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    I didn’t see a category for just Goddesses – so I thought I would start one for the women of Slavorum. A place to post your obscure to well known Goddesses without any PPH (pagan pantheon harassment) of whats real and whats not. Many many goddesses did not make it into pagan traditions and were lost, but small pieces of them were woven into cloth, into archaeology digs, into symbolism, into folk dances etc.  Being creative as women its wise to extract from mythology, folkology, mystery, witchery, and stories into the act of rituals and healing for our communities. So feel free to post your findings, stories, goddesses you work with, rituals with those goddesses. That is what this thread here is for – for support and validation. Blessings Phoenix



    Ukraine Goddesses via a Ukraine website called moonshaman.com and translated from the original language – Article by Levgeniia

    Heading to Trypillya’s museum, Archaeological excavations confirm that there were settlement and burial ground belonging to the Zarubintsy culture in the 2nd century bce, and Old Slavic pagan temple of the 6th century too. They assume that there was a sanctuary of the Great Goddess. It is possible that the nine hemispherical indentations for ritual offerings to the deity, symbolizing the nine months of a woman’s gestation. The locals say that if a woman makes an offering, the Goddess will help her to conceive a baby.

    3 x 3 is 9 and that is ancient symbol of the trinitarian goddess which is unfolding in the nine months required for the emergence of a new life into this world. 9 offerings, 9 elements, 9 spells for a new destiny. If you’re going to go here, you should take milk and living grains as gifts to the goddesses.

    An strange but interesting fact is that in sanctuaries that dedicated to Perun but its obvious the sanctuary is of female goddesses because of the 9 fireplaces for offerings. Similar nine-fire sanctuary were discovered in the ancient settlement of the old Ryazan. During excavations in Novgorod, there was discovered the same ritual complex consistency of nine water wells of the goddess.

    Similar to the Devich Mountain altar, dating from the beginning of the 10th century ce, was excavated in Moravia (chateu Pohansko), but no signs of fire pits. The memories of the sanctuary were left in the name Devin of two mountains nearby and the name of the River Dyje (Goddess).

    More broadly, the mountains are called Devic in Zdolbuniv. There is the mountain called “Maiden Rock” in the Ternopil region. There are mountains with the same name in the Czech Republic, Slovenia, and Poland. There is “Panieńskie Skały” in Kraków. Even in Kiev the famous Bald Mountain on the banks of Lybid was sometime called Devich-Mountain. This was mentioned in the book by I.I. Fundukley (Kiev), written in 1847: “Moreover, remember the two mountains over Dnipro at the mouth of Lybid: one of them is located on the right bank, in the old days was called Divich Mountain, and the other, on the left bank Busovitsa or mountain Busov” (Zaika, 2005). Scholars think perhaps Bald Mountain is actually the remains of ancient cult worship of a female deity Diva.

    Of particular interest is the fact that at the foot of the Kiev Bald Mountain was earlier a small lake, where according to the legend mermaids were found. And on hills of the mountain there grows plenty of Elderberry bushes. Both birches and fruit trees are almost entirely absent and gone now. Observing all over the mountain there was only one birch tree on a small hill. Now there are arranged the sanctuary of Lada by the Rodnovers (the followers of Slavic Native faith).

    Nonetheless, Bald Mountain in Kiev is the the domain of Mokosh. Those who have been there, perhaps, will agree to that. Enchanted forest with deep ravines seems to be shrouded in mystery. Even on sunny days the coolness and shade reigns here. In the period of August-September here you can collect delicious elderberry for magic tinctures. Not so far from Kiev and Trypillya in Sakhnovka (Cherkasy region) on the banks of the river Ros there is another Devich Mountain.

