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https://plus.google.com/106532350377584187801 Northampton Saints Fan App : Four Saints help England Under-18 past France - http://bit.ly/1FOn8Im #NorthamptonSaints
Four Saints help England Under-18 past France - http://bit.ly/1FOn8Im #NorthamptonSaints
Four Saints help England Under-18 past France
Rotimi Segun, Alex Moon and Will Allman all started in Doncaster, while Saints Under-18 skipper John Hawkins also saw game time in the three-try victory. The quartet all played for the Saints in the previous Monday’s Academies League final and ensured Saints were the best represented Premiership club in the 23-man squad. Segun, Moon, Allman and Hawkins will be hoping for further involvement when England host Scotland at Kingston Park on March 8...
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https://plus.google.com/109278983863717555645 Andrew Rogers : Dark Wave Pantheoncia Research, List of War Deities - Andrew Rogers List of War Deities From Wikipedia...
Dark Wave Pantheoncia Research, List of War Deities - Andrew Rogers

List of War Deities
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A war deity is a god or goddess in mythology associated with war, combat or bloodshed. They occur commonly in both monotheistic and polytheistic religions.

Unlike most gods and goddesses in polytheistic religions, monotheistic deities have traditionally been portrayed in their mythologies as commanding war in order to spread their religion. (The intimate connection between "holy war" and the "one true god" belief of monotheism has been noted by many scholars; including Jonathan Kirsch in his book God Against The Gods: The History of the War Between Monotheism and Polytheism and Joseph Campbell in The Masks of God, Vol. 3: Occidental Mythology.) 

The following is a partial list of war deities.

African mythology[edit]

• Agurzil, Berber god of war

• Apedemak, Nubian lion-headed warrior god

• Kokou, powerful Yoruba warrior god

• Maher, Ethiopian god of war

• Ogoun, Yoruba deity who presides over fire, iron, hunting, politics and war

• Oya, Yoruba warrior-goddess of the Niger River

Armenian mythology[edit]

• Anahit, goddess of fertility, birth, beauty and water; in early periods associated with war

Aztec mythology[edit]

• Patterns of War

• Mixcoatl, god of war and hunting.

• Xipe-Totec, god of force, patron of war, agriculture, vegetation, diseases, seasons, rebirth, hunting, trades and spring, the lord of the East.

• Tlaloc, god of thunder, rain, and earthquakes.

• Xiuhtecuhtli, god of fire.

• Huitzilopochtli, god of will, patron of war, fire and sun, the lord of the South.

Berber mythology[edit]

• Gurzil, war god

• Ifri, war goddess

Celtic mythology[edit]
• Agrona, reconstructed Proto-Celtic name for the river Aeron in Wales, and possibly the name of an associated war goddess

• Andarta, Brittonic goddess theorised to be associated with victory, overcoming enemies,war
• Alaisiagae, a pair of goddesses worshiped in Roman Britain, with parallel Celtic and Germanic titles

• Andraste, Gaulish warrior goddess

• Anann, Irish goddess of war, death, predicting death in battle, cattle, prosperity and fertility

• Bandua, Gallaecian God of War

• Badb, Irish goddess of war who took the form of a crow; member of the Morrígan

• Belatucadros, war god worshipped by soldiers and equated with the Roman war god Mars

• Camulus, god of war of the Belgic Remi and British Trinovantes

• Catubodua, Gaulish goddess assumed to be associated with victory

• Cicolluis, Gaulish and Irish god associated with war

• Cocidius, Romano-British god associated with war, hunting and forests

• Macha, Irish goddess associated with war, horses and sovereignty; member of the Morrígan

• The Morrígan, Irish triple goddess associated with sovereignty, prophecy, war, and death on the battlefield

• Neit, Irish god of war, husband of Nemain of Badb

• Nemain, Irish goddess of the frenzied havoc of war; member of the Morrígan

• Rudianos, Gaulish god of war

• Segomo, Gaulish god of war

• Teutates, British and Gaulish god of war and the tribe

Chinese mythology[edit]

Guan Yu, Chinese God of Loyalty, Righteousness and Valor

• Ba Yikao, Polestar Emperor. God of Military Outcomes

• Wang Shan, Primordial Lord-General

• Chi You, God of War

• Guan Yu, God of Loyalty, Righteousness and Valor

• Yang Jian, Three Eyed Warrior

• Li Jinzha, Marshal of the Center Alter

• Li Muzha, Marshal of the Center Alter

Di Qing, Star of Military Fortune, God of Valor

Four Saints/Guardians of the Numinous Heaven Hall

• Li Jing, Heavenly King & Holder of the Pagoda.

• Wang Shan

• Zhao Lang (Zhao Gongming)

• Zhang (Full name unknown, likely to be Zhang Daoling)

Four Great Marshals (There are discrepancies between difference sources regarding who the Four Great Marshals are. The following includes all names mentioned)

• Ma Shen

• Wen Qiong

• Zhao Lang

• Kang Miaowei

• Yin Jiao

• Li Nezha

• Wang Shan

Gao Yan

Zhou Guanze

• Ma Zizhen

• Ma Lingyao

Five Graced Lords

• Wang Shan

• Guan Yu

• Zhang Shan

• Yue Fei

• Lu Yan

Eight Great Generals of Halting

• Jia Ziyuan

• Wang Ziguan

• Liu Zida

• Du Zaizhen

• Fan Zizhang

• Li Zaide

• Chen Zichun

• Zhang Shu

Four Sages of the North

• Tienpeng Yuanshuai (Marshal of Canopy)

• Tienyou Yuanshuai (Marshal of Strategy)

• Yisheng Yuanshuai (Marshal of Sage Support)

• Xuanwu Yuanshuai (Marshal of the Black Tortoise)

Thirty-six Celestial Generals

• Jiang Guang

• Zhong Ying

• Jin You

• Pang Yu

• Liu Ji

• Guan Yu

• Me Sheng

• Wen Qiong

• Wang Shan

• Kang Ying

• Zhu Yan

• Lu Kui

• Fang Jue

• Geng Tong

• Deng Bawen

• Xin Hanchen

• Zhang Yuanba

• Yao Yuanxin

• Xun Leiji

• Bi Zongyuan

• Zhao Lang (Zhao Gongming)

• Wu Mingyuan

• Li Qingtian

• Mei Tianshun

• Xiong Guangxian

• Shi Yuanxin

• Kong Leijie

• Chen Yuanyuan

• Lin Dahua

• Zhou Qingyuan

• Ji Leigang

• Cui Zhixu

• Jiang Feijie

• He Tianxiang

• Gao Ke

Thirty-six Celestial Generals (Ver.2)

