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OBJECT INSTANCES [3] - TOPICS - AUTHORS - BOOKS - CHAPTERS - CLASSES - SEE ALSO - SIMILAR TITLES

TOPICS
Storytelling
the_Story
Titan

AUTH
Homer
Joseph_Campbell
Ovid

BOOKS
18000_books_ranked
Infinite_Library
Metamorphoses
Modern_Man_in_Search_of_a_Soul
Process_and_Reality
The_Heros_Journey
The_Hero_with_a_Thousand_Faces
The_Power_of_Myth
The_Republic
The_Secret_Doctrine
The_Wit_and_Wisdom_of_Alfred_North_Whitehead

IN CHAPTERS TITLE

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME
1.01_-_BOOK_THE_FIRST
1.01_-_the_Call_to_Adventure
1.02_-_BOOK_THE_SECOND
1.02_-_The_Refusal_of_the_Call
1.03_-_BOOK_THE_THIRD
1.03_-_Supernatural_Aid
1.04_-_BOOK_THE_FOURTH
1.04_-_The_Crossing_of_the_First_Threshold
1.05_-_BOOK_THE_FIFTH
1.05_-_The_Belly_of_the_Whale
1.06_-_BOOK_THE_SIXTH
1.07_-_BOOK_THE_SEVENTH
1.08_-_BOOK_THE_EIGHTH
1.09_-_BOOK_THE_NINTH
1.10_-_BOOK_THE_TENTH
1.11_-_BOOK_THE_ELEVENTH
1.12_-_BOOK_THE_TWELFTH
1.13_-_BOOK_THE_THIRTEENTH
1.14_-_BOOK_THE_FOURTEENTH
2.01_-_The_Road_of_Trials
2.02_-_Meeting_With_the_Goddess
2.05_-_Apotheosis
3.04_-_The_Crossing_of_the_Return_Threshold

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
00.03_-_Upanishadic_Symbolism
0.00_-_Introduction
03.11_-_Modernist_Poetry
04.02_-_A_Chapter_of_Human_Evolution
05.05_-_Man_the_Prototype
10.01_-_Cycles_of_Creation
1.00_-_Gospel
1.00_-_Gospel_Preface
1.00_-_PREFACE_-_DESCENSUS_AD_INFERNOS
1.01_-_Archetypes_of_the_Collective_Unconscious
1.01_-_BOOK_THE_FIRST
1.01_-_Economy
1.01_-_Historical_Survey
1.01_-_MAPS_OF_EXPERIENCE_-_OBJECT_AND_MEANING
1.01_-_Principles_of_Practical_Psycho_therapy
1.01_-_the_Call_to_Adventure
1.02_-_BOOK_THE_SECOND
1.02_-_MAPS_OF_MEANING_-_THREE_LEVELS_OF_ANALYSIS
1.02_-_The_Concept_of_the_Collective_Unconscious
1.02_-_The_Refusal_of_the_Call
1.02_-_The_Shadow
1.02_-_What_is_Psycho_therapy?
1.03_-_APPRENTICESHIP_AND_ENCULTURATION_-_ADOPTION_OF_A_SHARED_MAP
1.03_-_BOOK_THE_THIRD
1.03_-_Concerning_the_Archetypes,_with_Special_Reference_to_the_Anima_Concept
1.03_-_Spiritual_Realisation,_The_aim_of_Bhakti-Yoga
1.03_-_Supernatural_Aid
1.03_-_The_Sephiros
1.04_-_BOOK_THE_FOURTH
1.04_-_Sounds
1.04_-_The_Aims_of_Psycho_therapy
1.04_-_THE_APPEARANCE_OF_ANOMALY_-_CHALLENGE_TO_THE_SHARED_MAP
1.04_-_The_Crossing_of_the_First_Threshold
1.04_-_The_Paths
1.04_-_The_Self
1.05_-_BOOK_THE_FIFTH
1.05_-_Solitude
1.05_-_The_Belly_of_the_Whale
1.05_-_THE_HOSTILE_BROTHERS_-_ARCHETYPES_OF_RESPONSE_TO_THE_UNKNOWN
1.06_-_BOOK_THE_SIXTH
1.06_-_The_Sign_of_the_Fishes
1.07_-_BOOK_THE_SEVENTH
1.08_-_BOOK_THE_EIGHTH
1.08_-_The_Gods_of_the_Veda_-_The_Secret_of_the_Veda
1.08_-_The_Historical_Significance_of_the_Fish
1.09_-_A_System_of_Vedic_Psychology
1.09_-_BOOK_THE_NINTH
1.09_-_Fundamental_Questions_of_Psycho_therapy
1.09_-_Saraswati_and_Her_Consorts
1.09_-_Sri_Aurobindo_and_the_Big_Bang
1.10_-_BOOK_THE_TENTH
1.10_-_The_Secret_of_the_Veda
1.11_-_BOOK_THE_ELEVENTH
1.11_-_FAITH_IN_MAN
1.12_-_BOOK_THE_TWELFTH
1.13_-_BOOK_THE_THIRTEENTH
1.14_-_Bibliography
1.14_-_BOOK_THE_FOURTEENTH
1.15_-_Index
1.18_-_The_Human_Fathers
1.22_-_THE_END_OF_THE_SPECIES
1.29_-_The_Myth_of_Adonis
1.35_-_Attis_as_a_God_of_Vegetation
1.42_-_Osiris_and_the_Sun
1.46_-_The_Corn-Mother_in_Many_Lands
1.47_-_Lityerses
1955-10-26_-_The_Divine_and_the_universal_Teacher_-_The_power_of_the_Word_-_The_Creative_Word,_the_mantra_-_Sound,_music_in_other_worlds_-_The_domains_of_pure_form,_colour_and_ideas
1956-07-18_-_Unlived_dreams_-_Radha-consciousness_-_Separation_and_identification_-_Ananda_of_identity_and_Ananda_of_union_-_Sincerity,_meditation_and_prayer_-_Enemies_of_the_Divine_-_The_universe_is_progressive
1956-12-05_-_Even_and_objectless_ecstasy_-_Transform_the_animal_-_Individual_personality_and_world-personality_-_Characteristic_features_of_a_world-personality_-_Expressing_a_universal_state_of_consciousness_-_Food_and_sleep_-_Ordered_intuition
1958-11-04_-_Myths_are_True_and_Gods_exist_-_mental_formation_and_occult_faculties_-_exteriorization_-_work_in_dreams
1967-01-04
1f.lovecraft_-_At_the_Mountains_of_Madness
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Electric_Executioner
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Mound
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Rats_in_the_Walls
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Shadow_out_of_Time
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Tree_on_the_Hill
1.jk_-_Endymion_-_Book_I
1.jk_-_Endymion_-_Book_IV
1.poe_-_Eureka_-_A_Prose_Poem
2.01_-_The_Road_of_Trials
2.02_-_Meeting_With_the_Goddess
2.02_-_The_Ishavasyopanishad_with_a_commentary_in_English
2.02_-_The_Mother_Archetype
2.03_-_Karmayogin__A_Commentary_on_the_Isha_Upanishad
2.03_-_On_Medicine
2.04_-_On_Art
2.04_-_Positive_Aspects_of_the_Mother-Complex
2.05_-_Apotheosis
21.03_-_The_Double_Ladder
2.14_-_INSTRUCTION_TO_VAISHNAVS_AND_BRHMOS
2.14_-_The_Unpacking_of_God
2.15_-_On_the_Gods_and_Asuras
2.24_-_The_Evolution_of_the_Spiritual_Man
3.02_-_SOL
3.02_-_The_Practice_Use_of_Dream-Analysis
3.02_-_The_Psychology_of_Rebirth
3.04_-_LUNA
3.04_-_The_Crossing_of_the_Return_Threshold
3.05_-_SAL
3.07_-_The_Ascent_of_the_Soul
33.15_-_My_Athletics
3-5_Full_Circle
37.05_-_Narada_-_Sanatkumara_(Chhandogya_Upanishad)
3_-_Commentaries_and_Annotated_Translations
4.01_-_Introduction
4.03_-_The_Special_Phenomenology_of_the_Child_Archetype
4.04_-_Conclusion
4.04_-_THE_REGENERATION_OF_THE_KING
4.05_-_THE_DARK_SIDE_OF_THE_KING
4.07_-_THE_RELATION_OF_THE_KING-SYMBOL_TO_CONSCIOUSNESS
5_-_The_Phenomenology_of_the_Spirit_in_Fairytales
6.02_-_STAGES_OF_THE_CONJUNCTION
6.07_-_THE_MONOCOLUS
6.0_-_Conscious,_Unconscious,_and_Individuation
Apology
APPENDIX_I_-_Curriculum_of_A._A.
BOOK_II._--_PART_I._ANTHROPOGENESIS.
BOOK_II._--_PART_III._ADDENDA._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_II._--_PART_II._THE_ARCHAIC_SYMBOLISM_OF_THE_WORLD-RELIGIONS
BOOK_I._--_PART_I._COSMIC_EVOLUTION
BOOK_I._--_PART_III._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_I._--_PART_II._THE_EVOLUTION_OF_SYMBOLISM_IN_ITS_APPROXIMATE_ORDER
Book_of_Imaginary_Beings_(text)
BOOK_XIX._-_A_review_of_the_philosophical_opinions_regarding_the_Supreme_Good,_and_a_comparison_of_these_opinions_with_the_Christian_belief_regarding_happiness
BS_1_-_Introduction_to_the_Idea_of_God
Euthyphro
Gorgias
Liber
Liber_46_-_The_Key_of_the_Mysteries
LUX.03_-_INVOCATION
Maps_of_Meaning_text
Meno
MoM_References
Phaedo
Sayings_of_Sri_Ramakrishna_(text)
Sophist
Symposium
The_Act_of_Creation_text
Theaetetus
The_Dwellings_of_the_Philosophers
The_Golden_Bough
The_Library_Of_Babel_2
The_Shadow_Out_Of_Time
The_Wall_and_the_BOoks
Timaeus
Verses_of_Vemana

PRIMARY CLASS

subject
SEE ALSO

SIMILAR TITLES
Mythology

DEFINITIONS

Mythology and reproduced on p. 68.

Mythology Folklore and Symbols.]

Mythology. New York: Heritage Press, 1942.

Mythology: The organized body of the myths of peoples or races having a common tradition and inheritance. Also, the study of myths, their origin and nature.

mythology: An arrangement of stories about the gods, often overtly religious in nature, that were once believed to be true by a specific cultural group.

mythology, became in Jewish lore the angel Hermesiel and identified with David, “sweet singer

mythology) holding in his hand the pail of lustral

mythology ::: n. --> The science which treats of myths; a treatise on myths.
A body of myths; esp., the collective myths which describe the gods of a heathen people; as, the mythology of the Greeks.


mythology, the angel of February; also ruler of

mythology, the source of 365 emanations. The

mythology, they are the creators of the world.

mythology, where he is Jupiter or Jove.



QUOTES [11 / 11 - 500 / 817]


KEYS (10k)

   3 Jordan Peterson
   2 Joseph Campbell
   1 Wikipedia
   1 Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche
   1 The Mother
   1 Sri Aurobindo
   1 Peter J Carroll
   1 OReilly Linux System Programming

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

   36 Joseph Campbell
   11 Devdutt Pattanaik
   9 Rick Riordan
   9 Henry David Thoreau
   8 G K Chesterton
   8 Carl Jung
   6 Karen Armstrong
   5 Werner Herzog
   5 Jorge Luis Borges
   5 Germaine Greer
   4 Thomas Bulfinch
   4 Terry Pratchett
   4 Swami Vivekananda
   4 Northrop Frye
   4 Daniel Quinn
   4 Anonymous
   3 Theodor W Adorno
   3 Susan Sontag
   3 Richard Rohr
   3 Ren Girard

1:Mythology is not a lie, mythology is poetry, it is metaphorical. It has been well said that mythology is the penultimate truth--penultimate because the ultimate cannot be put into words. It is beyond words. Beyond images, beyond that bounding rim of the Buddhist Wheel of Becoming. Mythology pitches the mind beyond that rim, to what can be known but not told. ~ Joseph Campbell, The Power of Myth,
2:I would like to tell you that an enlightened essence is present in everyone. It is present in every state, both samsara and nirvana, and in all sentient beings; there is no exception. Experience your buddha nature, make it your constant practice, and you will reach enlightenment. In my lifetime I have known many, many people who attained such and enlightened state, both male and female. Awakening to enlightenment is not an ancient fable. It is not mythology. It actually does happen. Bring the oral instructions into your own practical experience and enlightenment is indeed possible; it is not just a fairy tale. ~ Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche,
3:So one of the things I do when a client comes is I just do a rough walk through of those dimensions its like does anybody care if youre alive or dead, you know, do you have any friends, do you have anybody that loves you, do you have an intimate relationship, how are things going with your family, do you have a job, are you as educated as you are intelligent, do you have any room for advancement in the future, do you do anything interesting outside of your job and if the answer to all of those is no.. its like your not depressed my friend you just are screwed. really. ~ Jordan Peterson, 015 Maps of Meaning 4: Narrative, Neuropsychology & Mythology II / Part 1,
4:Shakespeare said that art is a mirror held up to nature. And that's what it is. The nature is your nature, and all of these wonderful poetic images of mythology are referring to something in you. When your mind is trapped by the image out there so that you never make the reference to yourself, you have misread the image.

