gui Xian (a classification of demons) because he committed suicide when he failed to reach the first place in the exams. His attribute is a sword with which he wards off poisonous animals such as snakes and scorpions.
Zhu Rong Chinese Chinese In Chinese mythology, Zhu Rong is the god of fire and the ruler of the southern hemisphere. 
Zi Yu Chinese Chinese The Chinese divine inventor of war and weapons. He was usually depicted as ox-headed. 
Ba Xian Chinese Taoist The "eight immortals" from Taoist mythology, and among the best known deities. They are the symbols for good fortune throughout China. They represent eight different conditions of life: youth, old age, poverty, wealth, the populace, nobility, the masculine, and the feminine. 
Bixia Yuanjin Chinese Taoist This Chinese Taoist Goddess is responsible for dawn and childbirth, as well as destiny. Dawn and childbirth are two concepts often, and quite understandably, linked in world mythology: the rising of the sun, the bringing of light to the earth, is equated with the child emerging from the darkness of the womb to the light of the world.
Cai Shen Chinese Taoist The Chinese god of prosperity, both of religious Taoism and in the syncretist folk religion. He has various magical powers, such as warding off thunder and lightning, and ensuring profit from commercial transactions. 
Cheng Huang Chinese Taoist Chinese protective deities. They ward off disasters and catastrophes and protect the inhabitants of cities under their care, who may also supplicate them. In periods of drought, they provide rain. They grant plentiful harvest and ensure the affluence of the citizens. 
Chu Jiang Chinese Taoist The king of the second of the Taoist hells, the hell of thieves and murderers. It is believed to be a large lake of ice. 
Di Guan Chinese Taoist The Ruler of the Earth in religious Taoism. One of the three San-guan. He plays an important part in the religious life of the Chinese. Di-guan forgives sins and transgressions.
Dou Mu Chinese Taoist The Chinese goddess who supervises the register in which the life and death of each person is recorded. She is venerated by those who wish a long life and personal compassion. Her name means "Mother of the Great Wagon". 
Guan Di Chinese Taoist "Emperor Guan", the Taoist god of war. He opposes all disturbers of the peace. He is charged with the task of guarding the realm against all external enemies, as well as internal rebels. 
Lei Gong Chinese Taoist The Chinese god of thunder, whose name means "Thunder Duke". In the Taoist pantheon Lei-gong is an official in the Ministry of Thunder, which forms a part of the celestial administration. 
Mu Gong Chinese Taoist The Chinese Taoist god of immortality and 'Lord of the East'. He is the embodiment of Yang (the male element). 
Peng Lai Chinese Taoist In Taoism, the island in the East China Sea believed to be inhabited by immortals (Xian). The island epitomizes bliss, because this is where the legendary mushrooms of immortality grow.
San Qing Chinese Taoist "The three pure ones". The name of the three Taoist heavens and the three deities inhabiting them. 
Shou Lao Chinese Taoist The ancient Chinese Taoist god of long life and luck. Shou-lao is the popular name of Shou-xing, the stellar deity of longevity. 
Tian Zong Chinese Taoist The title accorded to the highest deities of Taoism, literally "celestial venerable". The most important Tian-zong are the Celestial Venerable of the Primordial Beginning (Yuan-shi tian-zong), the Celestial Venerable of the Magic Jewel (Ling-pao tian-zong), and the Celestial Venerable of the Tao and the Te (Tao-de tian-zong). Yu-huang, the Jade emperor, is also venerated as Tian-zong.
Xi Wang Mu Chinese Taoist The Chinese goddess of immortality and the personification of the feminine element yin. The Taoist Xi Wang-mu is referred to as the 'Royal Mother of the West', and rules over the western paradise of the immortals.
Xian Chinese Taoist A being who has attained physical immortality in religious Taoism. A Xian is no longer subject to the "world of dust" and is a master in various magical skills. 
Yu Huang Chinese Taoist The "Jade Emperor" of Chinese mythology. He is one of the most important deities of folk religion and religious Taoism. He personally determines all that happens in Heaven and on Earth, and for this purpose he has an enormous celestial administration at his disposal. 
Yu Ren Chinese Taoist Literally "feather men". In ancient times, the feather men were flying immortals (see Xian), whose bodies were covered with a coat of feathers. Now it is an alternative designation for a Taoist priest. 
Zhong Kui Chinese Taoist The Chinese Taoist god of the afterlife, and a god of exorcism. His Japanese equivalent is Shoki. 