• Commander Lei Ling & Zhu Le

• Chen Xi

• Sun Chang

• Wang Herou

• Xu Xun

• Zhao Chong

• Zhou Xiong

• Zhao Gang

• Wang Guoxian

• You Kuiju

• Yuan Yanchen

• Feng XiangFu

• Ma Shaoxin

• Bu Shun

• Ni TianSun

• Xiang Zhong

• Huang Gong

• Chu Zhen

• Wei Jinfu

• Liu Shao

• Zhao Ping

• Xu Chunchen

• Wang Jie

• Xu Xi

• Fang Shangwen

• Fu Yu

• Dou Yannian

• GaoXian

• Li Yi

• Ma Yaochen

• Diao HanChen

• Zhu Xuan

• Gao Wen

• Xu Shen

• Shan Xi

• Fung Hing

• Wang Gang

Generals of the Heaven-Mind

• Zhang Tingzhong

• Zhu Xizhen

• Su Chengli

• Zheng Tianying

• Zhao Tenzheng

• Wang Huoguang

• Liu Cishen

• Wu Zhongyuan

• Ju Zizhen

• Du Guangzhi

• Yao Yaozhen

• Xu Tianxin
• Yuan Tongning


Generals of the Divine House of Celestial Tomes

• Wang Wenxuan

• Ding Zhonggui

• Wang Yan

• Zhao Zhongming

• Feng Hao

• Dong Long

• Zhai De

• Ding Zongcheng

• Jiang Deyou

• Liu Tong

• Ding Zongsheng

• Ma Sheng

• Chen Meng

• Zhuang Dejiang

• Zhao Hou

• Yuan Zhen

• Ying Suyuan

• Ding Youzhong

• Lu Huayuan

• Zhang Gongming

• Hao Li

• Zhang Guang

• Cui Gangzhong

• Wen Tong

• Meng Hao

• Zhuoli

• Xu Shiheng

• Wen Youzi

• Zheng E

• Chu Fei

• Yang Fu

• Chang Zheng

• Wan Qiangu

• Ying Yau

• Xie Bing

• Zhou Shining

• Peng Zhiliang

• Feng Hang

• Sun Ji

• Ling Yun

• Dong Shen

Continental Germanic mythology[edit]

• Wōden, god associated with wisdom, war, battle, and death, and also magic, poetry, prophecy, victory, and the hunt

Egyptian mythology[edit]

Sekhmet , Egyptian warrior goddess

• Anhur, god of war

• Bast, cat-headed goddess associated with war, protection of Lower Egypt and the pharaoh, the sun, perfumes, ointments and embalming

• Horus, god of the king, the sky, war and protection

• Maahes, lion-headed god of war

• Menhit, goddess of war, "she who massacres"

• Montu, falcon-headed god of war, valor and the sun

• Neith, goddess of war, hunting and wisdom

• Pakhet, goddess of war

• Satis, deification of the floods of the Nile River and an early war, hunting, and fertility goddess

• Sekhmet, goddess of warfare, pestilence and the desert

• Set, god of chaos, associated with war

• Sopdu, god of the scorching heat of the summer sun, associated with war

• Wepwawet, wolf-god of war and death who later became associated with Anubis and the afterlife

Etruscan mythology[edit]

• Laran, god of war

 • Menrva, goddess of war, art, wisdom and health

Greek mythology[edit]

• Alala, spirit of the war cry

• Androktasiai, spirits of battlefield slaughter

• Ares, god of war, bloodlust, weapons of war, the defence and sacking of cities, rebellion and civil order, banditry, manliness and courage; the son of Zeus and Hera

• Athena, goddess of wisdom, warfare, strategy, heroic endeavour, handicrafts and reason

• Bia, spirit of force and compulsion

• Deimos, personification of terror

• Enyalius, an epithet for Ares, sometimes identified as a separate, minor god of war

• Enyo, goddess of destructive war and blood, sister of Ares, Hera and Zeus' daughter

• Eris, goddess of strife and discord, twin sister of Ares, Hera and Zeus' daughter, who initiated the Trojan War

• Heracles, know Strength, health, athletics and protection

• Homados, spirit of the din of battle

• Hysminai, female spirits of fighting and combat

• Keres, female spirits of violent or cruel death, including death in battle, by accident, murder or ravaging disease

• Kratos, the personification of strength and power

• Kydoimos, spirit of the din of battle

• Makhai, male spirits of fighting and combat

• Nike, spirit of victory

• Otrera, wife of Ares, goddess of violence and chaos, mother of the Amazons, daughter of Eurus the east wind 

• Palioxis, spirit of backrush, flight and retreat from battle

• Perses, the Titan of destruction

• Phobos, spirit of panic, fear, flight and battlefield route

• Polemos, spirit of war

• Proioxis, spirit of onrush and battlefield pursuit

Hawaiian mythology[edit]

• Kū, god of war

• Pele, goddess of fire, lightning, dance, volcanoes and violence

Hinduism[edit]

Durga slays the buffalo demon

• Chamunda, goddess of war and disease

• Durga, the fiercer, demon-fighting form of Shiva's wife, the goddess Parvati

• Hanuman, god associated with war, wisdom and courage

• Indra, god of war, storms and rainfall

• Kali, goddess associated with time, change and war

• Kartikeya, god of war and battle

• Kathyayini, goddess of vengeance and victory

• Mangala, god of war

• Matrikas, goddesses of war, children and emancipation

Hittite mythology[edit]

•Shaushka, goddess of fertility, war and healing

•Wurrukatte, god of war

Hungarian mythology[edit]

• Hadúr, god of war and the metalsmith of the gods

Japanese mythology[edit]

• Bishamonten, armour-clad god of war

• Futsunushi, god of swords and lightning

• Hachiman, Shinto god of war, and divine protector of Japan and the Japanese people
Lusitanian mythology[edit]

• Cariocecus, god of war

• Neto, god believed to be associated with war

Inanna, Mesopotamian goddess of sexual love, fertility and war

Māori mythology[edit]

• Tūmatauenga, god of war

Maya mythology[edit]

• Tohil, god associated with fire, the sun, rain, mountains and war

Mesopotamian mythology[edit]

• Belus, Babylonian god of war

• Inanna, Sumerian goddess of sexual love, fertility, and warfare

• Ishtar, Assyrian and Babylonian counterpart to Inanna

• Nergal, Babylonian god of war, fire, the underworld, and pestilence

• Pap-nigin-gara, Akkadian and Babylonian god of war• Sebitti, group of minor Akkadian and Babylonian war gods

