Arianrhod Digital Art by Emily Brunner - Arianrhod Fine Art Prints ...
Arianrhod (ah-ree-AHN-rhohd), Arian meaning 'silver', and Rhod meaning 'wheel' or 'disc'. Celtic Moon-Mother Goddess. Called the Silver Wheel that Descends into the Sea. Daughter of the Mother Goddess Don and her consort Beli. She is ruler of Caer Sidi, a magical realm in the north. She was worshiped as priestess of the moon. The benevolent silver sky-lady came down from her pale white chariot in the heavens to watch more closely over the tides she ruled.
Berchta, goddess of the hunt and protectress of animals in her "white" form. She's come to be associated with lights and christmastime as well.
La croisée des chimères: Scions - Celtes !
Celtic Goddess Morrigan THE MORRIGU/MORRIGAN /MORRIGHAN / MORGAN(Ireland, Wales, and Britain *Goddess*Supreme war goddess. Queen of phantoms and demons, shape-shifter. The crone aspect of the goddess, great white goddess. Patroness of priestesses and witches. Revenge, night, magic, prophecy /MARGAWSE (Wales) *Goddess* Mother aspect of the Goddess...
The Irish werewolf is different from the Teutonic or European werewolf, as it is really not a “monster” at all. Unlike its continental cousins, this shapeshifter is the guardian and protector of children, wounded men and lost persons. According to some ancient sources, the Irish werewolves were even recruited by kings in time of war. Known in their native land as the faoladh or conroicht, their predatory behaviour is typical of the common wolf
Circe goddess of magic witch, enchantress or sorceress, described in Homer's Odyssey as "The loveliest of all immortals". Having murdered her husband, the prince of Colchis, she was expelled by her subjects and placed by her father on the solitary island of Aeaea. (art: Lady Hamilton as Circe by George Romney)
Some scholars believe that The Morrigan is the precursor to the Banshee myth
DANU & the Tuatha Dé Danann. The Triple goddess.
Boann was the river-goddess of the river Boyne and a warrior princess of the mystical tribe known as the Tuatha Dé Dannan who came to Ireland in earliest times in a fleet of ships that 'sailed the high air and the low air' and conquered the island of Éireann. She also gave her name to the river Bóinn, or Boyne, in Co. Meath, which runs beside the Brú at Newgrange.