Alpan Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan goddess of love and the underworld. She belongs to the Lasas and is usually portrayed naked.
Artume Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan goddess of night and death, but also the personification of growth in nature. She can be compared with the Greek Artemis.
Cautha Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan sun god, also known as Cath. He is generally depicted as rising from the ocean.
Charontes Etruscan Etruscan Etruscan demons of death. The name suggests a connection to the Greek Charon and his Etruscan equivalent Charun.
Charun Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan demon of death who torments the souls of the deceased in the underworld. He also guards the entrance to the underworld. He is similar to the Greek Charon. Charun is portrayed with the nose of a vulture, pointed ears and is usually winged. His attribute is the hammer, with which he finished off his victims.
Culsu Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan demoness who guards the entrance to the underworld. Her attributes are a torch and scissors.
Februus Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan god of the underworld and also a god of purification. The month of February, his sacred month, was named after him.
Feronia Etruscan Etruscan An Etruscan goddess of fire and fertility.
Laran Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan god of war. He is depicted as a naked youth wearing a helmet and carrying a spear.
Lasa Etruscan Etruscan In Etruscan myth, they are female deities and the guardians of graves. They are often found in the company of Turan, the goddess of love. The Lasa are sometimes portrayed with wings, but also without. Their attributes are mirrors and wreaths.
Mantus Etruscan Etruscan An Etruscan god of the underworld, associated with the city Mantua (the current Mantova). 
Menrva Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan version of the Greek Athena, and portrayed similarly (with helm, spear, and shield). Just like Athena, Menrva was also born from the head of a god, in this case Tinia. She is part of triad with Tinia and Uni. She is the predecessor of the Roman goddess Minerva.
Nortia Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan goddess of fate and fortune. Her attribute is a large nail and at the beginning of the New Year a nail was driven into a wall in her sanctuary. This is variously explained as a fertility rite, an expiation rite, or symbolizing the conclusion of the year just past. Her temple was located in Volsini, the center of the Etruscan federation (currently the Italian city Bolsena).
Thesan Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan goddess of the dawn, and the patroness of childbirth. She shows some similarities with the Roman Aurora.
Tuchulcha Etruscan Etruscan An Etruscan demoness of the underworld. It is a horrible, winged creature with snake-hair and the beak of a bird.
Turms Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan god who guides the deceased to the underworld. He is the messenger of the gods and, like his Greek equivalent Hermes, he wears winged shoes and carries a heralds' staff.
Uni Etruscan Etruscan The supreme goddess of the Etruscan pantheon. She is the goddess of the cosmos, and the city goddess of Perugia. Together with her husband Tinia and the goddess Menrva she forms a triad. Her son is the hero Hercle (clearly Hercules / Heracles). Uni is identical to the Greek Hera and the Roman Juno.
Vanth Etruscan Etruscan The Etruscan female demon of death who lives in the underworld. With the eyes on her wings she sees all and is omni-present. She is a herald of death and can assist a sick person on his deathbed. Her attributes are a snake, torch and key.
Voltumna Etruscan Etruscan Voltumna, also known as Veltha, is a chthonic god of the Etruscans, later elevated to the status of supreme god. He is also the patron god of the federation of twelve Etruscan city states. The center of his cult was in Volsini. The Romans named him Vertumnus.
Anahit European Armenian The goddess of fertility and birth (analog to Aphrodite), beauty and water in Armenian mythology. In early periods she was the goddess of war.
Aramazd European Armenian Father of all gods and goddesses, the creator of heaven and earth.
Astghik European Armenian Armenian goddess of love, beauty, and water.
Vahagn European Armenian A god worshiped anciently and historically in Armenia.
Aatxe European Basque A Basque evil spirit in the form of a bull, but occasionally in the form of a human being.
Adur European Basque In Basque mythology, it is the name given to the mystical, transcendental force or power that unites all real objects.
Akerbeltz European Basque From the Basque language "aker" (male goat), and "beltz" (black). He protects against illnesses and evil spirits and he sends beneficial force fluxes to animals placed under its protection.
Argiduna European Basque In Basque folklore, it is a spirit or imp that is light-like and appears at night. 
Atarrabi European Basque Also called Axular, he is good-willing and protective. There is a star linked to him.
Basa Jaun European Basque A benign wood spirit of the Basque, whose name means "lord of the woods". He protects the flocks and herds against predators and thunderstorms. 