• Shala, Akkadian and Babylonian goddess of war and grain

• Shara, minor Sumerian god of war

• Shulmanu, god of the underworld, fertility, and war

Mongolian shamanism[edit]

• Dayisun Tngri

Native American mythology[edit]

• Qamaits, Nuxálk warrior goddess

• Winalagalis, Kwakwaka'wakw god of war

Norse mythology[edit]

• Freyja, goddess associated with love, beauty, fertility, gold, seiðr, war and death

• Odin, god associated with wisdom, war, battle and death

• Thor, god associated with thunder, strength, defense, oaks, goats, lightning, storms, weather, crops, trading voyages, courage, trust, revenge, protection, warfare and battles

• Týr, god associated with honor, law (the "Allthing"), justice in battle, victory and heroic glory

• Ullr, god associated with archery, male beauty, skiing, winter sports, single combat and war

• Valkyries, goddesses who decide who will die in battle and bring the dead to Valhalla, the afterlife hall of the slain

Nuristani mythology[edit]

• Great Gish, god of war

Paleo-Balkan mythology[edit]
• Thracian Rider

• Sabazios

• Danubian Rider

Polynesian mythology[edit]

• 'Oro, god of war

Roman mythology[edit]

• Bellona, goddess of war

• Honos, god of chivalry, honor, and military justice

• Lua, goddess to whom soldiers sacrificed captured weapons

• Mars, god of war and agriculture, equivalent to the Greek god Ares

• Minerva, goddess of wisdom and war, equivalent to the Greek goddess Athena

• Nerio, warrior goddess and personification of valor

Vica Pota, goddess of victory

• Victoria, personification of victory, equivalent to the Greek goddess Nike

• Virtus, god of bravery and military strength

Semitic mythology[edit]

• Agasaya, "the Shrieker", goddess of war

• Anat, goddess of war

• Astarte, goddess of fertility, sexuality and war, associated with the Mesopotamian Ishtar or Inanna

• Resheph, god of plague and war

• Tanit, Phoenician lunar goddess associated with war

• Yahweh, "the divine warrior", national god of Late Bronze Age Israel and Judah

• Yahweh (Canaanite deity), war god of southern Canaan during the Late Bronze Age

Slavic mythology[edit]

• Jarovit, god of vegetation, fertility, and spring, also associated with war and harvest

• Perun, god of thunder and lightning, associated with war

• Radegast, West Slavic god of hospitality, fertility and crops, associated with war and the sun; may or may not have been worshipped by ancient Slavs

• Svetovid, god of war, fertility and abundance

• Zorya Utrennyaya, goddess of the morning star, sometimes depicted as a warrior goddess who protected men in battle

• Serbon, Illyrian god of fertility and war

Vodou[edit]

• Bugid Y Aiba, loa associated with war

• Ogoun, loa who presides over fire, iron, hunting, politics and war

• Pie, soldier-loa who lives at the bottoms of lakes and rivers and causes floods

from: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_war_deities
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107603486529880597418 Andrew Rogers : Dark Wave Pantheoncia Research - Andrew Rogers List of War Deities From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia...
Dark Wave Pantheoncia Research - Andrew Rogers

List of War Deities
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A war deity is a god or goddess in mythology associated with war, combat or bloodshed. They occur commonly in both monotheistic and polytheistic religions.


Unlike most gods and goddesses in polytheistic religions, monotheistic deities have traditionally been portrayed in their mythologies as commanding war in order to spread their religion. (The intimate connection between "holy war" and the "one true god" belief of monotheism has been noted by many scholars; including Jonathan Kirsch in his book God Against The Gods: The History of the War Between Monotheism and Polytheism and Joseph Campbell in The Masks of God, Vol. 3: Occidental Mythology.) [1][2]

The following is a partial list of war deities.

African mythology[edit]

• Agurzil, Berber god of war

• Apedemak, Nubian lion-headed warrior god

• Kokou, powerful Yoruba warrior god

• Maher, Ethiopian god of war

• Ogoun, Yoruba deity who presides over fire, iron, hunting, politics and war

• Oya, Yoruba warrior-goddess of the Niger River

Armenian mythology[edit]

• Anahit, goddess of fertility, birth, beauty and water; in early periods associated with war

Aztec mythology[edit]

• Patterns of War

• Mixcoatl, god of war and hunting.

• Xipe-Totec, god of force, patron of war, agriculture, vegetation, diseases, seasons, rebirth, hunting, trades and spring, the lord of the East.

• Tlaloc, god of thunder, rain, and earthquakes.

• Xiuhtecuhtli, god of fire.

• Huitzilopochtli, god of will, patron of war, fire and sun, the lord of the South.

Berber mythology[edit]

• Gurzil, war god

• Ifri, war goddess

Celtic mythology[edit]
• Agrona, reconstructed Proto-Celtic name for the river Aeron in Wales, and possibly the name of an associated war goddess

• Andarta, Brittonic goddess theorised to be associated with victory, overcoming enemies,war
• Alaisiagae, a pair of goddesses worshiped in Roman Britain, with parallel Celtic and Germanic titles

• Andraste, Gaulish warrior goddess

• Anann, Irish goddess of war, death, predicting death in battle, cattle, prosperity and fertility

• Bandua, Gallaecian God of War

• Badb, Irish goddess of war who took the form of a crow; member of the Morrígan

• Belatucadros, war god worshipped by soldiers and equated with the Roman war god Mars

• Camulus, god of war of the Belgic Remi and British Trinovantes

• Catubodua, Gaulish goddess assumed to be associated with victory

• Cicolluis, Gaulish and Irish god associated with war

• Cocidius, Romano-British god associated with war, hunting and forests

• Macha, Irish goddess associated with war, horses and sovereignty; member of the Morrígan

• The Morrígan, Irish triple goddess associated with sovereignty, prophecy, war, and death on the battlefield

• Neit, Irish god of war, husband of Nemain of Badb

• Nemain, Irish goddess of the frenzied havoc of war; member of the Morrígan

• Rudianos, Gaulish god of war

• Segomo, Gaulish god of war

• Teutates, British and Gaulish god of war and the tribe

Chinese mythology[edit]

Guan Yu, Chinese God of Loyalty, Righteousness and Valor

• Ba Yikao, Polestar Emperor. God of Military Outcomes

• Wang Shan, Primordial Lord-General

• Chi You, God of War

• Guan Yu, God of Loyalty, Righteousness and Valor

• Yang Jian, Three Eyed Warrior

• Li Jinzha, Marshal of the Center Alter

• Li Muzha, Marshal of the Center Alter

Di Qing, Star of Military Fortune, God of Valor

Four Saints/Guardians of the Numinous Heaven Hall

• Li Jing, Heavenly King & Holder of the Pagoda.