The inner world is the world of your requirements and your energies and your structure and your possibilities that meets the outer world. And the outer world is the field of your incarnation. That's where you are. You've got to keep both going. As Novalis said, 'The seat of the soul is there where the inner and outer worlds meet. ~ Joseph Campbell, The Power of Myth,
5:Theres another class of people and I would say this is one of the pathologies of being creative so if your a high open person and you have all those things its not going to be enough. you are going to have to pick another domain where you are working on something positive and revolutiony because like the creative impulse for someone who is open we know it is a fundamental personallity dimension, ... and if the ones who are high in openness arent doing something creative they are like dead sticks adn cant live properly. And I think those are the people who benefit particularly from depth psychological approaches, especially Jungian approaches. ~ Jordan Peterson, 015 Maps of Meaning 4: Narrative, Neuropsychology & Mythology II / Part 1,
6:The Apsaras are the most beautiful and romantic conception on the lesser plane of Hindu mythology. From the moment that they arose out of the waters of the milky Ocean, robed in ethereal raiment and heavenly adornment, waking melody from a million lyres, the beauty and light of them has transformed the world. They crowd in the sunbeams, they flash and gleam over heaven in the lightnings, they make the azure beauty of the sky; they are the light of sunrise and sunset and the haunting voices of forest and field. They dwell too in the life of the soul; for they are the ideal pursued by the poet through his lines, by the artist shaping his soul on his canvas, by the sculptor seeking a form in the marble; for the joy of their embrace the hero flings his life into the rushing torrent of battle; the sage, musing upon God, sees the shining of their limbs and falls from his white ideal. The delight of life, the beauty of things, the attraction of sensuous beauty, this is what the mystic and romantic side of the Hindu temperament strove to express in the Apsara. The original meaning is everywhere felt as a shining background, but most in the older allegories, especially the strange and romantic legend of Pururavas as we first have it in the Brahmanas and the Vishnoupurana. ~ Sri Aurobindo,
7:Daemons
A daemon is a process that runs in the background, not connecting to any controlling terminal. Daemons are normally started at boot time, are run as root or some
other special user (such as apache or postfix), and handle system-level tasks. As a
convention, the name of a daemon often ends in d (as in crond and sshd), but this is
not required, or even universal.
The name derives from Maxwell's demon, an 1867 thought experiment by the physicist James Maxwell. Daemons are also supernatural beings in Greek mythology,
existing somewhere between humans and the gods and gifted with powers and divine
knowledge. Unlike the demons of Judeo-Christian lore, the Greek daemon need not
be evil. Indeed, the daemons of mythology tended to be aides to the gods, performing
tasks that the denizens of Mount Olympus found themselves unwilling to do-much
as Unix daemons perform tasks that foreground users would rather avoid.
A daemon has two general requirements: it must run as a child of init, and it must
not be connected to a terminal.
In general, a program performs the following steps to become a daemon:
1. Call fork( ). This creates a new process, which will become the daemon.
2. In the parent, call exit( ). This ensures that the original parent (the daemon's
grandparent) is satisfied that its child terminated, that the daemon's parent is no
longer running, and that the daemon is not a process group leader. This last
point is a requirement for the successful completion of the next step.
3. Call setsid( ), giving the daemon a new process group and session, both of
which have it as leader. This also ensures that the process has no associated controlling terminal (as the process just created a new session, and will not assign
one).
4. Change the working directory to the root directory via chdir( ). This is done
because the inherited working directory can be anywhere on the filesystem. Daemons tend to run for the duration of the system's uptime, and you don't want to
keep some random directory open, and thus prevent an administrator from
unmounting the filesystem containing that directory.
5. Close all file descriptors. You do not want to inherit open file descriptors, and,
unaware, hold them open.
6. Open file descriptors 0, 1, and 2 (standard in, standard out, and standard error)
and redirect them to /dev/null.
Following these rules, here is a program that daemonizes itself:
~ OReilly Linux System Programming,
8:INVOCATION
   The ultimate invocation, that of Kia, cannot be performed. The paradox is that as Kia has no dualized qualities, there are no attributes by which to invoke it. To give it one quality is merely to deny it another. As an observant dualistic being once said:
   I am that I am not.
   Nevertheless, the magician may need to make some rearrangements or additions to what he is. Metamorphosis may be pursued by seeking that which one is not, and transcending both in mutual annihilation. Alternatively, the process of invocation may be seen as adding to the magician's psyche any elements which are missing. It is true that the mind must be finally surrendered as one enters fully into Chaos, but a complete and balanced psychocosm is more easily surrendered.
   The magical process of shuffling beliefs and desires attendant upon the process of invocation also demonstrates that one's dominant obsessions or personality are quite arbitrary, and hence more easily banished.
   There are many maps of the mind (psychocosms), most of which are inconsistent, contradictory, and based on highly fanciful theories. Many use the symbology of god forms, for all mythology embodies a psychology. A complete mythic pantheon resumes all of man's mental characteristics. Magicians will often use a pagan pantheon of gods as the basis for invoking some particular insight or ability, as these myths provide the most explicit and developed formulation of the particular idea's extant. However it is possible to use almost anything from the archetypes of the collective unconscious to the elemental qualities of alchemy.
   If the magician taps a deep enough level of power, these forms may manifest with sufficient force to convince the mind of the objective existence of the god. Yet the aim of invocation is temporary possession by the god, communication from the god, and manifestation of the god's magical powers, rather than the formation of religious cults.
   The actual method of invocation may be described as a total immersion in the qualities pertaining to the desired form. One invokes in every conceivable way. The magician first programs himself into identity with the god by arranging all his experiences to coincide with its nature. In the most elaborate form of ritual he may surround himself with the sounds, smells, colors, instruments, memories, numbers, symbols, music, and poetry suggestive of the god or quality. Secondly he unites his life force to the god image with which he has united his mind. This is accomplished with techniques from the gnosis. Figure 5 shows some examples of maps of the mind. Following are some suggestions for practical ritual invocation.
   ~ Peter J Carroll, Liber Null,
9:Ekajaṭī or Ekajaṭā, (Sanskrit: "One Plait Woman"; Wylie: ral gcig ma: one who has one knot of hair),[1] also known as Māhacīnatārā,[2] is one of the 21 Taras. Ekajati is, along with Palden Lhamo deity, one of the most powerful and fierce goddesses of Vajrayana Buddhist mythology.[1][3] According to Tibetan legends, her right eye was pierced by the tantric master Padmasambhava so that she could much more effectively help him subjugate Tibetan demons.

Ekajati is also known as "Blue Tara", Vajra Tara or "Ugra Tara".[1][3] She is generally considered one of the three principal protectors of the Nyingma school along with Rāhula and Vajrasādhu (Wylie: rdo rje legs pa).

Often Ekajati appears as liberator in the mandala of the Green Tara. Along with that, her ascribed powers are removing the fear of enemies, spreading joy, and removing personal hindrances on the path to enlightenment.

Ekajati is the protector of secret mantras and "as the mother of the mothers of all the Buddhas" represents the ultimate unity. As such, her own mantra is also secret. She is the most important protector of the Vajrayana teachings, especially the Inner Tantras and termas. As the protector of mantra, she supports the practitioner in deciphering symbolic dakini codes and properly determines appropriate times and circumstances for revealing tantric teachings. Because she completely realizes the texts and mantras under her care, she reminds the practitioner of their preciousness and secrecy.[4] Düsum Khyenpa, 1st Karmapa Lama meditated upon her in early childhood.

According to Namkhai Norbu, Ekajati is the principal guardian of the Dzogchen teachings and is "a personification of the essentially non-dual nature of primordial energy."[5]

Dzogchen is the most closely guarded teaching in Tibetan Buddhism, of which Ekajati is a main guardian as mentioned above. It is said that Sri Singha (Sanskrit: Śrī Siṃha) himself entrusted the "Heart Essence" (Wylie: snying thig) teachings to her care. To the great master Longchenpa, who initiated the dissemination of certain Dzogchen teachings, Ekajati offered uncharacteristically personal guidance. In his thirty-second year, Ekajati appeared to Longchenpa, supervising every ritual detail of the Heart Essence of the Dakinis empowerment, insisting on the use of a peacock feather and removing unnecessary basin. When Longchenpa performed the ritual, she nodded her head in approval but corrected his pronunciation. When he recited the mantra, Ekajati admonished him, saying, "Imitate me," and sang it in a strange, harmonious melody in the dakini's language. Later she appeared at the gathering and joyously danced, proclaiming the approval of Padmasambhava and the dakinis.[6] ~ Wikipedia,
10:Sweet Mother, there's a flower you have named "The Creative Word".

Yes.

What does that mean?

It is the word which creates.

There are all kinds of old traditions, old Hindu traditions, old Chaldean traditions in which the Divine, in the form of the Creator, that is, in His aspect as Creator, pronounces a word which has the power to create. So it is this... And it is the origin of the mantra. The mantra is the spoken word which has a creative power. An invocation is made and there is an answer to the invocation; or one makes a prayer and the prayer is granted. This is the Word, the Word which, in its sound... it is not only the idea, it is in the sound that there's a power of creation. It is the origin, you see, of the mantra.

In Indian mythology the creator God is Brahma, and I think that it was precisely his power which has been symbolised by this flower, "The Creative Word". And when one is in contact with it, the words spoken have a power of evocation or creation or formation or transformation; the words... sound always has a power; it has much more power than men think. It may be a good power and it may be a bad power. It creates vibrations which have an undeniable effect. It is not so much the idea as the sound; the idea too has its own power, but in its own domain - whereas the sound has a power in the material world.

I think I have explained this to you once; I told you, for example, that words spoken casually, usually without any re- flection and without attaching any importance to them, can be used to do something very good. I think I spoke to you about "Bonjour", "Good Day", didn't I? When people meet and say "Bonjour", they do so mechanically and without thinking. But if you put a will into it, an aspiration to indeed wish someone a good day, well, there is a way of saying "Good Day" which is very effective, much more effective than if simply meeting someone you thought: "Ah! I hope he has a good day", without saying anything. If with this hope in your thought you say to him in a certain way, "Good Day", you make it more concrete and more effective.

It's the same thing, by the way, with curses, or when one gets angry and says bad things to people. This can do them as much harm - more harm sometimes - than if you were to give them a slap. With very sensitive people it can put their stomach out of order or give them palpitation, because you put into it an evil force which has a power of destruction.

It is not at all ineffective to speak. Naturally it depends a great deal on each one's inner power. People who have no strength and no consciousness can't do very much - unless they employ material means. But to the extent that you are strong, especially when you have a powerful vital, you must have a great control on what you say, otherwise you can do much harm. Without wanting to, without knowing it; through ignorance.

Anything? No? Nothing?

Another question?... Everything's over? ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1955, 347-349,
11:The ancient Mesopotamians and the ancient Egyptians had some very interesting, dramatic ideas about that. For example-very briefly-there was a deity known as Marduk. Marduk was a Mesopotamian deity, and imagine this is sort of what happened. As an empire grew out of the post-ice age-15,000 years ago, 10,000 years ago-all these tribes came together. These tribes each had their own deity-their own image of the ideal. But then they started to occupy the same territory. One tribe had God A, and one tribe had God B, and one could wipe the other one out, and then it would just be God A, who wins. That's not so good, because maybe you want to trade with those people, or maybe you don't want to lose half your population in a war. So then you have to have an argument about whose God is going to take priority-which ideal is going to take priority.

What seems to happen is represented in mythology as a battle of the gods in celestial space. From a practical perspective, it's more like an ongoing dialog. You believe this; I believe this. You believe that; I believe this. How are we going to meld that together? You take God A, and you take God B, and maybe what you do is extract God C from them, and you say, 'God C now has the attributes of A and B.' And then some other tribes come in, and C takes them over, too. Take Marduk, for example. He has 50 different names, at least in part, of the subordinate gods-that represented the tribes that came together to make the civilization. That's part of the process by which that abstracted ideal is abstracted. You think, 'this is important, and it works, because your tribe is alive, and so we'll take the best of both, if we can manage it, and extract out something, that's even more abstract, that covers both of us.'

I'll give you a couple of Marduk's interesting features. He has eyes all the way around his head. He's elected by all the other gods to be king God. That's the first thing. That's quite cool. They elect him because they're facing a terrible threat-sort of like a flood and a monster combined. Marduk basically says that, if they elect him top God, he'll go out and stop the flood monster, and they won't all get wiped out. It's a serious threat. It's chaos itself making its comeback. All the gods agree, and Marduk is the new manifestation. He's got eyes all the way around his head, and he speaks magic words. When he fights, he fights this deity called Tiamat. We need to know that, because the word 'Tiamat' is associated with the word 'tehom.' Tehom is the chaos that God makes order out of at the beginning of time in Genesis, so it's linked very tightly to this story. Marduk, with his eyes and his capacity to speak magic words, goes out and confronts Tiamat, who's like this watery sea dragon. It's a classic Saint George story: go out and wreak havoc on the dragon. He cuts her into pieces, and he makes the world out of her pieces. That's the world that human beings live in.

The Mesopotamian emperor acted out Marduk. He was allowed to be emperor insofar as he was a good Marduk. That meant that he had eyes all the way around his head, and he could speak magic; he could speak properly. We are starting to understand, at that point, the essence of leadership. Because what's leadership? It's the capacity to see what the hell's in front of your face, and maybe in every direction, and maybe the capacity to use your language properly to transform chaos into order. God only knows how long it took the Mesopotamians to figure that out. The best they could do was dramatize it, but it's staggeringly brilliant. It's by no means obvious, and this chaos is a very strange thing. This is a chaos that God wrestled with at the beginning of time.