    Here was found a golden plate with the image of the festival in honor of a female deity of the Scythians. And still now on its top there are three crosses, like a symbol of the trinitarian (triple) Goddess, bringing her energy of the sacred space to the present time. I should also mention of the Grandmother Mountain (Babyna Gora) and the settlement close to Zarubintsy (Cherkasy region). Here are found the burial of baby skulls. And the ritual supplies, as in conventional burials, were not here. Most likely the children were from some local war that had invaded the sanctuary. These are the secrets of ancient priestesses of these divinities called Goddess.

    for the entire article go to:  https://moonshaman.com/sacred-places-of-ukraine-goddess




    SLAVIC (More than one Slavic Country)
    Astrik – Anastasius, Astericus, Ascrick, Astricus – Slavic – Goddess of illusion
    Babe Kasha – Slavic – Lady Gruel
    Beda – Slavic – Goddess of Disaster (Beda and Fimila)
    Bereginy – Slavic – Female spirits of nature
    Bereguni – Slavic – River Nymphs
    Berehynia – Slavic – River Bank, Protect
    Bestalannitsa – Slavic – Goddess of the unfortunate

    Chuma/Tshuma – Slavic – Fate, Plague
    Debena – Slavic – Goddess of the Hunt and Forests
    Dennitsa – Slavic – Morning Star Goddess
    Devana – Slavic – Goddess of the Hunt
    Dodol – Slavic – Goddess of the clouds, snow, rain and air. (Serbia Doda or Dodola)
    Dolya – Slavic – Goddess of luck, happiness and fate
    Dziewona – Slavic – Maiden Goddess
    Gore – Slavic – Goddess of Grief

    Kamennaia Baba – Slavic – The Stone Mothers
    Khoromozitel – Slavic – house spirit
    Kikimora – Slavic – Female house spirit
    Kostroma- Slavic – Fertility Spring Maiden Goddess 
    Koliada, Koljada, Kolyada, Koleda – Slavic – Goddess personification of the winter solstice
    Kupalo – Slavic – Mother of the Waters
    Kude-wodez– Slavic  Cheremis – Spirit of water
    Lada – Slavic – Mother Goddess, Fertility

    Marzanna – Dark Goddess of Winter, Death and Rebirth
    Matka Gabia – Slavic – Goddess of Hearth Fire
    Matergabia – Slavic – Goddess of fire
    Mora – Slavic – Fate
    Moravaya Panna – Slavic – Black Goddess
    Najade – Slavic – Water nymphs
    Nav – Slavic – Goddess of Death
    Nedolya – Slavic – Goddess of dissatisfaction *version of Dolya
    Nestrecha – Slavic – Goddess of grief and failure
    Nuzhda – Slavic – Goddess of hardship and poverty
    Oynyena Mavia – Slavic – Fiery Mary

    Pogoda – Slavic – Goddess of Favorable Wind
    Peperuna – Slavic – Thunder goddess, mother of sun-goddess Solntse, twin brother Perun
    Perchta – Slavic – Fertility Goddess
    Perkuna Tete – Slavic – Goddess of Thunder
    Poludnitsa – Slavic – Female nature-spirit
    Polunocnica – Slavic, Ukraine – Lady Midnight
    Poluvirica – Slavic – Female forest-spirit

    Si – Slavic – Goddess of Justice 
    Siwa– Slavic – Goddess of fertility and love 
    Solbon – Slavic – Goddess Morning Star and Evening Star
    Solntse – Slavic – Sun Goddess
    Tabiti – Scythian – Fire Goddess

    Ustrecha – Slavic – Goddess of happiness and luck
    Vedma – Slavic – Goddess of Storms
    Vila, Veela – Slavic – Goddess of Storms
    Vagneg-imi – Slavic – Old Woman
    Vel’-ava – Slavic – Village Mother
    Vechernyaya Zvezda – Slavic – The Morning Star

    Zaria – Slavic – Goddess of Beauty
    Zarya – Slavic – Goddess of healing waters
    Zemlya Syra – Slavic – Earth Goddess
    Ziva Siva – Slavic – Goddess of life
    Zhiva – West Slavic – Goddess of life force
    Zoria – Slavic – Three goddesses of Dawn. Utrennyaya – Morning star, Vechernyaya Evening star, Polunochnaya Midnight star
    Zorya Utrennyaya – Slavic – Dawn, Aurora of the Morning
    Zorya Vechernyaya – Slavic – Dusk, Aurora of the Evening
    Zvezda Dennitsa – Slavic – The Morning Star