• Wang Shan

• Zhao Lang (Zhao Gongming)

• Zhang (Full name unknown, likely to be Zhang Daoling)

Four Great Marshals (There are discrepancies between difference sources regarding who the Four Great Marshals are. The following includes all names mentioned)

• Ma Shen

• Wen Qiong

• Zhao Lang

• Kang Miaowei

• Yin Jiao

• Li Nezha

• Wang Shan

Gao Yan

Zhou Guanze

• Ma Zizhen

• Ma Lingyao

Five Graced Lords

• Wang Shan

• Guan Yu

• Zhang Shan

• Yue Fei

• Lu Yan

Eight Great Generals of Halting

• Jia Ziyuan

• Wang Ziguan

• Liu Zida

• Du Zaizhen

• Fan Zizhang

• Li Zaide

• Chen Zichun

• Zhang Shu

Four Sages of the North

• Tienpeng Yuanshuai (Marshal of Canopy)

• Tienyou Yuanshuai (Marshal of Strategy)

• Yisheng Yuanshuai (Marshal of Sage Support)

• Xuanwu Yuanshuai (Marshal of the Black Tortoise)

Thirty-six Celestial Generals

• Jiang Guang

• Zhong Ying

• Jin You

• Pang Yu

• Liu Ji

• Guan Yu

• Me Sheng

• Wen Qiong

• Wang Shan

• Kang Ying

• Zhu Yan

• Lu Kui

• Fang Jue

• Geng Tong

• Deng Bawen

• Xin Hanchen

• Zhang Yuanba

• Yao Yuanxin

• Xun Leiji

• Bi Zongyuan

• Zhao Lang (Zhao Gongming)

• Wu Mingyuan

• Li Qingtian

• Mei Tianshun

• Xiong Guangxian

• Shi Yuanxin

• Kong Leijie

• Chen Yuanyuan

• Lin Dahua

• Zhou Qingyuan

• Ji Leigang

• Cui Zhixu

• Jiang Feijie

• He Tianxiang

• Gao Ke

Thirty-six Celestial Generals (Ver.2)

• Commander Lei Ling & Zhu Le

• Chen Xi

• Sun Chang

• Wang Herou

• Xu Xun

• Zhao Chong

• Zhou Xiong

• Zhao Gang

• Wang Guoxian

• You Kuiju

• Yuan Yanchen

• Feng XiangFu

• Ma Shaoxin

• Bu Shun

• Ni TianSun

• Xiang Zhong

• Huang Gong

• Chu Zhen

• Wei Jinfu

• Liu Shao

• Zhao Ping

• Xu Chunchen

• Wang Jie

• Xu Xi

• Fang Shangwen

• Fu Yu

• Dou Yannian

• GaoXian

• Li Yi

• Ma Yaochen

• Diao HanChen

• Zhu Xuan

• Gao Wen

• Xu Shen

• Shan Xi

• Fung Hing

• Wang Gang

Generals of the Heaven-Mind

• Zhang Tingzhong

• Zhu Xizhen

• Su Chengli

• Zheng Tianying

• Zhao Tenzheng

• Wang Huoguang

• Liu Cishen

• Wu Zhongyuan

• Ju Zizhen

• Du Guangzhi

• Yao Yaozhen

• Xu Tianxin
• Yuan Tongning


Generals of the Divine House of Celestial Tomes

• Wang Wenxuan

• Ding Zhonggui

• Wang Yan

• Zhao Zhongming

• Feng Hao

• Dong Long

• Zhai De

• Ding Zongcheng

• Jiang Deyou

• Liu Tong

• Ding Zongsheng

• Ma Sheng

• Chen Meng

• Zhuang Dejiang

• Zhao Hou

• Yuan Zhen

• Ying Suyuan

• Ding Youzhong

• Lu Huayuan

• Zhang Gongming

• Hao Li

• Zhang Guang

• Cui Gangzhong

• Wen Tong

• Meng Hao

• Zhuoli

• Xu Shiheng

• Wen Youzi

• Zheng E

• Chu Fei

• Yang Fu

• Chang Zheng

• Wan Qiangu

• Ying Yau

• Xie Bing

• Zhou Shining

• Peng Zhiliang

• Feng Hang

• Sun Ji

• Ling Yun

• Dong Shen

Continental Germanic mythology[edit]

• Wōden, god associated with wisdom, war, battle, and death, and also magic, poetry, prophecy, victory, and the hunt

Egyptian mythology[edit]

Sekhmet , Egyptian warrior goddess

• Anhur, god of war

• Bast, cat-headed goddess associated with war, protection of Lower Egypt and the pharaoh, the sun, perfumes, ointments and embalming

• Horus, god of the king, the sky, war and protection

• Maahes, lion-headed god of war

• Menhit, goddess of war, "she who massacres"

• Montu, falcon-headed god of war, valor and the sun

• Neith, goddess of war, hunting and wisdom

• Pakhet, goddess of war

• Satis, deification of the floods of the Nile River and an early war, hunting, and fertility goddess

• Sekhmet, goddess of warfare, pestilence and the desert

• Set, god of chaos, associated with war

• Sopdu, god of the scorching heat of the summer sun, associated with war

• Wepwawet, wolf-god of war and death who later became associated with Anubis and the afterlife

Etruscan mythology[edit]

• Laran, god of war

 • Menrva, goddess of war, art, wisdom and health

Greek mythology[edit]

• Alala, spirit of the war cry

• Androktasiai, spirits of battlefield slaughter

• Ares, god of war, bloodlust, weapons of war, the defence and sacking of cities, rebellion and civil order, banditry, manliness and courage; the son of Zeus and Hera

• Athena, goddess of wisdom, warfare, strategy, heroic endeavour, handicrafts and reason

• Bia, spirit of force and compulsion

• Deimos, personification of terror

• Enyalius, an epithet for Ares, sometimes identified as a separate, minor god of war

• Enyo, goddess of destructive war and blood, sister of Ares, Hera and Zeus' daughter

• Eris, goddess of strife and discord, twin sister of Ares, Hera and Zeus' daughter, who initiated the Trojan War