Chaos is half psychological and half real. There's no other way to really describe it. Chaos is what you encounter when you're blown into pieces and thrown into deep confusion-when your world falls apart, when your dreams die, when you're betrayed. It's the chaos that emerges, and the chaos is everything it wants, and it's too much for you. That's for sure. It pulls you down into the underworld, and that's where the dragons are. All you've got at that point is your capacity to bloody well keep your eyes open, and to speak as carefully and as clearly as you can. Maybe, if you're lucky, you'll get through it that way and come out the other side. It's taken people a very long time to figure that out, and it looks, to me, that the idea is erected on the platform of our ancient ancestors, maybe tens of millions of years ago, because we seem to represent that which disturbs us deeply using the same system that we used to represent serpentile, or other, carnivorous predators. ~ Jordan Peterson, Biblical Series, 1,

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1:mythology,” said Robie. ~ David Baldacci
2:I'm very at home working with mythology. ~ Tori Amos
3:mythology is a truth that isn’t true, ~ T Kingfisher
4:Religon is misunderstood mythology ~ Joseph Campbell
5:I like mythology - anything historical. ~ Cassie Steele
6:Mythology is usually inseparable from ritual. ~ Karen Armstrong
7:Greek mythology has always been my Achilles elbow. ~ Adrian McKinty
8:I have built my world through Native American mythology. ~ Tori Amos
9:I didn't study Greek mythology in school and I wish I had. ~ Eric Bana
10:Science surpasses the old miracles of mythology. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
11:B.A. in creative mythology and East Asian studies ~ Michael R Underwood
12:An entire mythology is stored within our language. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
13:It was an era when history butted up against mythology, ~ Steven Pressfield
14:Mythology works... because Indians have been bred on myths. ~ Ashwin Sanghi
15:Every ghost has a story. Monsters are nothing without mythology. ~ Kris Kidd
16:[The Bible is] a mass of fables and traditions, mere mythology. ~ Mark Twain
17:I love Greek mythology, I love gladiators, I love war stuff. ~ Tyson Chandler
18:Mythology can be defined as the sacred history of humankind. ~ Gerald Hausman
19:Mythology is to relate found truth to the living of a life. ~ Joseph Campbell
20:The whole history of baseball has the quality of mythology. ~ Bernard Malamud
21:Heresy is the life of a mythology and orthodoxy is the death. ~ Joseph Campbell
22:The drug which makes sexuality palatable in popular mythology. ~ Germaine Greer
23:The terrifying irrational has no place in classical mythology. ~ Edith Hamilton
24:I'm fascinated by almost any mythology that I can get my hands on... ~ Anne Rice
25:So knowing mythology makes one a more informed member of society, ~ Rick Riordan
26:Football is blocking and tackling. Everything else is mythology. ~ Vince Lombardi
27:He appears oftener in the tales of mythology than any other god. ~ Edith Hamilton
28:I ate the mythology & dreamt.” —YUSEF KOMUNYAKAA, “Blackberries ~ Holly Black
29:The depth of your mythology is the extent of your effectiveness. ~ John C Maxwell
30:Mythology is the womb of mankind's initiation to life and death. ~ Joseph Campbell
31:Mythology is a vast body of knowledge that has not been tapped. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
32:A culture without mythology is not really a civilisation. ~ Vilayanur S Ramachandran
33:I love Norse mythology - Thor and Odin and Loki - amazing characters. ~ Rick Riordan
34:One may as well preach a respectable mythology as anything else. ~ Mary Augusta Ward
35:I ate mythology & dreamt'
- Yusef Komunyakaa (Blackberries) ~ Yusef Komunyakaa
36:I'm history! No, I'm mythology! Nah, I don't care what I am, I'm free! ~ Robin Williams
37:The death of Baldr is one of the most important moments in the mythology. ~ John Lindow
38:Mythology is studied in the school system because most of us come from it. ~ Bel Kaufman
39:I started studying mythology, just on my own. Joseph Campbell, mysticism. ~ Antoine Fuqua
40:Myth is already enlightenment, and enlightenment reverts to mythology. ~ Theodor W Adorno
41:Psychology is ultimately mythology, the study of the stories of the soul. ~ James Hillman
42:I wanted to make a kids' film that would strengthen contemporary mythology. ~ George Lucas
43:Strangely enough, there's this mythology sprouting out that I cannot stop. ~ Werner Herzog
44:Those who have Gods don’t have tedium. Tedium is the lack of a mythology. ~ Fernando Pessoa
45:And after all, our mythology may be much nearer to literal truth than we suppose. ~ C S Lewis
46:Mythology is much better stuff than history. It has form; logic; a message. ~ Penelope Lively
47:Mythology's just the folktales of people who won 'cos they had bigger swords ~ Terry Pratchett
48:Religion is poetry misunderstood. ~ Joseph Campbell, “Mythology and the Individual,” Lecture 4
49:The mythology of freedom under capitalism for the average person is a con job. ~ Bryant McGill
50:Mythology is a subjective truth. Every culture imagines life a certain way. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
51:To a mind ready for mythology, he was the beginning of what is meant by godlike. ~ Daniel Quinn
52:Nobody in America, in the modern generation, has read their mythology or legends. ~ Kenneth Anger
53:Mythology is the crop which the Old World bore before its soil was exhausted. ~ Henry David Thoreau
54:North Korea has a very striking mythology there. It is influencing the whole nation. ~ Werner Herzog
55:I don't buy the whole mythology of the sixties. I think I'm an intergenerational person. ~ Bill Ayers
56:If science fiction is the mythology of modern technology, then its myth is tragic. ~ Ursula K Le Guin
57:I decline to accept Hebrew mythology as a guide to twentieth-century science. ~ Elizabeth Cady Stanton
58:As in poetry, so in mythology, the figures must submit to the same dual interpretation. ~ Erich Neumann
59:Self-manipulation is our medication. Mythology is our drug. The only cure is honesty. ~ Stefan Molyneux
60:The first function of mythology is showing everything as a metaphor to transcendence. ~ Joseph Campbell
61:For me, cinema becomes grandiose when it imposes its own mythology and its own reality. ~ Gaspard Ulliel
62:Mythology, in other words, is psychology misread as biography, history, and cosmology. ~ Joseph Campbell
63:Hollywood grew to be the most flourishing factory of popular mythology since the Greeks. ~ Alistair Cooke
64:If comics are modern mythology, then black participation and representation is crucial. ~ Reginald Hudlin
65:In its youth a people produce mythology and poetry; in its decadence, philosophy and logic. ~ Will Durant
66:There's somewhat of a real fascination with American bands and American mythology in London. ~ Craig Finn
67:II know a little about Greek mythology. It's not that far away from the Nordic mythology. ~ Mads Mikkelsen
68:In every religion there are three parts: philosophy, mythology, and ritual. Philosophy ~ Swami Vivekananda
69:The poet is he who can write some pure mythology today without the aid of posterity. ~ Henry David Thoreau
70:"The whole of mythology could be taken as a sort of projection of the collective unconscious." ~ Carl Jung
71:A one sentence definition of mythology? Mythology is what we call someone else's religion. ~ Joseph Campbell
72:Italian cameramen grow up immersed in an awareness of light. It is part of their mythology. ~ Barbara Steele
73:Don't buy into the corporate mythology that's been rammed down our throats for all these years. ~ John Cusack
74:... telling herself stories about herself in a singsong voice, creating her own mythology. ~ Abraham Verghese
75:Mythology is the song. Its the flight of the imagination inspired by the energy of the body. ~ Joseph Campbell
76:The Indian mythology has a theory of cycles, that all progression is in the form of waves. ~ Swami Vivekananda
77:There's this kind of strange mythology about me in the media because I've done unusual things. ~ Werner Herzog
78:True believers aren’t real receptive to the idea that what they’re telling you is just mythology. ~ Kage Baker
79:God lives and works in history. The outward mythology changes, the inward truth remains the same. ~ Iris Murdoch
80:In fact, the whole of mythology could be taken as a sort of projection of the collective unconscious ~ Carl Jung
81:I think that the mythology of Van Gogh's life, and the beauty of his paintings, is unstoppable. ~ Billy Childish
82:The extraordinary gentleness of the adult male with his young dispels all the King Kong mythology. ~ Dian Fossey
83:The thing about tourism is that the reality of a place is quite different from the mythology of it. ~ Martin Parr
84:If you do not have a mystic dimension you do not have a mythology, you have an ideology. ~ Joseph Campbell (Mythos)
85:On the much revered family of North American mythology - and a metaphor for the Ruling Alliance: ~ August Strindberg
86:thousands of common stories that are baked into our societal mythology and that we believe are real. ~ James Altucher
87:I love all of mythology and rules pertaining to all of the monsters, but I like to go the extra step. ~ Stephen Sommers
88:The only question that matters with regard to a religion and its mythology is “What do these stories mean? ~ Reza Aslan
89:Every human society possesses a mythology which is inherited, transmitted and diversified by literature. ~ Northrop Frye
90:We can keep from a child all knowledge of earlier myths, but we cannot take from him the need for mythology. ~ Carl Jung
91:Daddy’s gonna put you on a sailboat across the River Styx.” “Did you just use Greek mythology to talk trash? ~ John Green
92:If the Gospels were mythical themselves, they could not provide the knowledge that demythologizes mythology. ~ Ren Girard
93:I think that we need mythology. We need a bedrock of story and legend in order to live our lives coherently. ~ Alan Moore
94:..,No love cannot leave where there is no trust..,~cupid and psyche..,"Greek mythology of Edith Hamilton ~ Edith Hamilton
95:It is striking how history, when resting on the memory of men, always touches the bounds of mythology. ~ Leopold von Ranke
96:"We can keep from a child all knowledge of earlier myths, but we cannot take from him the need for mythology." ~ Carl Jung
97:I think people should read fairy tales, because were hungry for a mythology that will speak to our fears. ~ Sandra Cisneros
98:If you want to put your rock 'n' roll into mythology, [A Period of Transition] is from the Daddy Cool school. ~ Van Morrison
99:Of all the minor creatures of mythology, fairies are the most beautiful, the most numerous, the most memorable. ~ Andrew Lang
100:There is a sort of mythology that grows up about what happened, which is different from what really did happen. ~ Peter Higgs
101:Through the mythology of Einstein, the world blissfully regained the image of knowledge reduced to a formula. ~ Roland Barthes
102:Mythology helps you to identify the mysteries of the energies pouring through you. Therein lies your eternity. ~ Joseph Campbell
103:The notions of creation, preservation and destruction in Hindu mythology thus deal with culture, not nature. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
104:the rivers of mythology and philosophy run parallel and do not mingle till they meet in the sea of Christendom. ~ G K Chesterton
105:Violence is the foundational mythology of what was once Western, and what has become now, global modern thought. ~ Vamsee Juluri
106:But always, it has been truly said, the savage is talkative about his mythology and taciturn about his religion. ~ G K Chesterton
107:'Doctor Who' was the first mythology that I learned, before ever I ran into Greek or Roman or Egyptian mythologies. ~ Neil Gaiman
108:In a word, mythology is a search; it is something that combines a recurrent desire with a recurrent doubt, mixing ~ G K Chesterton
109:Mythology is often defined as 'other peoples' religions', religion can be thought of as misinterpreted mythology. ~ Joseph Campbell
110:Today's religion will be the future's mythology. Both believed at one time by many; but proved wrong by the clever. ~ Steve Crocker
111:According to ancient mythology, trees link the Earth to the sky. In this respect trees link humans to another world. ~ Richard Allen
112:Every religion, every mythology is true in this sense: It is true as metaphorical of the human and cosmic mystery. ~ Joseph Campbell
113:All your Western theologies, the whole mythology of them, are based on the concept of God as a senile delinquent ~ Tennessee Williams
114:All your Western theologies, the whole mythology of them, are based on the concept of God as a senile delinquent. ~ Tennessee Williams
115:There's something about Celtic mythology which is deep in the soul, and I just think that somehow she has tapped right into it. ~ Enya
116:The wealth creators of neoliberal mythology are some of the most effective wealth destroyers the world has ever seen. ~ George Monbiot
117:It has always been the prime function of mythology and rite to supply the symbols that carry the human spirit forward. ~ Joseph Campbell
118:..,No love cannot leave where there is no trust..,~ Edith Hamiltoncupid and psyche..,"Greek mythology of Edith Hamilton ~ Edith Hamilton
119:There were Romulus and Remus. They were saved by a she-wolf. Suckled. But that was Roman mythology, not the bible. Wolves. ~ Louise Penny
120:I can't compare these movies (Vampire Academy/Twilight/Harry Potter). Every single one of them has their own mythology. ~ Danila Kozlovsky
121:A fiction about soft or easy deaths is part of the mythology of most diseases that are not considered shameful or demeaning. ~ Susan Sontag
122:A tribe's mythology is its living religion, whose loss is always and everywhere, even among the civilized, a moral catastrophe. ~ Carl Jung
123:Ideology... is a kind of contemporary mythology, a realm which has purged itself of ambiguity and alternative possibility. ~ Terry Eagleton
124:Without a knowledge of mythology much of the elegant literature of our own language cannot be understood and appreciated. ~ Thomas Bulfinch
125:Once you begin to explain or excuse all events on racial grounds, you begin to indulge in the perilous mythology of race. ~ James Earl Jones
126:For Mythology is the handmaid of literature; and literature is one of the best allies of virtue and promoters of happiness. ~ Thomas Bulfinch
127:I'm interested in mythology generally, but India has no special place in my heart - although Hindu gods seem a lot more fun. ~ Terry Pratchett
128:I see the way I look upon organized religion, I was a victim of that of mythology, and of cruelty, and all the absurd stuff. ~ Malachy McCourt
129:My brothers were the ones who taught me about mythology and storytelling, and showed me how to do stop-motion animation. ~ Geoffrey S Fletcher
130:The conversation had turned again to those moments, by now enriched by a private mythology, when they first set eyes on each other ~ Ian McEwan
131:Only a few individuals succeed in throwing off mythology in a time of a certain intellectual supremacy--the mass never frees itself. ~ Carl Jung
132:I think another way that you can really harm yourself as an artist is by buying into the mythology that it's really important. ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
133:The muse of music isn't just from Greek mythology, but living in people like the Beatles, Chuck Berry, Anita Baker, Aretha Franklin. ~ Ernie Isley
134:(T)he psychological view of C.G. Jung can be summarized by saying that mythology is the self-revelation of the archetypal psyche. ~ Edward Edinger
135:As you know, Felix is a co-religionist of yours. He will be speaking on the spirituality of pan-mythology”, said the President. ~ Michael D O Brien
136:Anytime you start doing a comic book with mythology attached, people are like, "Are you going to get it right? It's important to me." ~ Tom Cavanagh
137:I've always preferred mythology to history. History is truth that becomes an illusion. Mythology is an illusion that becomes reality. ~ Jean Cocteau