Beigorri European Basque Red cow genie that, according to Basque mythology, lives in caves and gorges and guards them.
Betadur European Basque According to the Basque beliefs, there is a lot of force in the eyes. A look can be magical, and it can affect other people. This magic power of the sight is called Betadur. 
Ekaitz European Basque Not much is known about this Basque númen, except that it is very evil. 
Erditse European Basque A mother goddess of Pan-Mediterranean culture. The Basques venerated her a goddess a maternity.
Erge European Basque A Basque spirit who takes the lives of men. It ends a human terrestrial life when the right moment has come. 
Etsai European Basque A spirit of knowledge in Basque mythology, his name means "devil" or "fiend". 
Euri European Basque In Basque mythology, it is the spirit of the rain. It is a very positive being, a bringer of life both as enhancer of crops and as vector for the reincarnation of the soul. 
Gaixtoak European Basque Their name means "the Evil Ones". In Basque mythology, they are bad spirits that possess a person that has fallen victim to a malediction. They enter his or her body, and send illnesses, melancholy, depression, sadness, and bad mood. 
Gaizkin European Basque A spirit of Basque mythology that causes all illnesses.
Gauargi  European Basque Nocturne being of the Basque folklore that appears as a light. 
Gaueko European Basque "He of the night." It is a male personification of the Night and all its dangers. 
Gorritxiki European Basque Reddish spirits of Basque folklore that run very rapidly on some mountains. 
Hodei European Basque In Basque mythology, Hodei is the personification of the storm cloud, the genie of thunder. 
Ieltxu European Basque Also named Iritxu, it is a nocturne spirit of Basque folklore that appears either as a human or as a bird. It is nevertheless immediately recognisable, because it exhales fire. 
Ilazki European Basque Although her image is quite ambiguous, sometimes good, sometimes evil, she is treated with uttermost respect and called Ilargi-Amandre (Lady Mother Moon or Grand-Mother Moon), Illazki, Ilargi, Iretargi, Iratargi, Ilargia, Idargi, Argizagi or Goikoa. Her name means "light of the dead" (hil argia) as she lits the ghosts of the deceased. 
Intxixu European Basque Small demons of Basque folklore. 
Itsaso European Basque The Sea in Basque mythology, it is an evil feminine being that attracts all the water to her.
Itxasgorrieta European Basque Literally, it means "the Reddish Seas". In Basque mythology, it is the place where the Sun disappears at sunset to return to the Earth and start its travel into the subterranean world. 
Laino European Basque Sister of Odei, she is the personification of fog in Basque animism. A very evil being, she usually hides in caves, waiting for an occasion to emerge.
Lamia European Basque A water sprite or mermaid in Basque stories. She has none of the malignancy of the conventional Lamia of classical mythology. 
Laminak European Basque Basque fairies, related to the Celtic little people. The Laminak live underground in beautiful castles. 
Maide European Basque This is a bad genie from the Basque folklore that usually enters a house through the chimney. Once inside, the spirit will destroy everything, so the only way to prevent its intrusion is to keep the fire burning all the time.
Maju European Basque The Basque divine spirit of thunder whose encounters with his consort Mari cause terrible thunderstorms or hailstorms.
Mari European Basque The supreme and foremost goddess of the Basque pantheon. She is the goddess of thunder and wind, the personification of the Earth. 
Mozorro European Basque Imp used by Men to reach their aim or do some tasks.
Numen European Basque Plural, Númenes. In northern Spain, but mostly in Basque country, it is a generic name that applies to all sprites and spirits or supernatural beings.
Oaztargi European Basque One of the personifications of lightning in Basque folklore. 
Orko European Basque A Basque thunder god.
Ortzadar European Basque Also named Ostadar or Ortzeder, it is the Personification of the rainbow in Basque mythology. This spirit is mostly a guide for the soul of people. 
Ortzantz European Basque Odei as thunder sprite. 
Ostots European Basque Personification of thunder in Basque mythology, he is often merged with Maju, Mari's wife. 
Ostri European Basque The Sky primitively in Basque mythology, he became later an equivalent of Heaven.
Ozkarri European Basque Odei as thunder sprite. 
Patuek European Basque Imp used by Men to reach their aim or do some tasks. 
Tartaro European Basque A Cyclop-like being from Basque folklore. It is usually described as a giant having one eye in the middle of his forehead. At other times he appears as a great hunter or shepherd living in the mountains. Yet in a few other stories, Tartaro is simply a grotesque animal. 