• Heracles, know Strength, health, athletics and protection

• Homados, spirit of the din of battle

• Hysminai, female spirits of fighting and combat

• Keres, female spirits of violent or cruel death, including death in battle, by accident, murder or ravaging disease

• Kratos, the personification of strength and power

• Kydoimos, spirit of the din of battle

• Makhai, male spirits of fighting and combat

• Nike, spirit of victory

• Otrera, wife of Ares, goddess of violence and chaos, mother of the Amazons, daughter of Eurus the east wind 

• Palioxis, spirit of backrush, flight and retreat from battle

• Perses, the Titan of destruction

• Phobos, spirit of panic, fear, flight and battlefield route

• Polemos, spirit of war

• Proioxis, spirit of onrush and battlefield pursuit

Hawaiian mythology[edit]

• Kū, god of war

• Pele, goddess of fire, lightning, dance, volcanoes and violence

Hinduism[edit]

Durga slays the buffalo demon

• Chamunda, goddess of war and disease

• Durga, the fiercer, demon-fighting form of Shiva's wife, the goddess Parvati

• Hanuman, god associated with war, wisdom and courage

• Indra, god of war, storms and rainfall

• Kali, goddess associated with time, change and war

• Kartikeya, god of war and battle

• Kathyayini, goddess of vengeance and victory

• Mangala, god of war

• Matrikas, goddesses of war, children and emancipation

Hittite mythology[edit]

•Shaushka, goddess of fertility, war and healing

•Wurrukatte, god of war

Hungarian mythology[edit]

• Hadúr, god of war and the metalsmith of the gods

Japanese mythology[edit]

• Bishamonten, armour-clad god of war

• Futsunushi, god of swords and lightning

• Hachiman, Shinto god of war, and divine protector of Japan and the Japanese people
Lusitanian mythology[edit]

• Cariocecus, god of war

• Neto, god believed to be associated with war

Inanna, Mesopotamian goddess of sexual love, fertility and war

Māori mythology[edit]

• Tūmatauenga, god of war

Maya mythology[edit]

• Tohil, god associated with fire, the sun, rain, mountains and war

Mesopotamian mythology[edit]

• Belus, Babylonian god of war

• Inanna, Sumerian goddess of sexual love, fertility, and warfare

• Ishtar, Assyrian and Babylonian counterpart to Inanna

• Nergal, Babylonian god of war, fire, the underworld, and pestilence

• Pap-nigin-gara, Akkadian and Babylonian god of war• Sebitti, group of minor Akkadian and Babylonian war gods

• Shala, Akkadian and Babylonian goddess of war and grain

• Shara, minor Sumerian god of war

• Shulmanu, god of the underworld, fertility, and war

Mongolian shamanism[edit]

• Dayisun Tngri

Native American mythology[edit]

• Qamaits, Nuxálk warrior goddess

• Winalagalis, Kwakwaka'wakw god of war

Norse mythology[edit]

• Freyja, goddess associated with love, beauty, fertility, gold, seiðr, war and death

• Odin, god associated with wisdom, war, battle and death

• Thor, god associated with thunder, strength, defense, oaks, goats, lightning, storms, weather, crops, trading voyages, courage, trust, revenge, protection, warfare and battles

• Týr, god associated with honor, law (the "Allthing"), justice in battle, victory and heroic glory

• Ullr, god associated with archery, male beauty, skiing, winter sports, single combat and war

• Valkyries, goddesses who decide who will die in battle and bring the dead to Valhalla, the afterlife hall of the slain

Nuristani mythology[edit]

• Great Gish, god of war

Paleo-Balkan mythology[edit]
• Thracian Rider

• Sabazios

• Danubian Rider

Polynesian mythology[edit]

• 'Oro, god of war

Roman mythology[edit]

• Bellona, goddess of war

• Honos, god of chivalry, honor, and military justice

• Lua, goddess to whom soldiers sacrificed captured weapons

• Mars, god of war and agriculture, equivalent to the Greek god Ares

• Minerva, goddess of wisdom and war, equivalent to the Greek goddess Athena

• Nerio, warrior goddess and personification of valor

Vica Pota, goddess of victory

• Victoria, personification of victory, equivalent to the Greek goddess Nike

• Virtus, god of bravery and military strength

Semitic mythology[edit]

• Agasaya, "the Shrieker", goddess of war

• Anat, goddess of war

• Astarte, goddess of fertility, sexuality and war, associated with the Mesopotamian Ishtar or Inanna

• Resheph, god of plague and war

• Tanit, Phoenician lunar goddess associated with war

• Yahweh, "the divine warrior", national god of Late Bronze Age Israel and Judah

• Yahweh (Canaanite deity), war god of southern Canaan during the Late Bronze Age

Slavic mythology[edit]

• Jarovit, god of vegetation, fertility, and spring, also associated with war and harvest

• Perun, god of thunder and lightning, associated with war

• Radegast, West Slavic god of hospitality, fertility and crops, associated with war and the sun; may or may not have been worshipped by ancient Slavs

• Svetovid, god of war, fertility and abundance

• Zorya Utrennyaya, goddess of the morning star, sometimes depicted as a warrior goddess who protected men in battle

• Serbon, Illyrian god of fertility and war

Vodou[edit]

• Bugid Y Aiba, loa associated with war

• Ogoun, loa who presides over fire, iron, hunting, politics and war

• Pie, soldier-loa who lives at the bottoms of lakes and rivers and causes floods