    Dive Zeny – Bohemia – Wild Woman

    Adgilis Deda (ადგილის დედა) – Georgian – Goddess fertility of mountains

    Ava – Finno-Ugric – Mother
    Cacce-jienne – Finno-Ugric – Water Mother

    Loddiu-edne – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Bird Mother
    Kuutar – Finno-Ugric – Shining
    Idem-huva – Finno-Ugric – Threshing Barn Woman
    Ilma – Finno-Ugric – Atmosphere

    Kalma – Finno-Ugric – Corpse Stench
    Kul – Finno-Ugric – Water Dweller
    Kutugia – Siberia – Mistress of the Fire
    Luonnotar – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Daughter of Nature
    Maddarakka – Finno-Ugric – Old Woman
    Mannu – Finno-Ugric – Mother Earth
    Mere-ama – Finno-Ugric/Finland – Sea Mother
    Metsanneitsyt – Finno-Ugric/Finland – Forest Virgin
    Mielikki – Finno-Ugric/Finland – Friendly
    Moksha – Finno-Ugric/Finland – Giver of Life

    Nakki – Finno-Ugric/Estonia – Water Maid
    Perke – Finno-Ugric – Success
    Radien-akka – Finno-Ugric – Mother
    Risem-edne – Finno-Ugric/Norway – Twig Mother
    Sadsta-akka – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Cloven Wood
    Sjojungfru – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Lady of the Sea

    Tshadze-ienne – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Eastern Water Mother
    Tshatse-neida – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Western Water Mother
    Uksakka – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Door Woman
    Vellamo – Finno-Ugric/Finland – Rock Oneself
    Viljaneitsi – Finno-Ugric – Maidens of the Cornfield
    Vir-ava – Finno-Ugric/Russia – Forest Mother
    Wut-awa – Finno-Ugric – Mother of Water
    Yabme-akka – Finno-Ugric/Lapland – Old Woman of the Dead

    Briet u-mate – Latvia – Mother of Elle
    Darzu-mate – Latvia – Mother of the Garden
    Dziparu-mate – Latvia – of Colored Wool, Yarn Mother
    Juras Mate – Latvia – Mother of the Sea
    Kapu Mate – Latvia – Graveyard Mother
    Meza-mate – Latvia – Mother of the Forest

    Lauka-mate – Latvia – Mother of the fertile land
    Lazdu-mate – Latvia – Mother of Hazel
    Linu-mate – Latvia – Mother of Flax
    Naves-mate – Latvia – Mother of Death
    Ogu-mate – Latvia – Berry Mother
    Piegulas Mate – Latvia – Mother of the Night Watch
    Smilsu-mate – Latvia – Mother of Sand
    Sniega Mate – Latvia – Snow Mother
    Semmesmaat – Latvia – Keeper of the Grave
    Senu-mate – Latvia – Mother of Mushrooms

    Udens-mate – Latvia – Mother of the Water
    Uguns-mate – Latvia – Mother of Fire
    Veja-mate – Latvia – Wind Mother
    Zeme – Latvia – Mother of the Earth
    Ziedu-mate – Baltic – Mother of the Blossoms

    Ausrine – Lithuania – Lady of the Morning Star
    Balta Saulite – Lithuania – Darling Little White Sun
    Dugnai – Lithuania – That Which Is at the Bottom
    Egle – Lithuania – Queen of the Serpents, Fir
    Polengabia – Lithuania – Bright Hearth
    Rigiu Boba – Lithuania – Old One of the Rye
    Indraja – Lithuania – Water Witch
    Laume – Lithuania – Earthly Mother

    Sweigs-dunka – Lithuania – Weaver or Bride of the Sky
    Saule – Lithuania – Sun Goddess
    Saules-mate – Lithuania – Sun Mother
    Saules-Meita – Lithuania – Little Sun, Daughter of the Sun
    Saulite Sudrabota – Lithuania – Little Silver Moon
    Zemyna – Lithuania – Mother Earth