Torto European Basque One of the most horrible of the Basque spirits. Torto is a flesh-eating creature with only one eye in the center of his forehead. He abducts young people, cuts them to pieces and eats them. 
Tronagarru European Basque In Basque mythology, they are the spirits of the hurricanes that come from the sea. 
Tximistarri European Basque One of the personifications of lightning in Basque folklore.
Ur European Basque In Basque mythology, it is the personification or spirit of Water. 
Zezengorri European Basque Adult reddish bull genie that, according to Basque mythology, lives in subterranean dwellings and guards them. 
Aiatar European Estonian A female demon, Devil's daughter 
Aike European Estonian Thunder
Ebajalg European Estonian Demonic whirlwind 
Ehaema European Estonian Mother Twilight, a nocturnal spirit or elf, encouraging spinning 
Eksitaja European Estonian An evil spirit who makes people lose their way in a forest or a bog 
Haldjas European Estonian Tthe Ruler elf, fairy, protector spirit of some place, person, plant or animal 
Hamarik European Estonian Personification of dusk, a beautiful young maiden 
Hiid European Estonian A giant
Hiiela European Estonian Another world, land of the dead 
Hiis European Estonian A holy grove
Hoidja European Estonian Protector
Ilmasepp European Estonian A mythical blacksmith who forged among other things the Sun and the Moon 
Juri  European Estonian God of agriculture
Jutta European Estonian Queen of the birds, daughter of Taara 
Juudaline European Estonian Demon 
Kaabas European Estonian Grave, death spirit
Kaevukoll European Estonian Bogeyman of the well
Kaitsja European Estonian Protector 
Kalm European Estonian Grave; spirit of a dead person; ruler of the land of the dead 
Kodukaija European Estonian A restless visitant ghost 
Koit European Estonian Personification of Dawn, a young man, eternal lover of Hämarik
Koll European Estonian Bogey
Kolumat European Estonian Bogeyman
Kou European Estonian Thunder; son of Uku, brother of Pikker 
Kratt European Estonian A demon who stole and brought food, money and other worldly goods to its maker and owner in the form of a whirlwind or meteor-like tail of fire 
Kulmking European Estonian A spirit of an unholy dead 
Laurits European Estonian God of fire
Lendva European Estonian An illness sent by an evil witch 
Libahunt European Estonian Werewolf 
Lummutis European Estonian Ghost, wraith 
Majauss European Estonian Domestic grass-snake, protector spirit 
Manala European Estonian Land of the dead 
Marras European Estonian Spirit of death, predictor of death 
Mart European Estonian God of fertility 
Metsik European Estonian A fertility god
Murueit European Estonian A female spirit of forest and earth, connected to the land of the dead 
Painaja European Estonian Nightmare, incubus 
Pisuhand European Estonian Tail of fire, treasure-bringing goblin
Sarvik European Estonian A horned demon, a devil
Surm European Estonian Death
Taht European Estonian Star
Tonn European Estonian God of the crops and pigs 
Tont European Estonian Ghost
Toonela European Estonian Land of the dead 
Tuulispea European Estonian Whirlwind 
Tuuslar European Estonian A sorcerer living in Finland 
Uku European Estonian The supreme god 
Ahti European Finnish God of the depths, giver of fish.
Ajattara European Finnish Evil forest spirit
Akras European Finnish The god of fertility and the protector of plants, especially the turnip. 
Ilmatar European Finnish Female spirit of air; the daughter of primeval substance of creative spirit. Mother of Väinämöinen in Kalevala. 
Jumala European Finnish A generic name for a major deity
Kullervo European Finnish Tragic antihero. Model for Túrin Turambar in Tolkien's Silmarillion.
Kuu European Finnish God of Moon. 
Lempo European Finnish Originally a fertility spirit, became synonymous with demon in the Christian era. Evil fiend was also the ancient Finnish god of wilderness and archery
Louhi European Finnish The matriarch of Pohjola, hostess of the Underworld. 
Loviatar European Finnish The blind daughter of Tuoni and the mother of Nine diseases. 
Nakki European Finnish The fearsome spirit of pools, wells and bridges. Same as Nix. 
Perkele European Finnish The Devil. Originally Perkele was not the Devil but a god of thunder and can be seen as an earlier form of Ukko. 
Pohjola European Finnish Its name is derived from the word pohjoinen meaning the compass point north.