138:Nothing is more witty and grotesque than ancient mythology and Christianity; that is because they are so mystical. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
139:A philosophical mythology lies concealed in language, which breaks out again at every moment, no matter how cautious we may be. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
140:ham·a·dry·ad   n. 1 (also Hamadryad) [GREEK & ROMAN MYTHOLOGY] a nymph who lives in a tree and dies when the tree dies. ~ Oxford University Press
141:In our household, the Bible, the Koran and the Bhagavad Gita sat on the shelf alongside books of Greek and Norse and African mythology ~ Barack Obama
142:Love, love, love - all the wretched cant of it, masking egotism, lust, masochism, fantasy under a mythology of sentimental postures. ~ Germaine Greer
143:The average Pakistani student is brought up on a mix of dogma and mythology that does not encourage respect for facts or empiricism. ~ Husain Haqqani
144:The disinterested imaginative core of mythology is what develops into literature, science, philosophy. Religion is applied mythology. ~ Northrop Frye
145:Writers cannot let themselves be servants of the official mythology. They have to, whatever the cost, say what truth they have to say. ~ Tobias Wolff
146:If a being from another world were to ask you, "How can I learn what it's like to be human?" a good answer would be, "Study mythology. ~ Joseph Campbell
147:Mythology is not history, but sometimes it is the vehicle in which history travels. Mythology is the wallpaper and history is the wall. A ~ Gordon White
148:There's this piece of contemporary mythology that the forties are the best time of your life. A load of cock, so far as I'm concerned. ~ Penelope Lively
149:She quickly interpreted him into her mythology but if, at first, he was a herbivorous lion, later he became a unicorn devouring raw meat. ~ Angela Carter
150:The reason why the music [jazz] is important is because it's an art form-an ancient art form-that takes in the mythology of our people. ~ Wynton Marsalis
151:Mythology never leaves us stranded; no matter what dark tale it may spin, a true myth will lead us out of the dilemma and offer a cure. ~ Robert A. Johnson
152:[W]hereas the truths of science are communicable, … mythology and metaphysics are but guides to the brink of a transcendent illumination. ~ Joseph Campbell
153:One must bear in mind that the concept of God as a judge, which is part of Christian and Islamic mythology, is absent in Hindu mythology ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
154:Fate. Sounds romantic.”
“You must not know anything about mythology, then, Mr. McQueen. In all the old myths, the Fates were the villains. ~ Tiffany Reisz
155:It's quite widespread in rock culture, that mythology of the shooting star. I'd rather be the North star. As bob (Dylan) says, you can navigate by it. ~ Bono
156:The domain of mythic images lives in us; it's good to be acquainted with it. When a mythology does not operate on us, we lose this contact. ~ Joseph Campbell
157:I'm obsessed with Greek mythology. My favorite goddess is Artemis. She's strong and reminds me of Katniss, the heroine of The Hunger Games. ~ Isabelle Fuhrman
158:I'm usually working on my own mythology, my own realm of created characters. Stories in mythology inspire me, though I may not be conscious of it. ~ Anne Rice
159:It's quite widespread in rock culture, that mythology of the shooting star.
I'd rather be the North star. As bob (Dylan) says, you can navigate by it. ~ Bono
160:Literature is still doing the same job that mythology did earlier, but filling in its huge cloudy shapes with sharper lights and deeper shadows. ~ Northrop Frye
161:My own feeling of concern arises from seeing how much moral injury and suffering is created by the superstitions of the Christian mythology. ~ Harriet Martineau
162:The deity at the Malanada Temple in Poruvazhy village, Kerala, is none other than the most reviled villain of Indian mythology – Duryodhana. ~ Anand Neelakantan
163:I believe in mythology. I guess I share Joseph Campbell's notion that a culture or society without mythology would die, and we're close to that. ~ Robert Redford
164:In every one of the Greeks' mythology tales, there is this: a man chasing a woman, or a woman chasing a man. There is never a meeting in the middle. ~ Jesmyn Ward
165:In the absence of an effective general mythology, each of us has his private, unrecognized, rudimentary, yet secretly potent pantheon of dreams. ~ Joseph Campbell
166:In art and mythology, the Goddess appears in three forms. White represents the virgin, red the mother, and black, the crone, or the death-goddess. ~ Erin O Riordan
167:This is the frost coming out of the ground; this is Spring. It precedes the green and flowery spring, as mythology precedes regular poetry. I ~ Henry David Thoreau
168:Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's The Wicked + The Divine is a warp into the middle of a wildly imaginative mythology and I'm itching to read more. ~ Rick Remender
169:On the way from mythology to logistics thought has lost the element of self-reflection and today machinery disables men even as it nurtures them. ~ Theodor W Adorno
170:The whole mythology of Westeros begins with the struggle between the Children of the Forest and different warring factions before the first men arrive. ~ Alex Graves
171:You know all your Norse mythology and chess references make you a nerd, right? Deep down under all that muscle, ink, and leather, you’re a huge nerd. ~ Susan Fanetti
172:All your Western theologies, the whole mythology of them, are based on the concept of God as a senile delinquent. ~ Tennessee Williams, The Night of the Iguana (1963)
173:Furies, Alecto. In classic mythology, Tisiphone and Megaera and Alecto, daughters of the earth goddess Gaea, punished crimes in the name of the victims. ~ Dean Koontz
174:I guess darkness serves a purpose: to show us that there is redemption through chaos. I believe in that. I think that's the basis of Greek mythology. ~ Brendan Fraser
175:I went to volcanoes where I knew that there was a lot of mythology around them; there was something like the creation of gods and monsters and demons. ~ Werner Herzog
176:The earliest Greek philosopher's criticized Homer's mythology because the gods resembled mortals too much and were just as egotistic and treacherous. ~ Jostein Gaarder
177:By the time humankind reaches the stage of writing its mythology and laws, patriarchy is definitively established: it is males who write the codes. ~ Simone de Beauvoir
178:In mythology, there were three women who determined your fate. The daughters of Zeus were called the Moirai. Three sisters who determined a man’s destiny. ~ Lisa Jackson
179:Like science and technology, mythology, as we shall see, is not about opting out of this world, but about enabling us to live more intensely within it. ~ Karen Armstrong
180:It’s the conflict between Apollo and Dionysus—a famous dilemma in mythology. It’s the age-old battle between mind and heart, which seldom want the same thing. ~ Anonymous
181:In mythology and religion, no less than in other spheres of life there is much in the way of self-serving interests, deceitfulness, mindlessness, and vices. ~ Luis E Navia
182:The twin enemies of mythology are logic and empirical data, the chief weapons of true science. If either weapon is neutralized, mythology is free to run wild. ~ R C Sproul
183:Understanding the mythology of your partner, your customer and your audience is far more important than watching the instant replay of what actually happened. ~ Seth Godin
184:Classical mythology is a catalogue of indescribable cruelty: [...] It is a world dominated by evil, where even the most beautiful beings carry out atrocities. ~ Umberto Eco
185:It has been well said that mythology is the penultimate truth—penultimate because the ultimate cannot be put into words. It is beyond words, beyond images, ~ Joseph Campbell
186:Hell is a western concept, invented to keep people to a path of righteousness out of fear. There is no concept of hell in Hindu philosophy or mythology. ~ Christopher C Doyle
187:I get a lot of inspiration from research in mythology and folklore, I find that stories people told each other thousands of years ago are still relevant now. ~ Cassandra Clare
188:In the world of language, or in other words in the world of art and liberal education, religion necessarily appears as mythology or as Bible. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
189:Most of the monsters... are based on some sort of mythology. Every culture and even some geographical areas have monsters and mythology that is their own. ~ Laurell K Hamilton
190:No one that night turned
into literature, nothing that we did or didn't
entered the mythology of boys growing into men
or girls fighting to be people. ~ Philip Levine
191:Poetry, mythology, and religion represent the world as man would like to have it, while science represents the world as he gradually comes to discover it. ~ Joseph Wood Krutch
192:the more a body tries to explode all the foolish myths that have grown up about Texas by telling the truth, the more a body will wind up adding to the mythology. ~ Molly Ivins
193:I love Greek Mythology, wish there was a TV series, like being human or smallville, but with the series based around Percy Jackson and the Olympians, Holla Mayne! ~ Rick Riordan
194:Introduction to Classical Mythology Of old the Hellenic race was marked off from the barbarian as more keen-witted and more free from nonsense. HERODOTUS I: 60. ~ Edith Hamilton
195:Mythology, science and space exploration are subjects that have fascinated me since my early childhood. And they were always connected somehow with the music I write. ~ Vangelis
196:But, strictly speaking, this mythology was no essential part of ancient religion, for it had no sacred sanction and no binding force on the worshippers. ~ William Robertson Smith
197:In families there is always the mythology. My father died when my kids were quite young still, and yet they still tell his stories. That is how a person lives on. ~ Jessica Lange
198:In Greek mythology, Gods divide a human soil into two and send them world apart, and thus, each human is doomed to spend eternity looking for his/her other half ~ Daniel Gottlieb
199:It did remind me of something out of Greek mythology - the richest king who gets everything he wants, but ultimately his family has a curse on it from the Gods. ~ Martin Scorsese
200:Mythology may, in a real sense, be defined as other people's religion. And religion may, in a sense, be understood as popular misunderstanding of mythology. (8) ~ Joseph Campbell
201:When I'm painting them, the whole legend and mythology of apples occurs to me, and so Adam and Eve and the snake and all the rest of it somehow gets into the picture. ~ Mary Pratt
202:In mythology, lightning represents either the loss of ignorance or punishment for those who overstep their bounds. I used two bolts since we intend to do both. ~ Joelle Charbonneau
203:When they told him this, Ransom at last understood why mythology was what it was -- gleams of celestial strength and beauty falling on a jungle of filth and imbecility. ~ C S Lewis
204:When we try to do scientific history, do we really do something scientific, or do we too remain astride our own mythology in what we are trying to make as pure history? ~ Anonymous
205:It’s a common storyline and mythology in the comic book community—which technically is the only community more frightened by the vagina than the religious community. ~ Ryan Patricks
206:Perhaps because of this, many have looked at my practice in terms of science and technology, however, for me it is just as informed by Surrealism and mythology. ~ Patricia Piccinini
207:There was this kind of mildly annoying mythology about conductor Like biker should riding a Harley-Davidson on an LP cover, and wearing a sort of a leather suit. ~ Esa Pekka Salonen
208:Anyone with a cursory knowledge of mythology knows that it is suicidal to sexually harass a goddess. Look what Artemis did to that guy who stumbled across her bathing. ~ Kevin Hearne
209:Institutionalised in sports, the military, acculturated sexuality, the history and mythology of heroism, violence is taught to boys until they becomes its advocates. ~ Andrea Dworkin
210:That's the great thing about rock n' roll: the myth is ultimately more important than the reality. And that's what you learn - you just learn to go with the mythology. ~ Billy Corgan
211:When they first cast me, I was a pretty avid fan and vampire movies and Celtic mythology, so I was excited to get a chance to walk in Doyle's shoes and have fun with it. ~ Glenn Quinn
212:Military mythology has to pretend that real men are in the majority; cowards can never be allowed to feel that they might be the normal ones and the heroes are insane. ~ Germaine Greer
213:To me, the difference between mythology and real history is that the real history has to tell a kind of believable story of how things happened. The physics has to work. ~ Bruno Heller
214:We have reached a situation where a theory has been accepted as fact by some, and possible contrary evidence is shunted aside. [This is] mythology rather than science. ~ Robert Shapiro
215:Folklore and mythology, as well as man's catastrophic disregard for nature, are the meat of Joseph D'Lacey's horror. But the prime cuts are always compassion and surprise. ~ Adam Nevill
216:Of all the subjects on this planet, I think my parents would have been hard put to name one less useful than Greek mythology to securing the keys to an executive bathroom. ~ J K Rowling
217:All mythology masters and dominates and shapes the forces of nature in and through the imagination; hence it disappears as soon as man gains mastery over the forces of nature ~ Karl Marx
218:It's no secret that I've always had an interest in mythology. Whether it's Arthurian or ancient Greek or even Marvel universe. I've always connected with it on some level. ~ Nicolas Cage
219:I've loved fairytales, folklore and mythology since I was a small child, and I think it was inevitable that they would influence my style and my development of stories. ~ Juliet Marillier
220:It has always been the prime function of mythology and rite to supply the symbols that carry the human spirit forward, in counteraction to those that tend to tie it back. ~ Joseph Campbell
221:More often than not, what is passed off as history is mythology, someone’s understanding of truth shaped by memory, feelings and desire, available facts notwithstanding. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
222:Beyond images, beyond that bounding rim of the Buddhist Wheel of Becoming. Mythology pitches the mind beyond that rim, to what can be known but not told. ~ Joseph Campbell, The Power of Myth
223:Star Wars is mythology. Its like Greek mythology or Shakespeare. Its the story of good versus evil over a very long span of time. The storytelling is universal and timeless. ~ Michael Franti
224:I would love to do more science fiction. I always envisioned the Riddick franchise as a continuing mythology, so I always imagined that there would be many other films to follow. ~ Vin Diesel
225:In the United States there's a Puritan ethic and a mythology of success. He who is successful is good. In Latin countries, in Catholic countries, a successful person is a sinner. ~ Umberto Eco
226:WHILE HUMANS BEGAN IMAGINING this scenario centuries ago—corpse-like creatures were the mainstay of the Viking afterlife, and draugrs were the undead bodies of Norse mythology— ~ Helen Thomson
227:I love mythology, grew up loving it. I'm a middle kid, big family, that's the thing you did in the farm country. I lived in Iowa, I loved mythology. I don't know, we're like that. ~ Kellan Lutz
228:On a more basic level, Greek mythology is simply fun! The stories have adventure, magic, romance, monsters, brave heroes, horrible villains, fantastic quests. What’s not to love? ~ Rick Riordan
229:The way superheroes dominate the fictional landscape now, along with dystopian futures and zombies. Yeah, definitely - I think these stories function as a kind of mythology for us. ~ Adam Frank