    Ja neb’a – Magyar (Hungarian) – Benevolent Goddess of the Earth
    Viz-Anya – Magyar (Hungarian) – Water Mother
    Viz-Leany – Magyar (Hungarian) – Water Daughter
    Szelanya – Magyar (Hungarian) – Mother of the Winds

    Dilwica – Polish, Serbian, Slavic – Goddess of the Hunt
    Dziewona– Polish – Goddess of the Hunt and Forests
    Dziwosony – Poland – Wild Woman
    Mamony – Poland – Wild Woman
    Percunatele – Poland – Mother of Thunder 

    Awa – Russia – Mother
    Azer-ava – Russia – Mistress
    Baba Yaga (Jaga) – Russia – Grandmother
    Cuvto-ava – Russia – Tree Mother
    Gudiri-mumi – Russia – Mother of Thunder
    Iarila – Russia – Ardent Sun
    Jurt-ava – Russia – Dwelling Place Mother
    Keca Aba – Russia – Mother Sun
    Ketse-awa – Russia – Mother of the Sun
    Kildisin – Russia/Siberia – Procreating Heaven
    Kos La-kuva – Russia – Old Woman of the Forest
    Kud-ava – Russia – House Mother
    Kugu Shotshen-ava – Russia – Great Birthgiving Mother

    Mati-syra-zemla – Russia – Mother Moist Earth
    Melande-awa – Russia – Mother of the Earth
    Mokosh – Russia – Moist
    Mukylcin – Russia – Earth Wife
    Muzem-mumy – Russia – Mother of the Earth
    Neukeper-ava – Russia – Bee Garden Mother
    Nishke-ava – Russia – Great Birth-Giving Mother
    Paks-av – Russia – Mother Field
    Purt-kuva – Russia – House Woman
    Ptitsy-siriny – Russia – Bird Maiden

    Razorites – Russia – goddess of destiny, guardian of all living things
    Rodnaia Matushka – Russia – Birth Mother
    Rozanicy – Russia – Mother, Heritage, Destiny
    Rozhenitsa – Russia – Birth Giver
    Shundimumi – Russia – Mother of the Sun
    Sjantaik – Russia – Birth Mother
    Seewa – Russia – Mother Friday
    Slatababa – Russia – Golden Woman
    Sor-ava – Russia – Mother of Corn
    Sundy-mumy – Russia – Mother of the Sun
    Sur-mumy – Russia – Mother of River

    Teleze-awa – Russia – Mother of the Moon
    Tul-awa – Russia – Mother of Fire
    Teterka – Russia – Graybird
    Vaku-oza – Russia – Mill Ruler
    Varma-ava – Russia – Mother Wind
    Vu-ava – Russia – Water Woman
    Vut-kuva – Russia – Water Old Woman
    Vit’sa-kuva – Russia – Cattleyard Woman
    Zimarzla – Russia – The Frozen
    Zlotababa – Russia – Golden Old Woman

    Ajysit – Siberia – Milk Lake Mother
    Anapel – Siberia – Little Grandmother
    Ya’hal-na’ut – Siberia – Cloud Woman
    Edji – Siberia – Mother
    Ehe Tazar – Siberia – Mother Earth
    Ilena – Siberia – Rain Woman or Dampness Woman
    Joli-taren -Siberia – Giver of Life
    Khosadam – Siberia – Eater of Souls
    Kubai-khotun – Siberia – Great Mother

    Locid-epie – Siberia – Grandmother of the Fire
    Lymyzn-mam – Siberia – Mistress of the Threshold
    Manzan Gurmu – Siberia – Heavenly Goddess
    Ojid-emei – Siberia – Water Mother
    Pugud-emei – Siberia – Sun Mother
    Sabaga – Siberia – Mother of Fire
    Sangia-mama – Siberia – Mistress of the Earth and the World
    Selci-syt-emysyt – Siberia – Mother of Snakes

    Tarn – Siberia – Flames of Fire
    Toe-ceivune – Siberia – Dawn-walking-Woman
    Unchi-ahchi – Siberia – Grandmother Hearth
    Unen-emei – Siberia – Mother of the Korkodon River
    Y-lyunda Kotta – Siberia – Mistress of the Universe