Surma European Finnish The personification of a violent death.
Tapio European Finnish The god of the forest. 
Tuonela European Finnish Land of the dead
Tuoni European Finnish The personification of Death. 
Tursas European Finnish The Tavastian god of war. May be same as the Norse Tyr and the Germanic Tîwaz. 
Ukko European Finnish The god of the sky and thunder (old man), related to Thor (Estonian Taara). 
Ukko European Finnish God of sky and thunder.  Weapon was a hammer, axe or sword
Vellamo European Finnish The wife of Ahti, goddess of the sea, lakes and storms. A current image of Vellamo can be seen on the coat of arms of Päijänne Tavastia. 
Baba European Hungarian A beastly old women, and has negative qualities. Although it had magical abilities, it was not a witch. It was thought to live in fountains, and if young children went close to its place, it lured them in.
Boszorkany European Hungarian A hostile, harm-doing, supernatural old lady, the witch. She had an ability to transform, fly and curse. 
Bubus European Hungarian Spirit. A small being that lives in caves.
Fene European Hungarian The demon of illness. 
Griff European Hungarian Also known as griffin in Western Europe, but without special features.
Guta European Hungarian A fearsome Hungarian demon who beats his victims to death, often associated with strokes, heart attacks, or sudden paralysis.
Hadur European Hungarian Short for Hadak Ura, meaning "War Lord" or "Army Lord" and was the war god in the religion of the early Hungarians.
Liderc European Hungarian A ghostly, mysterious creature with several different appearances, its works are always malicious. 
Napkiraly European Hungarian Meaning "King of the Sun", he is the Hungarian sun god
Ordog European Hungarian Ruler of the underworld.
Sarkany  European Hungarian Unconventional dragon.  He is always man-shaped, can ride a horse, and has usually 7 heads, sometimes 3, 12 or 21.  Dragons usually symbolised human behaviour or characteristic, ie. when the hero was fighting with him, he was fighting to overcome his own bad behaviour, habit or characteristic.
Szelkiraly European Hungarian Meaning "King of the Wind", he is the Hungarian god of wind and rain
Turul  European Hungarian The great bird that was sent forth by Isten to guide the creation and destiny of the Magyar people.
Vadleany European Hungarian Meaning "Forest Girl", she is an elusive forest sprite who seduces shepherds, saps their strength and makes the forest rustle. She is usually nude and her long hair reaches the ground. She can sometimes be lured and caught with a pair of boots.
Alsvart  European Norse One of the norse giants
Alsvid European Norse Horses that pulled Sol's chariot (i.e. the Sun). ("all-swift") 
Anar European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Arvak European Norse Horses that pulled Sol's chariot (i.e. the Sun). ("early-riser") 
Balder European Norse God of radiance and rebirth 
Beinvid  European Norse One of the norse giants
Bestla European Norse One of the norse giants
Bolthorn  European Norse One of the norse giants
Dokkalfar European Norse A "black elf" Male ancestral spirits who may protect the people, although some can be menacing, especially when one is rude to them.
Draupnir European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Durnir  European Norse One of the norse giants
Dvalinn European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Dvergar European Norse Norse term for dwarf
Einherjar European Norse Spirits of warriors who had died bravely in battle
Eld European Norse One of the norse giants
Fenrir European Norse One of the norse giants
Forseti European Norse God of justice 
Freyja European Norse Goddess of fertility, love, beauty, magic, and death 
Freyr European Norse God of fertility and prosperity 
Gandalfr European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Ganglati  European Norse One of the norse giants
Geirrod  European Norse One of the norse giants
Gilling European Norse One of the norse giants
Ginnarr European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Glaumar European Norse One of the norse giants
Gloinn European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Grer European Norse One of the norse dwarves
Grimnir European Norse One of the norse giants
Gunnlod  European Norse One of the norse giants
Gymir  European Norse One of the norse giants
Hardverk European Norse One of the norse giants
Hastigi European Norse One of the norse giants
Heidrek European Norse One of the norse giants
Heimdall European Norse Watchman and guardian 
Heiorun European Norse  A goat in Norse mythology, which produces mead for the einherjar.
Hel  European Norse The underworld goddess 
Herkir European Norse One of the norse giants
Holgabrud European Norse One of the norse giants
Hrímfaxi  European Norse Horse of Nótt (night). 
Hrimgerd European Norse One of the norse giants