230:The foreshadowing of this process in mythology, the transformation of the Terrible Mother, has been described by Kees 5 under the motif of the “pacification of the beast of prey, ~ Erich Neumann
231:In the true mythology, Love is an immortal child, and Beauty leads him as a guide; nor can we express a deeper sense than when we say, Beauty is the pilot of the young soul. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
232:One of the things that really intrigued us the most about the whole Wonder Woman mythology is the actual mythology of it. Her character has distinct roots in classic Greek mythology. ~ Bruce Timm
233:The notion of the noble savage living in harmony with Nature should be dispatched to the realm of mythology where it belongs. Human beings have never lived in harmony with nature. ~ Peter Brannen
234:The new mythology of love was that it bent to the fashion of the day, obligated to take the shape of doves, lilies, jewels. This is a lie. Love is sometimes as passionate as war. ~ Brenna Yovanoff
235:A lot of ink is given over to mythologizing female friendships as curious, fragile relationships that are always intensely fraught. Stop reading writing that encourages this mythology. ~ Roxane Gay
236:I've always been a mythology lover, and so I took a great deal of inspiration from the tales of various dark gods and popular versions of Hell from the Greeks and the Norse stories. ~ Michael Boatman
237:If no other knowledge deserves to be called useful but that which helps to enlarge our possessions or to raise our station in society, then Mythology has no claim to the appellation. ~ Thomas Bulfinch
238:Pluralism makes a unifying myth impossible. But if we cannot reinstate such a mythology we can, at least, return to the source from which mythology springs - the creative imagination. ~ Joseph Campbell
239:I'm accustomed to thinking of literature as a search for knowledge; in order to move onto existential terrain I need to consider it in relation to anthropology, ethnology, and mythology. ~ Italo Calvino
240:MYTHOLOGY, n. The body of a primitive people's beliefs concerning its origin, early history, heroes, deities and so forth, as distinguished from the true accounts which it invents later. ~ Ambrose Bierce
241:[This kind of strange mythology about me.] I've pulled a huge steamboat over a mountain; I've done a feature film with all the actors acting under hypnosis - things that are very unusual. ~ Werner Herzog
242:I think of mythology as the homeland of the muses, the inspirers of art, the inspirers of poetry. To see life as a poem and yourself participating in a poem is what the myth does for you. ~ Joseph Campbell
243:We achieve some measure of adulthood when we recognize our parents as they really were, without sentimentalizing or mythologyzing, but also without blaming them unfairly for our imperfections. ~ Carl Sagan
244:When he woke up the next day, the world was still there, and things were already moving forward, like the great karmic wheel of Indian mythology that kills every living thing in its path. ~ Haruki Murakami
245:I think young people really do care. They want to build their life on something that's solid and makes sense, that's rational, that's not built on mythology, make-believe and wishful thinking. ~ Lee Strobel
246:The interface of history and myth is where my stories take place anyway, and there's always a way I'm trying to tap mythologies with the perfect understanding that history will trump mythology. ~ Steve Stern
247:The mystery of light [and] the enigma of time form the twin pivots around which all my work revolves. In addition... my work attempts to create a mythology for our contemporary world. ~ Clarence John Laughlin
248:Affairs are loaded with romanticism, morality, mythology, and intense emotions. They're not really about sex, but about pain and fear and the desire to feel alive. They're also about betrayal. ~ Emily Browning
249:It’s all very Greek, isn’t it?” I quipped. “Prophecies, tragedies, destinies. Just like in all those old mythology books we read over the years.” Fletcher shrugged. “Hard to beat the classics. ~ Jennifer Estep
250:I don't know who first said, "Science fiction is the mythology of our time." An increasing number of occultists are realizing this and are incorporating science fiction into their rituals. ~ Robert Anton Wilson
251:I was in Hollywood. It's the mythology heart. It's where all the European films came in the '30s and '40s. The marriage between Europe and Hollywood has always been the best when it works. ~ Nicolas Winding Refn
252:Research is always the best part. As we dug deeper into the history and mythology behind each of the hallows, we discovered more and more stories - some of them deserving of novels in themselves. ~ Michael Scott
253:[...] Tradition is not a childish and outmoded mythology but a science that is terribly real. (...la tradition n'est pas une mythologie puérile et désuète, mais une science terriblement réelle.) ~ Frithjof Schuon
254:In Greek mythology, the hero wants to be great, but the very concept does not exist in the Indian vocabulary. Yet it has become the global template. And it's a template that won't fit in India. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
255:One could almost say that if all the world's traditions were cut off at a single blow, the whole of mythology and the whole history of religion would start all over again with the next generation. ~ Carl Jung, CW 4
256:CAMPBELL: I think of mythology as the homeland of the muses, the inspirers of art, the inspirers of poetry. To see life as a poem and yourself participating in a poem is what the myth does for you. ~ Joseph Campbell
257:Göt·ter·däm·mer·ung (in Germanic mythology) the downfall of the gods. German, literally 'twilight of the gods', popularized by Wagner's use of the word as the title of the last opera of the Ring cycle. ~ Erin McKean
258:I'll search in mythology and archeology
and in every -ology to my old name.
one of the goddesses of Canaan will side with me,
then swear with a flash of lightning.
This is my orphan son ~ Mahmoud Darwish
259:Sweden is still a very peaceful country to live in. I think that people in Britain have created this mythology about Sweden, that it's a perfect democratic society full of erotically charged girls. ~ Henning Mankell
260:I work really out of mythology, so often I work out of a story that has remained lodged inside somehow, or I work out of history, you know, out of a sense of historical inevitability with characters. ~ Louise Erdrich
261:He was like some tragic figure in Greek mythology whose offenses against the gods had caused them to design for him this exquisite torture: you must desperately need to see what you cannot bear to see. ~ Michael Lewis
262:It seems to me that nothing would be more foolish than to re-establish the worship of Wotan. Our old mythology ceased to be viable when Christianity implanted itself. Nothing dies unless it is moribund. ~ Adolf Hitler
263:We need mythology as the marsupial needs the pouch to develop beyond the stage of the incompetent infant to a stage where it ca ~ n step out of the pouch and say, “Me, voilà: I’m it.”Joseph Campbell, Pathways to Bliss
264:Don’t Know Much About Mythology takes a slightly different tack. It sets out to examine all the fascinating myths created by these ancient cultures and relate them to their histories and achievements. ~ Kenneth C Davis
265:I think the show [Grimm] became a little more procedural following the pilot, and I didn't know that would happen. Recently more of the mythology has crept in, and the characters are starting to bloom. ~ David Giuntoli
266:The mythology of black women as promiscuous was important to maintaining the profitable exploitation of slave society. In freedom, it remained important as a means of racial and gender control. ~ Melissa V Harris Perry
267:What impresses me about Catholic mythology is partly its tasteless kitsch but mostly the airy nonchalance with which these people make up the details as they go along. It is just shamelessly invented. ~ Richard Dawkins
268:The belief that the stories told in the Bible are in some or any sense accurate forms the baseline mythology of the field. In the words of Robert Anton Wilson, ‘what the thinker thinks, the prover proves. ~ Gordon White
269:Thus we hope to teach mythology not as a study, but as a relaxation from study; to give our work the charm of a story-book, yet by means of it to impart a knowledge of an important branch of education. ~ Thomas Bulfinch
270:Women are not in control of their bodies; nature is. Ancient mythology, with its sinister archetypes of vampire and Gorgon, is more accurate than feminism about the power and terror of female sexuality. ~ Camille Paglia
271:Through dreams a door is opened to mythology, since myths are of the nature of dreams, and that, as dreams arise from an inward world unknown to waking consciousness, so do myths: so, indeed, does life. ~ Joseph Campbell
272:I walk the streets, take the train, it's real simple. Some actors create their own mythology: 'Oh, I'm so famous I can't go places, because I created this mythology that I'm so famous I can't go places. ~ Samuel L Jackson
273:. . . people want to establish a canon, because people want to imagine that there are great writers and lesser writers and they want the mythology, they want the narrative for themselves. And it’s embarrassing. ~ Tim Parks
274:Both of Europe and the Hebrews belong to the House of Bull, they both are from the same Aryan culture. Europa was after all -in Greek mythology- the mother of the Minotaur which was decapitated by Theseus. ~ Ibrahim Ibrahim
275:Perchance, when, in the course of ages, American liberty has become a fiction of the past—as it is to some extent a fiction of the present—the poets of the world will be inspired by American mythology. ~ Henry David Thoreau
276:A lot of mythology arose after [Mahatma Gandhi] death. But the fact remains that he was an exceptional man, terribly intelligent, with tremendous intuition for people, and a great instinct for what was right. ~ Indira Gandhi
277:[Harold Pinter] is a British playwright and is one of my favorite writers. Harold was very obsessed with when memory becomes mythology, that at some point you change your memory to fit who you believe you are. ~ Baron Vaughn
278:If we come from good families where we have been supported well, there is a disillusionment we have to undergo in terms of the culture's values. We have to get beyond our cultural mythology to find out who we are. ~ Sam Keen
279:Mythology is not a lie, mythology is poetry, it is metaphorical. It has been well said that mythology is the penultimate truth--penultimate because the ultimate cannot be put into words. It is beyond words. ~ Joseph Campbell
280:In fact, the underlying principle of the baroque is the idea of transformation, of movement, and animals becoming man, and man becoming animals, and mythology. It was a way to inspire pre-Christian character. ~ Camille Henrot
281:The archetypal level is revealed in religions, the arts, in the fruits of human creativity, and in dreams and visions. Jung suggests that mythology, too, arises from this nonpersonal layer of the human psyche. ~ Edward Edinger
282:"Though the shadow is a motif as well known to mythology as anima and animus, it represents first and foremost the personal unconscious, and its content can therefore be made conscious without too much difficulty." ~ Carl Jung
283:We have looked for myths that include us in great novels, music, the latest comic book, or even some stupid advertising campaign. We'll look anywhere for a mythology that embraces people like ourselves. ~ Kate Bornstein
284:(Fenris was a giant wolf of Norse mythology who, it was prophesied, would return one day to fuck everything up, and such were the ground rules of that mythos that there was nothing the gods could do about it). ~ Neal Stephenson
285:Even when he turns from religion, man remains subject to it; depleting himself to create false gods, he then feverishly adopts them; his need for fiction, for mythology triumphs over evidence and absurdity alike. ~ Emil M Cioran
286:In India we have a readymade world of fantasy available in Indian mythology. And this is why we see such a surfeit of characters drawn from mythology. I don't think it's because the present day humanity is soulless. ~ Anita Nair
287:The ascending spiral, one of the central images of early American letters and employed especially by Emerson, is probably an unconscious piece of every American's personal mythology. Its shorthand name is progress. ~ Eric Maisel
288:The mythology of the New Testament, also, is not to be questioned with respect to the content of its objectifying representations but with respect to the understanding of existence that expresses itself in them. ~ Rudolf Bultmann
289:Edward Edinger's work enlivens Greek mythology, which has been abandoned in the Western world, and therefore, according to Jung, it has retreated to the unconscious where it appears in dreams, symptoms, and fantasies. ~ Polkinhorn
290:My specialty is mythology.There are artifacts like the hallows scattered through just about every mythology. However, what makes the Celtic hallows so interesting is that they are a self-contained group of objects. ~ Michael Scott
291:Mythology and science both extend the scope of human beings. Like science and technology, mythology, as we shall see, is not about opting out of this world, but about enabling us to live more intensely within it. ~ Karen Armstrong
292:The fairies in the ancient notion of fairies, they are not positive and cute and twinkly.They can be incredibly nasty or they can be incredibly benign. It's a really interesting mythology when you dig into it. ~ Guillermo del Toro
293:Mythology is all shite anyway,' she says. 'It never has stories about people like us. I'd rather write my own legends, or be the story someone else looks to one day, build a strong foundation for those who follow us. ~ Mackenzi Lee
294:Beyond the mythology, Wonder Woman gets to play with several dichotomies. It's Amazon culture versus man's world; ancient mythological times versus the contemporary world; and, of course, all the male and female issues. ~ Bruce Timm
295:Since its founding in 1965, the theme park has provided Americans and the rest of the world with a compelling model of a particular kind of modern mythology: that of apparent harmony between animals and human beings. ~ John Hargrove
296:This could be a great time to live in,” Kevin said once. “I keep thinking what an experience it would be to stay in it—go West and watch the building of the country, see how much of the Old West mythology is true. ~ Octavia E Butler
297:The most insidious part of the traditional marketing model is that “big blowout launch” mythology. Of course, equally seductive is the “build it and they will come” assumption that too many people associate with the Web. ~ Ryan Holiday
298:When I was growing up in the mid-'50s, the Roaring Twenties were a huge part of the culture. There were a number of films and a bunch of television shows that dealt with the mythology of the underworld from that period. ~ Martin Scorsese
299:The history of the genesis or the old mythology repeats itself in the experience of every child. He too is a demon or god thrown into a particular chaos, where he strives ever to lead things from disorder into order. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
300:We never were separate from nature and never will be, but the dominant culture on earth has long imagined itself to be apart from nature and destined one day to transcend it. We have lived in a mythology of separation. ~ Charles Eisenstein
301:Though formless, the God of Abrahamic mythology is addressed, even visualized, in masculine terms. The God of Hindu mythology is visualized as sometimes male, sometimes female, sometimes both and sometimes neither. Thus, ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
302:At first I was glad for the help. My freshmen English class, "Mythology and Archetypal Experience," confounded me.