from: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_war_deities
19 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/116245226064013800833 Sabrina Parker : Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to ...
Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to earn international acclaim in opera. Price is known for her roles in Il Trovatore, Antony and Cleopatra and Aida.
Mary Violet Leontyne Price was born February 10, 1927, in Laurel, Mississippi, to James Anthony Price, a carpenter, and Kate Baker Price, a midwife with a beautiful singing voice. Price showed an interest in music from a young age and was encouraged by her parents. After beginning formal music training at age 5, she spent much of her time singing in the choir at St. Paul Methodist Church in her hometown.
In 1944 she attended the College of Education and Industrial Arts (now Central State College) in Wilberforce, Ohio with the intention of becoming a music teacher. Her teachers soon encouraged her to pursue voice instead. In 1949 Price moved to New York to study at the Julliard School of Music on a four year, full-tuition scholarship. Her performance as Mistress Ford in the school’s production of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera Falstaff caught the eye of composer Virgil Thomson. He offered her the role of Cecilia in the 1952 revival of his 1934 opera Four Saints in Three Acts and her professional career took off.
From 1952 to 1954 Price toured Europe with George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, playing the role of Bess. Her 1954 concert debut at the Town Hall Theater in New York earned her widespread critical acclaim. The following year she broke historical precedent by becoming the first black singer to appear in a televised opera when she sang the title role in Puccini’s Tosca for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). In light of her growing popularity and success, NBC invited her back to sing in such televised operas as Mozart’s The Magic Flute, Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmelites, and Mozart’s Don Giovanni.
In the following years, Price was enthusiastically received at many major opera houses including the San Francisco Opera, the Arena di Verona, Covent Garden (the Royal Opera House), the Vienna Staatsoper, and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Her debut performance at New York’s Metropolitan Opera as Leonora in Verdi’s Il Trovatore in 1961 was met with over forty minutes of applause, the longest ovation the Metropolitan had ever seen. Price quickly secured a prominent place as one of the Metropolitan Opera’s forefront stars and from 1961 to 1969 she appeared in 118 of its productions. The two roles for which she is best known include Cleopatra in Antony and Cleopatra (1966), an opera written especially for her by Samuel Barber, and the title role in Verdi’s Aida, an Ethiopian princess, which would become her signature role.
Price's fame led her to be widely regarded as the first African-American singer to gain international reputation in opera, and allowed her to be selective with her roles throughout the 1970s. She chose to perform in opera productions less frequently, focusing mainly on recitals.
Price delivered her farewell performance in the titular role of Aida at the Met in 1985, which was telecast and hailed as one of the most successful operatic performances in the Met's history.
Throughout her career, Price's recordings have earned her numerous honors, including more than a dozen Grammy Awards. She has also been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Kennedy Center Honors for a lifetime achievement in the arts. In 1965 she was awarded the Spingarn Achievement Medal from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
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21 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/108266481920838869638 Ulla-Riitta Atwood : Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to ...
Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to earn international acclaim in opera. Price is known for her roles in Il Trovatore, Antony and Cleopatra and Aida.
Mary Violet Leontyne Price was born February 10, 1927, in Laurel, Mississippi, to James Anthony Price, a carpenter, and Kate Baker Price, a midwife with a beautiful singing voice. Price showed an interest in music from a young age and was encouraged by her parents. After beginning formal music training at age 5, she spent much of her time singing in the choir at St. Paul Methodist Church in her hometown.
In 1944 she attended the College of Education and Industrial Arts (now Central State College) in Wilberforce, Ohio with the intention of becoming a music teacher. Her teachers soon encouraged her to pursue voice instead. In 1949 Price moved to New York to study at the Julliard School of Music on a four year, full-tuition scholarship. Her performance as Mistress Ford in the school’s production of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera Falstaff caught the eye of composer Virgil Thomson. He offered her the role of Cecilia in the 1952 revival of his 1934 opera Four Saints in Three Acts and her professional career took off.
From 1952 to 1954 Price toured Europe with George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, playing the role of Bess. Her 1954 concert debut at the Town Hall Theater in New York earned her widespread critical acclaim. The following year she broke historical precedent by becoming the first black singer to appear in a televised opera when she sang the title role in Puccini’s Tosca for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). In light of her growing popularity and success, NBC invited her back to sing in such televised operas as Mozart’s The Magic Flute, Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmelites, and Mozart’s Don Giovanni.
In the following years, Price was enthusiastically received at many major opera houses including the San Francisco Opera, the Arena di Verona, Covent Garden (the Royal Opera House), the Vienna Staatsoper, and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Her debut performance at New York’s Metropolitan Opera as Leonora in Verdi’s Il Trovatore in 1961 was met with over forty minutes of applause, the longest ovation the Metropolitan had ever seen. Price quickly secured a prominent place as one of the Metropolitan Opera’s forefront stars and from 1961 to 1969 she appeared in 118 of its productions. The two roles for which she is best known include Cleopatra in Antony and Cleopatra (1966), an opera written especially for her by Samuel Barber, and the title role in Verdi’s Aida, an Ethiopian princess, which would become her signature role.
Price's fame led her to be widely regarded as the first African-American singer to gain international reputation in opera, and allowed her to be selective with her roles throughout the 1970s. She chose to perform in opera productions less frequently, focusing mainly on recitals.
Price delivered her farewell performance in the titular role of Aida at the Met in 1985, which was telecast and hailed as one of the most successful operatic performances in the Met's history.
Throughout her career, Price's recordings have earned her numerous honors, including more than a dozen Grammy Awards. She has also been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Kennedy Center Honors for a lifetime achievement in the arts. In 1965 she was awarded the Spingarn Achievement Medal from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
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21 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/104892139988244829720 Charles Filipponi : Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to ...
Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to earn international acclaim in opera. Price is known for her roles in Il Trovatore, Antony and Cleopatra and Aida.
Mary Violet Leontyne Price was born February 10, 1927, in Laurel, Mississippi, to James Anthony Price, a carpenter, and Kate Baker Price, a midwife with a beautiful singing voice. Price showed an interest in music from a young age and was encouraged by her parents. After beginning formal music training at age 5, she spent much of her time singing in the choir at St. Paul Methodist Church in her hometown.
In 1944 she attended the College of Education and Industrial Arts (now Central State College) in Wilberforce, Ohio with the intention of becoming a music teacher. Her teachers soon encouraged her to pursue voice instead. In 1949 Price moved to New York to study at the Julliard School of Music on a four year, full-tuition scholarship. Her performance as Mistress Ford in the school’s production of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera Falstaff caught the eye of composer Virgil Thomson. He offered her the role of Cecilia in the 1952 revival of his 1934 opera Four Saints in Three Acts and her professional career took off.
From 1952 to 1954 Price toured Europe with George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, playing the role of Bess. Her 1954 concert debut at the Town Hall Theater in New York earned her widespread critical acclaim. The following year she broke historical precedent by becoming the first black singer to appear in a televised opera when she sang the title role in Puccini’s Tosca for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). In light of her growing popularity and success, NBC invited her back to sing in such televised operas as Mozart’s The Magic Flute, Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmelites, and Mozart’s Don Giovanni.