    Kuga – Slovenia – Fate
    Os Keca Aba – White Sun Mother
    Ot Ana – Slovenia – Fire

    Lada – Ukraine – Mother goddess 
    Lelya – Ukraine – maiden goddess of love
    Mokosha, Makozh – Ukraine – Goddess Mother
    Mara – Ukraine – Dark goddess of dreams, other worlds, ghosts
    Poludnitsy – Ukraine – Moon Goddess
    Polunocnica – Slavic, Ukraine – Lady Midnight



    Slavic Balkan WATER GODDESSES 

    Dugnė, nymph goddess of rivers
    Gardaitis, goddess of the ocean
    Juratė, goddess of the sea
    Laumė, goddess of wild spaces, including waters
    Neris, nymph goddess of the Neris River
    Neringa, goddess of seacoasts
    Upinė, goddess of rivers and water springs
    Slavic mythology
    Nepra, river goddess of the Dneiper River
    Omutnitsa, river goddess
    Rusalki, water nymphs
    Mokosh, moistness, lady of waters, goddess of moisture
    Mati-syra-zemla, moist mother, also the earth goddess
    Sur-mumy, mother of the river
    Viz-Anya, water mother (Hungarian – Finno-Ugraic)
    Viz-Leany, water maiden (Hungarian – Finno-Ugraic)
    Vu-ava, water woman
    Vut-kuva, water grandmother
    Ziimarzla, snow goddess


    Weather Goddess: Ślaska-Dzdża
    by Miron via https://wiaraprzyrodzona.wordpress.com

    Goddess Ślaska-Dzdża is the daughter of Wady and Wodo-Welma. She is the Goddess of Waters, Lady of the Rain and Lady of the Waterfalls. Dżdża-Dożda is the Dawczyk of the Rain and deals with all sorts of falling waters, including joining Perperun in Storms and squeezing Rain from Perperuna’s cloudy dark dresses, which allows her to wash the lands and purify them. Goddess Ślaska, also called the Saliva, is nicknamed: Słota, Dżdża and Ducza. The equivalent of Śląkwa is the god of rain Lituvanis. 

    The nickname Ducza is associated with the circle meaning falling water: ducza – waterfall, duli, dunąti – drizzle, rain with wind, duja – storm. This reference approaches Ślęża, like Słotek, to the group of the goddesses and gods of Heaven and the Light (Dażbogowie, Denga) and the Air [spirit-air (wozduch), spirit-scent] and Wind (Dyj). The nickname Ducza also refers to the Ritual Dances in the Circle (dujti-to finish). 

    Słota means the daughter of the Sołow family, also the Goddess of the Sleeping Rain. The word also describes bad weather, drizzle, constant, continuous rain. The word Russian dos (rainy) specifies a type of drizzle, a continuous rainfall that is systematic, long-lasting, but unpleasant. Dżdża-Dożda is the Dawczyk of the Rain. The main name of the goddess, Ślęża, also has a variety of Śniiąta. Wyrazlinąti is an ancient Slavic term related to pouring water: a line – to pour, pour – fly, rain – pour, pour – not only to flow, but also to expand, plum – to drench, rainstorm, tears.

    This is where the name Śląsko (Śląsk, Ślęgia) comes from – Ziemia Deszczów, inhabited by numerous tribes from the Lęgów people (Z-Lęgów), part of Lęgia (Lugia). The Lęgowie were the main worshipers of the Great Goddess of Rain Ślęża. The close relationship with the name of the goddess also has words from the circle to heal, to sob – means to struggle, hurt.

    The goddess was probably once, in ancient times, the main goddess of the Lęgów people – the Great Mother, who cared for water, forests, meadows, the entire tribal lands, fertility of animals and plants of the land, and prosperity of the whole people.



    Kartka migus Dyngus



    ^ Reversed Easter :D

    Słota means the daughter of the Sołow family, also the Goddess of the Sleeping Rain.

    In Slovakia Slota means something else. :D



    Yes when the sleeping rain wakes up, she becomes the great Storm, Wind, Lightning and Rain Goddess : ) 

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