I didn't understand why we couldn't just read books without forcing contorted interpretations on then ~ Alison Bechdel
303:It is a basic idea of practically every war mythology that the enemy is a monster and that in killing him one is protecting the only truly valuable order of human life on earth, which is that, of course, of one's own people. ~ Joseph Campbell
304:Every so often you want to map out your plot mythology but never so specifically that you can’t let a story surprise you. You want to allow the type of action of the writer’s room so that you have the ability to take a left turn. ~ Eric Kripke
305:[I]n the American soul there is a lonely individual standing in a vast landscape. He is either on a horse or driving a car, depending, and either way he’s carrying a gun. This is one of the essential images in American mythology. ~ Don DeLillo
306:[I]n the American soul there is a lonely individual standing in a vast landscape. 
He is either on a horse or driving a car, depending, and either way he’s carrying a gun. 
This is one of the essential images in American mythology. ~ Don DeLillo
307:Modern poetry’s inferiority to classical poetry can be summed up in the words: we have no mythology . . . The new mythology must be formed from the deepest depth of the spirit. It must be the most artificial of all artworks. ~ Friedrich Schlegel
308:Superheroes fill a gap in the pop culture psyche, similar to the role of Greek mythology. There isn't really anything else that does the job in modern terms. For me, Batman is the one that can most clearly be taken seriously. ~ Christopher Nolan
309:I stick closely to the structure of the myths. I may have some fun with the mythology by changing the environment to modern-day, but the structure of the myths, the monsters, the relationships of the gods - none of that is made up. ~ Rick Riordan
310:Like mythology, Greek philosophy has a tendency to personify ideas. And the Sophist is not merely a teacher of rhetoric for a fee of one or fifty drachmae (Crat.), but an ideal of Plato's in which the falsehood of all mankind is reflected. ~ Plato
311:The material of myth is the material of our life, the material of our body, and the material of our environment, and a living, vital mythology deals with these in terms that are appropriate to the nature of knowledge of the time. ~ Joseph Campbell
312:The thing about playing gods, whether you're playing Thor and Loki or Greco Roman gods or Indian gods or characters in any mythology, the reason that gods were invented was because they were basically larger versions of ourselves. ~ Tom Hiddleston
313:The mythology of the Reagan presidency is that he induced the collapse of the Soviet Union by luring it into unsustainable military spending and wars: should there come a point when we think about applying that lesson to ourselves? ~ Glenn Greenwald
314:There is nothing new, from Greek mythology to Shakespeare to every romcom ever made, we're just reimagining the same 12 story plots over and over again - so what makes people keep watching and listening? It's all about the character. ~ Jeremy Renner
315:According to Greek mythology, humans were orginally created with four arms, four legs and a head with two faces. Fearing their power, Zeus split them in two seperate beings, condeming them to spend their lives in search of their other halves. ~ Plato
316:One definition occurred to both of them—that he had come out into the light of that lucid and radiant ignorance in which all beliefs had begun. The sky above them was full of mythology. Heaven seemed deep enough to hold all the gods. ~ G K Chesterton
317:The mythology warped and twisted back along itself until Buffy Summers, the girl who once railed against the unfairness of being Chosen, looked at a squadron of girls who were just like she'd been and took away their right to Choose. ~ Seanan McGuire
318:Every culture has its version. It's universal. One of the things that is most fascinating about studying mythology is how so many of the stories and symbols are the same through the centuries and cultures. Just renamed and slightly altered. ~ M J Rose
319:According to Greek mythology, humans were originally created with four arms, four legs and a head with two faces. Fearing their power, Zeus split them into two separate parts, condemning them to spend their lives in search of their other halves. ~ Plato
320:In the inner world, the spring of living symbols and accompanying presences is the source of dreams and visions, as well as the fountain of inspiration at the heart of poetry, art, ritual, mythology, and even religions. ~ Monika Wikman, Pregnant Darkness
321:It was really John's [Musker] idea to begin with to tell a story set in the world of the South Pacific, Polynesia. He started, he just loved the world and he started reading a lot of mythology, which most people are not that familiar with. ~ Ron Clements
322:mythology is a search; it is something that combines a recurrent desire with a recurrent doubt, mixing a most hungry sincerity in the idea of seeking for a place with a most dark and deep and mysterious levity about all the places found. ~ G K Chesterton
323:The psychological answer to the question "why study mythology?" is that the psyche will otherwise be invisible. Only through an acquaintance with the incredible diversity of mythological images is the psyche made manifest in its origins. ~ Edward Edinger
324:Nosoi?” Percy planted his feet in a fighting stance. “You know, I keep thinking, I have now killed every single thing in Greek mythology. But the list never seems to end.”