In the following years, Price was enthusiastically received at many major opera houses including the San Francisco Opera, the Arena di Verona, Covent Garden (the Royal Opera House), the Vienna Staatsoper, and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Her debut performance at New York’s Metropolitan Opera as Leonora in Verdi’s Il Trovatore in 1961 was met with over forty minutes of applause, the longest ovation the Metropolitan had ever seen. Price quickly secured a prominent place as one of the Metropolitan Opera’s forefront stars and from 1961 to 1969 she appeared in 118 of its productions. The two roles for which she is best known include Cleopatra in Antony and Cleopatra (1966), an opera written especially for her by Samuel Barber, and the title role in Verdi’s Aida, an Ethiopian princess, which would become her signature role.
Price's fame led her to be widely regarded as the first African-American singer to gain international reputation in opera, and allowed her to be selective with her roles throughout the 1970s. She chose to perform in opera productions less frequently, focusing mainly on recitals.
Price delivered her farewell performance in the titular role of Aida at the Met in 1985, which was telecast and hailed as one of the most successful operatic performances in the Met's history.
Throughout her career, Price's recordings have earned her numerous honors, including more than a dozen Grammy Awards. She has also been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Kennedy Center Honors for a lifetime achievement in the arts. In 1965 she was awarded the Spingarn Achievement Medal from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-zXd8GUdBfRo/VNood9pyLrI/AAAAAAAANYc/CSc_Ngktwug/w506-h750/10968507_806686336048015_6628986944632624486_n.jpg
21 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/102846019922776416432 Today's Memory : Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to ...
Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to earn international acclaim in opera. Price is known for her roles in Il Trovatore, Antony and Cleopatra and Aida.
Mary Violet Leontyne Price was born February 10, 1927, in Laurel, Mississippi, to James Anthony Price, a carpenter, and Kate Baker Price, a midwife with a beautiful singing voice. Price showed an interest in music from a young age and was encouraged by her parents. After beginning formal music training at age 5, she spent much of her time singing in the choir at St. Paul Methodist Church in her hometown.
In 1944 she attended the College of Education and Industrial Arts (now Central State College) in Wilberforce, Ohio with the intention of becoming a music teacher. Her teachers soon encouraged her to pursue voice instead. In 1949 Price moved to New York to study at the Julliard School of Music on a four year, full-tuition scholarship. Her performance as Mistress Ford in the school’s production of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera Falstaff caught the eye of composer Virgil Thomson. He offered her the role of Cecilia in the 1952 revival of his 1934 opera Four Saints in Three Acts and her professional career took off.
From 1952 to 1954 Price toured Europe with George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, playing the role of Bess. Her 1954 concert debut at the Town Hall Theater in New York earned her widespread critical acclaim. The following year she broke historical precedent by becoming the first black singer to appear in a televised opera when she sang the title role in Puccini’s Tosca for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). In light of her growing popularity and success, NBC invited her back to sing in such televised operas as Mozart’s The Magic Flute, Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmelites, and Mozart’s Don Giovanni.
In the following years, Price was enthusiastically received at many major opera houses including the San Francisco Opera, the Arena di Verona, Covent Garden (the Royal Opera House), the Vienna Staatsoper, and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Her debut performance at New York’s Metropolitan Opera as Leonora in Verdi’s Il Trovatore in 1961 was met with over forty minutes of applause, the longest ovation the Metropolitan had ever seen. Price quickly secured a prominent place as one of the Metropolitan Opera’s forefront stars and from 1961 to 1969 she appeared in 118 of its productions. The two roles for which she is best known include Cleopatra in Antony and Cleopatra (1966), an opera written especially for her by Samuel Barber, and the title role in Verdi’s Aida, an Ethiopian princess, which would become her signature role.
Price's fame led her to be widely regarded as the first African-American singer to gain international reputation in opera, and allowed her to be selective with her roles throughout the 1970s. She chose to perform in opera productions less frequently, focusing mainly on recitals.
Price delivered her farewell performance in the titular role of Aida at the Met in 1985, which was telecast and hailed as one of the most successful operatic performances in the Met's history.
Throughout her career, Price's recordings have earned her numerous honors, including more than a dozen Grammy Awards. She has also been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Kennedy Center Honors for a lifetime achievement in the arts. In 1965 she was awarded the Spingarn Achievement Medal from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-zXd8GUdBfRo/VNood9pyLrI/AAAAAAAANYc/CSc_Ngktwug/w506-h750/10968507_806686336048015_6628986944632624486_n.jpg
21 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/116482615770728129914 Andre M. Thomas : Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to ...
Today is the Sunrise day of Leontyne Price, widely regarded as the first African-American singer to earn international acclaim in opera. Price is known for her roles in Il Trovatore, Antony and Cleopatra and Aida.
Mary Violet Leontyne Price was born February 10, 1927, in Laurel, Mississippi, to James Anthony Price, a carpenter, and Kate Baker Price, a midwife with a beautiful singing voice. Price showed an interest in music from a young age and was encouraged by her parents. After beginning formal music training at age 5, she spent much of her time singing in the choir at St. Paul Methodist Church in her hometown.
In 1944 she attended the College of Education and Industrial Arts (now Central State College) in Wilberforce, Ohio with the intention of becoming a music teacher. Her teachers soon encouraged her to pursue voice instead. In 1949 Price moved to New York to study at the Julliard School of Music on a four year, full-tuition scholarship. Her performance as Mistress Ford in the school’s production of Giuseppe Verdi’s opera Falstaff caught the eye of composer Virgil Thomson. He offered her the role of Cecilia in the 1952 revival of his 1934 opera Four Saints in Three Acts and her professional career took off.
From 1952 to 1954 Price toured Europe with George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess, playing the role of Bess. Her 1954 concert debut at the Town Hall Theater in New York earned her widespread critical acclaim. The following year she broke historical precedent by becoming the first black singer to appear in a televised opera when she sang the title role in Puccini’s Tosca for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). In light of her growing popularity and success, NBC invited her back to sing in such televised operas as Mozart’s The Magic Flute, Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmelites, and Mozart’s Don Giovanni.
In the following years, Price was enthusiastically received at many major opera houses including the San Francisco Opera, the Arena di Verona, Covent Garden (the Royal Opera House), the Vienna Staatsoper, and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Her debut performance at New York’s Metropolitan Opera as Leonora in Verdi’s Il Trovatore in 1961 was met with over forty minutes of applause, the longest ovation the Metropolitan had ever seen. Price quickly secured a prominent place as one of the Metropolitan Opera’s forefront stars and from 1961 to 1969 she appeared in 118 of its productions. The two roles for which she is best known include Cleopatra in Antony and Cleopatra (1966), an opera written especially for her by Samuel Barber, and the title role in Verdi’s Aida, an Ethiopian princess, which would become her signature role.
Price's fame led her to be widely regarded as the first African-American singer to gain international reputation in opera, and allowed her to be selective with her roles throughout the 1970s. She chose to perform in opera productions less frequently, focusing mainly on recitals.
Price delivered her farewell performance in the titular role of Aida at the Met in 1985, which was telecast and hailed as one of the most successful operatic performances in the Met's history.
Throughout her career, Price's recordings have earned her numerous honors, including more than a dozen Grammy Awards. She has also been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Kennedy Center Honors for a lifetime achievement in the arts. In 1965 she was awarded the Spingarn Achievement Medal from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-zXd8GUdBfRo/VNood9pyLrI/AAAAAAAANYc/CSc_Ngktwug/w506-h750/10968507_806686336048015_6628986944632624486_n.jpg
21 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/102611978662249856227 Abortion Rights Campaign : Happy St. Brigid's day at Imbolc! the need for bodily autonomy has a long history in Ireland and St...
Happy St. Brigid's day at Imbolc!
the need for bodily autonomy has a long history in Ireland and St. Brigid was one of Ireland's first abortionists.
In early Celtic times, Imbolc was a time to celebrate the Celtic Goddess Brigid. Brigid was the Celtic Goddess of inspiration, healing, and smithcraft with associations to fire, the hearth and poetry. When Ireland was Christianised in the 5th century, the goddess Brigid festival was Christianised to become Saint Brigid's Day.
Ireland has four saints who are recorded as openly and miraculously carrying out abortions, Brigid was the only female saint to carry them out.
We invite you to read more on the subject here:
Abortion in Medieval Ireland - Dr Gillian Kenny
http://perceptionsofpregnancy.com/…/abortion-in-medieval-i…/
 