“You haven’t killed me yet,” I noted.

“Don’t tempt me. ~ Rick Riordan
325:and still others believe the world will end when a ship constructed with the untrimmed nails of the dead arrives carrying a corpse army to do battle with the gods at the end of days. (Norse mythology will always be the most metal, sorry.) ~ Caitlin Doughty
326:Only two possible reactions to the mimetic contagion exist, and they make an enormous difference. Either we surrender and join the persecuting crowd, or we resist and stand alone. The first way is the unanimous self-deception we call mythology. ~ Ren Girard
327:We’d read about sirens in English this fall; Greek mythology bullshit about women so beautiful, their voices so enchanting, that men did anything for them. Turned out that mythology crap was real because every time I saw her, I lost my mind. ~ Katie McGarry
328:In Ishmael I articulated a living mythology that is so integral to our culture that it’s never examined or even noticed by anyone. It’s like the sound of blood rushing through your veins—you hear it so constantly that you don’t hear it at all. ~ Daniel Quinn
329:Whenever we talk about the fate of the spirit we are automatically in the realm of mythology, whether we like it or not. Spirit and soul exist in a "poetic" realm and can only be accessed by literary figures of speech, not by science or reason. ~ David Tacey
330:I did not believe (and still do not believe) that an oppressive, willfully ignorant society based around God, guns, and free enterprise is capable of the generosity and compassion exhibited by the Jesus Christ character from Christian mythology. ~ James Chalk
331:You're basing your laws and your whole outlook on natural life on mythology. It won't work. That's why you have all these problems in the world. Name them: India, Pakistan, Ireland. Name them-all these problems. They're all religious problems. ~ Jack Kevorkian
332:I think your mythology would call them fallen angels. War and hate are their business, and one of their chief weapons is un-Naming - making people not know who they are. If someone knows who he is, really knows, then he doesn't need to hate. ~ Madeleine L Engle
333:It seems obvious to me that the notion of God has never been anything but a kind of ideal projection, a reflection upward of the human personality, and that theology never has been and never can be anything but a more and more purified mythology. ~ Alfred Loisy
334:Mythology tells us that where you stumble, there your treasure is ... The world is a match for us, and we’re a match for the world. And where it seems most challenging lies the greatest invitation to find deeper and greater power in ourselves. ~ Joseph Campbell
335:Read a certain way, the Natural History is preposterous, full of erroneous assumptions and cast-off mythology. Read another way, it is a window into Roman understanding two millennia ago. Read another way, it is a tribute to wonder itself ~ Anthony Doerr
336:The junior hoodlums who roamed their streets were symptoms of a greater sickness; their citizens (all of them counted as such) glorified their mythology of ‘rights’ . . . and lost track of their duties. No nation, so constituted, can endure. ~ Robert A Heinlein
337:I used mythology to tell the story [in Living with Love], with the story of the minotaur and the matador and fighting and fighting for love and the color red and flowers and horns and death and naked men. You know, the important things in life. ~ Madonna Ciccone
338:Sometimes we get frustrated ourselves and decide it's time to download a big chunk of mythology. And then the audience says, 'I find this confusing and alienating and too weird.' So then we pull back, and they say, 'You're not giving us enough'. ~ Damon Lindelof
339:For the liver, what's so interesting is that there's no stem cell in the liver. So the normal liver actually can regenerate. It's one of the only organs in the human body that can do this, and we've known this since the time of Greek mythology. ~ Sangeeta N Bhatia
340:In mythology and religion, no less than in other spheres of life there is much in the way of self-serving interests, deceitfulness, mindlessness, and vices. This has to be so because it is a human creation and everything human is tainted and corrupt. ~ Luis E Navia
341:Mythology was not about theology, in the modern sense, but about human experience. People thought that gods, humans, animals and nature were inextricably bound up together, subject to the same laws, and composed of the same divine substance. There ~ Karen Armstrong
342:Mythology, however, is the product of the collective unconscious, and anyone acquainted with primitive psychology must stand amazed at the unconscious wisdom which rises up from the depths of the human psyche in answer to these unconscious questions. ~ Erich Neumann
343:With regard to how I chose Pacifica, my story is interesting. I did not go to Pacifica to specifically become a therapist. I went to Pacifica to study Jungian psychology and archetypes and mythology and there were many different programs there. ~ Kelly Carlin McCall
344:...an ameliorative mythology [that through] prayer or good deeds or some other activity, one can change the basic principles, the fundamental preconditions of life... This is like marrying someone in order to improve him or her—it is not a marriage. ~ Joseph Campbell
345:In all the antique religions, mythology takes the place of dogma; that is, the sacred lore of priests and people... and these stories afford the only explanation that is offered of the precepts of religion and the prescribed rules of ritual. ~ William Robertson Smith
346:Ymir,” Luisa said, pronouncing it as she’d heard Sean do: ee-meer. A word from Norse mythology referring to primordial ice giants. Sean’s code name for a particular hunk of ice that his project had identified, and that he meant to bring back. “Yeah. ~ Neal Stephenson
347:Courses in prosody, rhetoric and comparative philology would be required of all students, and every student would have to select three courses out of courses in mathematics, natural history, geology, meteorology, archaeology, mythology, liturgics, cooking. ~ W H Auden
348:Mythology was never designed to describe historically verifiable events that actually happened. It was an attempt to express their inner significance or to draw attention to realities that were too elusive to be discussed in a logically coherent way. ~ Karen Armstrong
349:Our grandkids will lead the lives of the gods of mythology. Zeus could think and move objects around. We'll have that power. Venus had a perfect, timeless body. We'll have that, too. Pegasus was a flying horse. We'll be able to modify life in the future. ~ Michio Kaku
350:I was big into mythology when I was a kid - Arthurian legends and Greek mythology, that was kind of my passion. I hadn't heard of the books, but I was told they were very popular amongst the kids, so I got a hold of them and read them. I totally got it! ~ Steve Valentine
351:Schumpter's daring and dashing entrepreneur is now a legendary figure from the distant past - if not from the mythology of capitalism - or is to be found only in the demimonde of business, founding new ice cream parlors or "deep freeze subscription clubs". ~ Paul A Baran
352:Nietzsche is a marvelous antidote to all fundamentally anti-Biblical efforts to turn mythology into a kind of Bible, and that is the project of the Jungians of this world, or to boil the Bible down to myth, and that is the project of more or less everyone else ~ Ren Girard
353:If you read folklore and mythology, any kind of myths, any kind of tall tales, running is always associated with freedom and vitality and youthfulness and eternal vigor. It's only in our lifetime that running has become associated with fear and pain. ~ Christopher McDougall
354:One is almost tempted to say that the language itself is a mythology deprived of its vitality, a bloodless mythology so to speak, which has only preserved in a formal and abstract form what mythology contains in living and concrete form. ~ Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph Schelling
355:The search for origins embodied by myth is evident in the world today, but in different guises: theories of the Big Bang & the origin of life; the genealogy of individuals & humanity; the inner search of psychoanalysis into the mythology of early childhood ~ AT Mann
356:The image of the bank robber I had in mind was more in the European tradition where you'd rob banks and give to the poor, like Robin Hood. It was that mythology. But very early on, my whole preoccupation was with art-studying it, examining every piece of work. ~ Tony Shafrazi
357:Notwithstanding the prevalent notion that the French poets are the sympathetic heirs of classic culture, it appears to me that they are not so imbued with the true classic spirit, art, and mythology as some of our English poets, notably Keats and Shelley. ~ William Shakespeare
358:N VIKING MYTHOLOGY, Skoll and Hati chase the sun and the moon. When the wolves catch either one, there is an eclipse. When this happens, the people on earth rush to rescue the sun or moon by making as much noise as they can in hopes of scaring off the wolves. ~ Stephen Hawking
359:to be a poet, requires a mythology of the self. The self described is the poet self, to which the daily self (and others) are often ruthlessly sacrificed. The poet self is the real self, the other one is the carrier; and when the poet self dies, the person dies. ~ Susan Sontag
360:A great brand is a story that’s never completely told. A brand is a metaphorical story that connects with something very deep – a fundamental appreciation of mythology. Stories create the emotional context people need to locate themselves in a larger experience. ~ Scott Bedbury
361:How could the recipient of two Guggenheims and the author of four novels, a dozen short stories, two musicals, two books on black mythology, dozens of essays, and a prizewinning autobiography virtually “disappear” from her readership for three full decades? ~ Zora Neale Hurston
362:the Ceffyl Dŵr, Capaill Uisce and Kelpie of mythology. These organisms are amphibious but preferentially aquatic, carnivorous, aggressive, intelligent, and reputed to drag sailors under water and drown them. It is believed that with suitable operant conditioning and ~ Anonymous
363:The holistic acupuncturist and the sea turtle rescuer may not be able to explain the feeling, 'We are serving the same thing,' but they are. Both are in service to an emerging story of the People that is the defining mythology of a new kind of civilization. ~ Charles Eisenstein
364:Tolkien was such a brilliant writer in so many ways. He was truly an inspiration. Many people don't realize just how much he researched and how much he based his stories and characters on mythology of various types. He was very deep and in many ways a genius. ~ Raymond Buckland
365:I have examined all of the known superstitions of the world and i do not find our superstitions of Christianity one redeeming feature. They are all founded on fables and mythology. Christianity has made one-half of the world fools and the other half Hypocrites ~ Thomas Jefferson
366:I should acquaint the reader with the basic principles of the mythology I adhered to then. I believed . . . that inanimate objects were no less fallible than people. They, too, could be forgetful. And, if you had enough patience, you could catch them by surprise. ~ Stanis aw Lem
367:"The pictures depict stages in the relationship of a male and a female figure, a king and a queen. The coupling of a male–female pair—the hieros gamos or 'holy wedding'—is a frequent image in world mythology of the ultimate fulfillment in individual development." ~ Arlene Landau
368:...to be a poet, requires a mythology of the self. The self described is the poet self, to which the daily self (and others) are often ruthlessly sacrificed. The poet self is the real self, the other one is the carrier; and when the poet self dies, the person dies. ~ Susan Sontag
369:All great works of literature contain variations and combinations, overt or implied, of such archetypal conflicts inherent in the condition of man, which first occur in the symbols of mythology, and are restated in the particular idiom of each culture and period. ~ Arthur Koestler
370:The ancients rightly called internal longing for wholeness “fate” or “destiny,” the “inner voice” or the “call of the gods.” It has an inevitability, authority, and finality to it, and was at the heart of almost all mythology. Almost all heroes heard an inner voice. ~ Richard Rohr
371:This is, first and last, the real value of Christmas; in so far as the mythology remains at all it is a kind of happy mythology. Personally, of course, I believe in Santa Claus; but it is the season of forgiveness, and I will forgive others for not doing so. ~ Gilbert K Chesterton
372:I've come across a novel called The Palm-Wine Drinkard, by the Nigerian writer Amos Tutuola, that is really remarkable because it is a kind of fantasy of West African mythology all told in West African English which, of course, is not the same as standard English. ~ William Golding
373:I learned that I never really know the true story of my guests' lives, that I have to content myself with knowing that when I'm interviewing somebody, I'm getting a combination of fact and truth and self-mythology and self-delusion and selective memory and faulty memory. ~ Terry Gross
374:Mythology does not state the truth but acts as a sort of non-divinatory revelation. It acts in a magical way, transcending limitations of consciously adapted life. It disregards the impossible, 4 it is beyond ego & does not refer to what "I am" but to what is for all time ~ Weaver
375:Mythology is composed by poets out of their insights and realizations. Mythologies are not invented; they are found. You can no more tell us what your dream is going to be tonight than we can invent a myth. Myths come from the mystical region of essential experience. ~ Joseph Campbell
376:Until 1933 only lunatics would have been found in possession of living fragments of mythology. After this, the world of heroes & monsters spread like a devastating fire over whole nations, proving that world of myth had suffered no loss of vitality during centuries of reason ~ Jung
377:Hollywood's martyr-mythology leaves out the fact that the famed Hollywood Ten, for example, were in fact members of the Communist Party, which advocated the violent overthrow of the U.S. government in violation of the Smith Act and which took orders directly from Moscow. ~ Jonah Goldberg
378:The mythology of your culture hums in your ears so constantly that no one pays the slightest bit of attention to it. Of course man is conquering space and the atom and the deserts and the oceans and the elements. According to your mythology, this is what he was BORN to do. ~ Daniel Quinn
379:The new ideology of marriage needed its mythology and
Shakespeare supplied it. Protestant moralists sought to redeem
marriage from the status of a remedy against fornication by underplaying
the sexual component and addressing the husband as the
wife’s friend. ~ Germaine Greer
380:The story of Eve and the serpent, and of Noah and his ark, drops to a level with the Arabian Tales, without the merit of being entertaining, and the account of men living to eight and nine hundred years becomes as fabulous as the immortality of the giants of the Mythology. ~ Thomas Paine
381:Listen to that lovely music,   Better than mythology!   Your gods, elderly and antique,   Give them up, they’re now passé.   Those old tales have lost all meaning,   We aim at a higher goal:   From the soul must come the feeling   That can move another’s soul. ~ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
382:The mythology in rock n' roll is that I'm a bit of a loose cannon. Yet I've produced more music than anybody in my generation. So how much of a loose cannon am I? But the general public believes that I'm a loose cannon, so let them believe it. I'm not going to correct them. ~ Billy Corgan
383:Many of these omnibuses were driven, oddly enough, by male models who had retired from the business, which meant that Parisians of Manet's day were transported around the city by men who had once posed as valiant biblical heroes or the vindictive deities of classical mythology. ~ Ross King
384:FlashForward' is definitely not a sci-fi show. It doesn't have the mythology of 'Lost.' We have one major event that happens that you are asked to buy into. After that, you're dealing with very human ripple effects - how people deal with it and how they come to terms with it. ~ Sonya Walger
385:We all want to believe this American pastoral, but there's more to it. We have to be willing to exile ourselves from the fantasies and the mythology that we create around ourselves, or we're doomed to kind of innocently blunder into every country in the world and murder people. ~ Bill Ayers
386:I just always loved mythology, ever since I was a kid. Greek mythology was something I remember learning about in fourth grade, and Egypt, too, and something about both those things just clicked with me. I just thought they both were so beautiful and interesting to learn about. ~ Brie Larson
387:I'm not a fan of endless mystery in storytelling - I like to know where the mythology's going; I like to get there in an exciting, fast-paced way - enough that there's a really clear, aggressive direction to where it's going, to pay off mystery and reward the audiences loyalty. ~ Eric Kripke
388:In the karmic worldview, you are queer because of karma, and it may be a boon or curse. In the one-life worldview, you are queer because you choose to be so, to express your individuality or to defy authority (Greek mythology) or God/Devil wills it so (biblical mythology). ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
389:I've been reading Greek mythology since I was a kid. I also taught it when I was a sixth grade teacher, so I knew a lot of mythological monsters already. Sometimes I still use books and Web sites to research, though. Every time I research Greek mythology, I learn something new! ~ Rick Riordan
390:You don't have to try to be contemporary. You are already contemporary. What one has in mythology is being evolved all the time. Personally, I think I can do with Greek and Old Norse mythology. For example, I don't think I stand in need of planes or of railways or of cars. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
391:Batman as a Greek god is not too far off, because it’s the same idea at work: creating a superhuman version of humanity so that we can explore our problems, strengths, and weaknesses writ large. If the novel puts life under the microscope, mythology blows it up to billboard size. ~ Rick Riordan
392:I never minded giving my opinions. They are just opinions, and I had studied music and I had strong feelings. I was happy for my opinions to join all the other opinions. But you have to be prepared for what comes back, especially if you don't agree with the dominant mythology. ~ Wynton Marsalis
393:If you just read Joseph Campbell, who has written amazing books on mythology and religion, they all do come together at some point. There are some of the greatest stories that there have ever been in the Bible. All you have to do is read the book of Maccabi, it's like a film script. ~ Mel Gibson
394:The religion of the world, in its right proportions, is not divided into fine shades of mysticism or more or less rational forms of mythology. It is divided by the line between the men who are bringing that message and the men who have not yet heard it, or cannot yet believe it. ~ G K Chesterton
395:As for this present unhappy time, haunted by ghosts from a dead world and not yet at home in its own, its predicament is not unlike the predicament of the adolescent who has not yet learned to orient himself without reference to the mythology amid which his childhood was passed. ~ Bertrand Russell
396:The Anglo-American can indeed cut down and grub up all this waving forest, and make a stump speech on its ruins, but he cannot converse with the spirit of the tree he fells, he cannot read the poetry and mythology which retire as he advances. He ignorantly erases mythological ~ Henry David Thoreau
397:I am interested in most mythology. Celtic or Christian no more than anything else. I will admit to a pleasure and sense of hope in what I see as the basic teachings of Christ, stripped of the nonsense that has sometimes been accumulated about them and the embarrassing misunderstanding. ~ Tanith Lee
398:If god is the root cause for our degradation destroy that god. If it is religion destroy it. If it is Manu Darma, Gita, or any other Mythology (Purana), burn them to ashes. If it is temple, tank, or festival, boycott them. Finally if it is our politics, come forward to declare it openly. ~ Periyar
399:It is stranger still, to see how many ruins of the old mythology: how many fragments of obsolete legend and observance: have been incorporated into the worship of Christian altars here; and how, in numberless respects, the false faith and the true are fused into a monstrous union. ~ Charles Dickens
400:The more that you travel the more you get the sense of the word as a larger place and the more you get a sense of the variety of history and mythology. And when you know about these things you can incorporate them into what I feel is a more rich and more large tapestry of fantasy. ~ Cassandra Clare
401:If we could stop thinking of 'meaning' and 'purpose' as artifacts of some divine creative act and see them instead as the yield of our own creative future, they become goals, intentions and processes very much in reach rather than the shadows of childlike, superstitious mythology. ~ Douglas Rushkoff
402:(...) maybe in our bodies there's a whole world of mythology? Maybe there exists some sort of reflection of the great and the small, the human body joining within itself everything with everything - stories and heroes, gods and animals, the order of plants and the harmony of minerals? ~ Olga Tokarczuk
403:The myth of the hero is the most common and the best known myth in the world . . . classical mythology . . . Greece and Rome . . . Middle Ages . . . Far East . . . contemporary primitive tribes. It also appears in dreams . . . obvious dramatic . . . profound . . . importance. P. 101 ~ Carl Gustav Jung