#…
Imbolc - The Beginning of Spring
http://www.newgrange.com/imbolc.htm
 
Sign our petition at www.repealthe8th.ie
 
Perceptions of Pregnancy
An interdisciplinary network for researchers working on fertility, pregnancy and childbirth
1 month ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112081086412032866319 Justin Antony : Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens
Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens
Watch the video: Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens
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Click here to receive the latest news: http://smarturl.it/RomeReports Visit or website to learn more: http://www.romereports.com/ Pope Francis is a great dev...
1 month ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/101450470262227080008 Tony Kayala : Rome Reports - Jan 30 Newsletter 30-01-2015 Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. ...
Rome Reports - Jan 30
Newsletter 30-01-2015 Four saints in one family?
Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister,
opens January 29, 2015. If her cause
moves forward, Leonie could become the fourth saint in her family. Read
More Pope: There is no room in the
C...
Rome Reports - Jan 30
Newsletter 30-01-2015Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opensJanuary 29, 2015. If her cause moves forward, Leonie could become the fourth saint in her family. Read More Pope:...
1 month ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117374016179781404962 Catholic Web Services : Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens (Rome Reports...
Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens (Rome Reports) http://ow.ly/I8Z5L
Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieuxs sister, opens
January 29, 2015. If her cause moves forward, Leonie could become the fourth saint in her family.
1 month ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/105707410041260498894 Church of the Incarnation : Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens (Rome Reports...
Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieux's sister, opens (Rome Reports) http://ow.ly/I8Z5L
Four saints in one family? Beatification Process of St. Therese of Lisieuxs sister, opens
January 29, 2015. If her cause moves forward, Leonie could become the fourth saint in her family.
1 month ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/112703711416998085240 Sam Cam : Go Hawks! This is video 5 of a series. We started with last year's playoffs. Here are the first four...
Go Hawks! This is video 5 of a series. We started with last year's playoffs. Here are the first four: SAINTS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6v9pw6-hOSU, NINERS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vjbtHeno7qo, BRONCOS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nQABfezNiPk, PANTHERS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j_boOewpKCA
Watch the video: No Pack No
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Seattle Seahawks 2014 NFC Championship Anthem.12s cheer on the NFLs Hawks in a crazy medley!
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https://plus.google.com/117579746847100228277 Bigwood Fine Art Auctioneers Ltd : Russian School 19th Century An Icon Portraying Mary Holding Christ and a Scroll Four Saints Around and...
Russian School 19th Century An Icon Portraying Mary Holding Christ and a Scroll Four Saints Around and God in Cloud beside Oil and Gilt on Softwood Panel 35.5cm X 30.5cm Lot 298 in our 19th December #Antiques & Collectables #auction http://ow.ly/FQ54f
RUSSIAN SCHOOL 19TH CENTURY An Icon portraying Mary holding Christ and a scroll, four Saints around and God in cloud beside, Oil and Gilt on softwood panel, 35.5cm x 30.5cm

2 months ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/112955418473038088288 St Columbans Mission Society : VIDEO: Want to explore art history and liturgy? Learn more about the meaning behind the Renaissance...
VIDEO: Want to explore art history and liturgy?

Learn more about the meaning behind the Renaissance artwork, 'Four Saints, from Last Judgment' by Pietro Cavallini (c.1240-c.1320).

WATCH: http://bit.ly/1zgImrz

Get in early and order your copy of the 2015 Columban Art Calendar + Art Guide DVD / SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE: www.columban.org.au/publications/calendar
Watch the video: Columban - Calendar Art Guide - November 2014
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Detail of 'Four Saints, from Last Judgment' by Pietro Cavallini (c.1240-c.1320) The Roman church of Santa Cecilia in Trastevere was founded, it is believed, ...
3 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/109878095859941297891 Madison Summer : New!  From Sebastian Kruger! Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx...
New!  From Sebastian Kruger!
Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx. 51.2 x 29.5 inches), Edition: 40 + 5 E.A. Signed: S. Krüger
Contact us for information: 
http://www.rockstargallery.net/contact
info@rockstargallery.net
#sebastiankruger #beatles #rockstargallery
4 months ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/115124860256795374828 ROCK STAR gallery : New!  From Sebastian Kruger! Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx...
New!  From Sebastian Kruger!
Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx. 51.2 x 29.5 inches), Edition: 40 + 5 E.A. Signed: S. Krüger
Contact us for information: 
http://www.rockstargallery.net/contact
info@rockstargallery.net
#sebastiankruger #beatles #rockstargallery
4 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/110868175914319161022 ROCK STAR gallery : New!  From Sebastian Kruger! Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx...
New!  From Sebastian Kruger!
Four Saints - Fine Art Print on Heavy Stock Paper. Size: 130 x 75 cm (approx. 51.2 x 29.5 inches), Edition: 40 + 5 E.A. Signed: S. Krüger
Contact us for information: 
http://www.rockstargallery.net/contact
info@rockstargallery.net
#sebastiankruger #beatles #rockstargallery
4 months ago - Via Google+ - View -