404:To some extent, mythology is only the most ancient history and biography. So far from being false or fabulous in the common sense,it contains only enduring and essential truth, the I and you, the here and there, the now and then, being omitted. Either time or rare wisdom writes it. ~ Henry David Thoreau
405:Many researchers do feel that humankind may have to face another Great Cleansing, such as the Great Flood of world mythology. Again, numerous UFO contactees and abductees feel that it is their mission to alert their fellow humans that some kind of apocalypse will soon be visited upon Earth. ~ Brad Steiger
406:More history than ever is today being revised or invented by people who do not want the real past, but only a past that suits their purpose. Today is the great age of historical mythology. The defence of history by its professionals is today more urgent in politics than ever. We are needed. ~ Eric Hobsbawm
407:It's starting to catch hold, and in large measure it's because we're starting to understand that much of what we have talked about in ancient mythology and mystical experience and so forth can pretty well be modeled within the world of quantum physics. That's a 20th century phenomenon also. ~ Edgar Mitchell
408:That's such bullshit, Mythology repeated by parents because it lets them force their kids into sports and push them too hard by pretending that in the end it will pay off with the holy scholarship. You know how many kids get a free ride? Hardly any. Like, maybe fourteen.' -Finn (165) ~ Laurie Halse Anderson
409:In Indian mythology, when the moon covers the sun, darkness has the power to cover your life.” Slowly, he makes his way out of the room and toward the exit. “But it is not always the sun that must shine to have light. In darkness, we must seek out the stars. Their brightness has its own power. ~ Sejal Badani
410:The idea that any one of our religions represents the infallible word of the One True God requires an encyclopedic ignorance of history, mythology, and art even to be entertained—as the beliefs, rituals, and iconography of each of our religions attest to centuries of crosspollination among them. ~ Sam Harris
411:The idea that any one of our religions represents the infallible word of the One True God requires an encyclopedic ignorance of history, mythology, and art even to be entertained—as the beliefs, rituals, and iconography of each of our religions attest to centuries of cross-pollination among them. ~ Sam Harris
412:History seeks to be everyone’s truth, but is limited by available facts. More often than not, what is passed off as history is mythology, someone’s understanding of truth shaped by memory, feelings and desire, available facts notwithstanding. However, it is never fantasy, or no one’s truth. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
413:Poetry is ultimately mythology, the telling of stories of the soul. The old myths, the old gods, the old heroes have never died. They are only sleeping at the bottom of our minds, waiting for our call. We have need of them, for in their sum they epitomize the wisdom and experience of the race. ~ Stanley Kunitz
414:The most revered presidents—Jefferson, Jackson, Lincoln, Wilson, both Roosevelts, Truman, Kennedy, Reagan, Clinton, Obama—have each advanced populist imperialism while gradually increasing inclusion of other groups beyond the core of descendants of old settlers into the ruling mythology. ~ Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz
415:Hinduism comes closest to being a nature religion. Rivers, rocks, trees, plants, animals, and birds all play their part, both in mythology and everyday worship. This harmony is most evident in remote places like this, and I hope it does not loose its unique character in the ruthless urban advance. ~ Ruskin Bond
416:if the mythology of humiliation has become the rallying cry for the Russian elite, and indeed its most important reason for retaining power, then how can the West possibly alleviate that humiliation? So far, every Western attempt to satisfy the Kremlin’s demands has only prompted it to make new ones. ~ Anonymous
417:After chiding the theologian for his reliance on myth and miracle, science found itself in the unenviable position of having to create mythology of its own: namely, the assumption that what, after long effort, could not be proved to take place today had, in truth, taken place in the primeval past. ~ Loren Eiseley
418:I consider fantasy the heir of mythology, addressing a real human need to seek out answers to life’s many mysteries. It is a genre that can tell an entertaining and enthralling story on the surface, and yet deliver a potent message underneath, where everything becomes a symbol of something greater. ~ Dean F Wilson
419:I suppose every poet has his own private mythology. Maybe he's unaware of it. People tell me that I have evolved a private mythology of tigers, of blades, of labyrinths, and I"m unaware of the fact this is so. My readers are finding it all the time. But I think perhaps that is the duty of poet. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
420:Music, states of happiness, mythology, faces belaboured by time, certain twilights and certain places try to tell us something, or have said something we should have missed, or are about to say something; this imminence of a revelation which does not occur is, perhaps, the aesthetic phenomenon. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
421:From the high spiritual flights of the Vedanta philosophy, of which the latest discoveries of science seem like echoes, to the low ideas of idolatry with its multifarious mythology, the agnosticism of the Buddhists and the atheism of the Jains, each and all have a place in the Hinduism religion. ~ Swami Vivekananda
422:Jesse Marcel's unproven story was now primetime mythology. This remote New Mexico town had hit the jackpot. It didn't matter that there wasn't a shred of credible evidence to support the claim that a flying saucer crashed here. It didn't matter that there were no credible witnesses to alien bodies. ~ Peter Jennings
423:The idea of a “free market” separate and distinct from government has functioned as a useful cover for those who do not want the market mechanism fully exposed. They have had the most influence over it and would rather keep it that way. The mythology is useful precisely because it hides their power. ~ Robert B Reich
424:In this age of vampires, what I love about 'True Blood' the most is that it's a post-modern take on it. 'Sookie Stackhouse' series author Charlaine Harris and 'True Blood' creator Alan Ball turned that whole mythology upside-down... It's not just about vampires. It's about a lot of different things. ~ Michelle Forbes
425:What would ever become of Tilly-Valley's religion in that world, with headlights flashing along cemented highways, and all existence dominated by electricity? What would become of old women reading by candlelight? What would become of his own life-illusion, his secret 'mythology,' in such a world? ~ John Cowper Powys
426:Remember this: pure literalism always leads to a decrease in meaning. Mythology and sacred texts try to lead us and allow us to have the experience for ourselves. Through our experience we discover that encounter is not only possible but desirable. So often we struggle with experiencing our experiences. ~ Richard Rohr
427:Fairy tales and mythology have always been an exaggerated distillation of the real world. Think of them as blueprints for how to deal with a multitude of situations that can arise in a person's life. The beauty of them is that their analogies resonate so deeply and they also entertain while they teach. ~ Charles de Lint
428:Interviewer: In terms of the wider mythology for your world, do we detect Christian influences?
Pat: What it has is the archetype of the self-sacrificing god. But honestly, by the time Jesus did that, it was old news. A bunch of people did it before Jesus—and, to be fair, some people did it better ~ Patrick Rothfuss
429:UFO mythology is similar to the message of the classical religions where God sends his Angels as emissaries who offer salvation to those who accept the faith and obey his Prophets. Today, the chariots of the gods are UFOs. What we are witnessing in the past half century is the spawning of a New Age religion. ~ Paul Kurtz
430:I see the main problem as a spiritual one, not a resource problem, or a problem with this or that government, but a larger problem centered around human beliefs, the troublesome elements founded in our mythology. Our problematic mythology is collapsing all around us. It is a mythology that is predatory. ~ Alberto Villoldo
431:The Revolutionary's Utopia, which in appearance represents a complete break with the past, is always modeled on some image of the Lost Paradise, of a legendary Golden Age... All utopias are fed from the source of mythology; the social engineers' blueprints are merely revised editions of the ancient text. ~ Arthur Koestler
432:I did have the resource of having taught Greek mythology and the history of Western civilization, and you can go back into the plays of Aeschylus and follow what happens when people seek revenge, and there are people plucking their eyes out. And Greek mythology is filled with all kinds of monsters and whatnot. ~ Wes Craven
433:At the moment I am looking into astrology, which seems indispensable for a proper understanding of mythology. There are strange and wondrous things in these lands of darkness. Please, don't worry about my wanderings in these infinitudes. I shall return laden with rich booty for our knowledge of the human psyche. ~ Carl Jung
434:In ancient Greece, the earth was personified as a mysterious goddess called Gaia. A cosmic, procreative womb who emerged out of the primeval void called Chaos, it was believed Gaia existed before all other life. It was also believed that Gaia created all of life. In Roman mythology, she was known as Terra. At ~ Kris Waldherr
435:Drawing from the costumed and goth-infused death metal found in the icy Netherlands, doom metal down-tuned all the guitars, drew inspiration from the drones of Tibetan monks and Hindu ragas, and created a new mythology of metal, one that embraced decay and darkness as an essential part of the human condition. ~ Peter Bebergal
436:Dutifully I knock on the table. “What does knock on wood even mean?” Daddy perks up. “Actually, it’s thought to come from Greek mythology. According to Greek myths, dryads lived in trees, and people would invoke them for protection. Hence knocking on wood: just that added bit of protection so as not to tempt fate. ~ Jenny Han
437:Literature is conscious mythology: as society develops, its mythical stories become structural principles of story-telling, its mythical concepts, sun-gods and the like, become habits of metaphoric thought. In a fully mature literary tradition the writerenters intoa structure of traditional stories and images. ~ Northrop Frye
438:Totally unlike the uncultured Firbolgs, the Tuatha De Danann were a capable and cultured, highly civilized people, so skilled in the crafts, if not the arts, that the Firbolgs named them necromancers; and in course of time both the Firbolgs and the later-coming Milesians created a mythology around these. The ~ Seumas MacManus
439:I am intrigued with scriptural mythology that tells us that God created a divine feminine presence to dwell amongst humanity. This concept has had a constant influence on the work. I have imagined her as ubiquitous, watchful, and often in motion. This work is, in effect, the photographic image of the invisible. ~ Leonard Nimoy
440:Music, feelings of happiness, mythology, faces worn by time, certain twilights and certain places, want to tell us something, or they told us something that we should not have missed, or they are about to tell us something; this imminence of a revelation that is not produced is, perhaps, the esthetic event. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
441:The Greek, the Roman, and the Barbarian, as they met before their respective altars, easily persuaded themselves, that under various names, and with various ceremonies, they adored the same deities. The elegant mythology of Homer gave a beautiful, and almost a regular form, to the polytheism of the ancient world. ~ Edward Gibbon
442:Medical training taught me the art of breaking down the complex maze of stories, symbols and rituals into clear systems. You could say that it helped me figure out the anatomy and physiology of mythology and its relevance in a society more incisively. How is it that no society can, or does, exist without them? ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
443:Music, feelings of happiness, mythology, faces worn by time, certain twilights and certain places, want to tell us something, or they told us something that we should not have missed, or they are about to tell us something; this imminence of a revelation that is not produced is, perhaps, 'the aesthetic event'. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
444:The religion of the heathen mythology not only was not true, but was not even supported as true; it not only deserved no belief, but it demanded none. The very pretension to truth—the very demand of faith—were characteristic distinctions of Christianity. ~ Richard Whately, Bacon's Essays with Annotations by Richard Whately (1857)
445:It is pure mythology that women cannot perform as well as men in science, engineering and mathematics. In my experience, the opposite is true: Women are often more adept and patient at untangling complex problems, multitasking, seeing the possibilities in new solutions and winning team support for collaborative action. ~ Weili Dai
446:One of the things I'm trying to do over and over again in my books is create new mythologies, create new ways to understand the complexity of the world. I think what mythology does is impress upon chaotic experience the patterns, hierarchies and shapes which allow us to interpret the chaos and make fresh sense of it. ~ Clive Barker
447:Hundreds of years ago, Indian artists created visual images of dancing Shivas in a beautiful series of bronzes. In our time, physicists have used the most advanced technology to portray the patterns of the cosmic dance. The metaphor of the cosmic dance thus unifies ancient mythology, religious art and modern physics. ~ Fritjof Capra
448:Spirit Woods. They’d buried Max in the shadows of the forest—a forest that had quite a reputation. She’d been born and raised in Jamesville, had been spoon-fed the town’s mythology, had heard dozens of tales about strange, jewel-toned lights, odd weather patterns, and the whisper of voices that echoed among the trees. ~ Liliana Hart
449:Turn over, Helen."
An approving sound, very nearly a purr, left his throat as she obeyed. He looked down at her with eyes as bright as the reflection of stars in a midnight ocean. So brutally handsome, like one of the volatile gods of mythology, wreaking havoc on hapless mortal maidens at a whim.
And he was hers. ~ Lisa Kleypas
450:People who become great leaders are those who take time to reflect every day on the big questions: Who am I? What is my purpose? Who are my heroes in history, mythology, and religion? What are my unique talents and how do I express them? These are the qualities of silent reflection that make a great leader, like Jesus. ~ Deepak Chopra
451:This killing of his 'mythology' how could he survive it? His 'mythology' had been his escape from life, his escape into a world where machinery could not reach him, his escape into a deep, green, lovely world where thoughts unfolded themselves like large, beautiful leaves growing out of fathoms of blue-green water! ~ John Cowper Powys
452:I remember sitting in this cabin in Alaska one evening reading over the notes of all these encounters, and recalling Joseph Campbell, who wrote in the conclusion to 'Primitive Mythology' that men do not discover their gods, they create them. So do they also, I thought, looking at the notes before me, create their animals. ~ Barry Lopez
453:I think airports are places of huge human drama. The more I see of it, the more I am convinced that Heathrow is a secret city, with its own history, folklore and mythology. But what has surprised me is the love the people who work there feel for the place. Everyone seems to think they are plugged into something majestic. ~ Tony Parsons
454:In how few words, for instance, the Greeks would have told the story of Abelard and Heloise, making but a sentence of our classical dictionary.... We moderns, on the other hand, collect only the raw materials of biography and history, "memoirs to serve for a history," which is but materials to serve for a mythology. ~ Henry David Thoreau
455:Communism is Utopia, that is nowhere. It is the avatar of all our religious eschatologies: the coming of the Messiah, the second coming of Christ, nirvana. It is not a historical prospect, but a current mythology. Socialism, by contrast, is a realizable historical system which may one day be instituted in the world. ~ Immanuel Wallerstein
456:Shakespeare said that art is a mirror held up to nature. And that’s what it is. The nature is your nature, and all of these wonderful poetic images of mythology are referring to something in you. When your mind is trapped by the image out there so that you never make the reference to yourself, you have misread the image. ~ Joseph Campbell
457:The spiritual man in mythology, in literature and in the great world religions has an excess of life, he knows he has it, makes no apology for it, and finally recognizes that he does not even need to protect or guard it. It is not for him. It is for others. His life is not his own. His life is not about him. It is about God. ~ Richard Rohr
458:It is impossible to repristinate a past world picture by sheer resolve, especially a mythical world picture, now that all of our thinking is irrevocably formed by science. A blind acceptance of New Testament mythology would be simply arbitrariness; to make such acceptance a demand of faith would be to reduce faith to a work. ~ Rudolf Bultmann
459:There is a current mythology in our culture that anytime we meet someone and have that "enchanted evening" experience, that experience of looking into the eyes of the other and falling hopelessly in love - that this is nothing more than a delusion; a mutual projection, a fantasy that will only last until reality sets in. ~ Marianne Williamson
460:The United States is a society in which people not only can get by without knowing much about the wider world but are systematically encouraged not to think independently or critically, and instead to accept the mythology of the United States as a benevolent, misunderstood giant as it lumbers around the world trying to do good. ~ Robert Jensen
461:WE NOW KNOW TWO HIGHLY important things about people,” Ishmael said, “at least according to Taker mythology. One, there’s something fundamentally wrong with them, and, two, they have no certain knowledge about how they ought to live—and never will have any. It seems as though there should be a connection between these two things. ~ Daniel Quinn
462:Woman, in the picture language of mythology, represents the totality of what can be known… (She) is the guide to the sublime acme of sensuous adventure. By deficient eyes she is reduced to inferior states; by the evil eye of ignorance she is spellbound to banality and ugliness. But she is redeemed by the eyes of understanding. ~ Joseph Campbell
463:And that was the soft spot which destroyed what was in many ways an admirable culture. The junior hoodlums who roamed their streets were symptoms of a greater sickness; their citizens (all of them counted as such) glorified their mythology of ‘rights’ . . . and lost track of their duties. No nation, so constituted, can endure. ~ Robert A Heinlein
464:If you stand in a wheat field at this time of year, a few weeks from harvest, it's not hard to imagine you're looking at something out of mythology: all this golden sunlight brought down to earth, captured in kernels of gold, and rendered fit for mortals to eat. But of course this is no myth at all, just the plain miraculous fact. ~ Michael Pollan
465:There is a diverse meaning to the lyrics as well. A lot of the stuff I write is from a personal level but is not really anything that I care about if people get or not so I write alot of the stuff as metaphors based in Viking mythology and Viking History which is sort of my main interest in life and sort of my main atmosphere in life. ~ Johan Hegg
466:Octavia and Walter and Junot were speaking a language I’d heard all around me on the street but never read on the page, certainly not in the context of stories about aliens, detectives, or supernerds. This was a new mythology; it was permission. I’d always known I could get lost in a book; now I knew I could be found in one too. I ~ Daniel Jos Older
467:But our ways of learning about the world are strongly influenced by the social preconceptions and biased modes of thinking that each scientist must apply to any problem. The stereotype of a fully rational and objective scientific method, with individual scientists as logical (and interchangeable) robots, is self-serving mythology. ~ Stephen Jay Gould
468:Even perfection is a myth. There is no evidence of a perfect world, a perfect man or a perfect family anywhere on earth. Perfection, be it Rama Rajya or Camelot, exists only in mythology. Yet everyone craves for it. This craving inspires art, establishes empires, sparks revolutions and motivates leaders. Such is the power of myth. ~ Devdutt Pattanaik
469:If philosophy is still necessary, it is so only in the way it has been from time immemorial: as critique, as resistance to the expanding heteronomy, even if only as thought's powerless attempt to remain its own master and to convict of untruth, by their own criteria, both a fabricated mythology and a conniving, resigned acquiescence. ~ Theodor Adorno
470:The wedding is the chief ceremony of the middle-class mythology, and it functions as the official entrée of the spouses to their middle-class status. This is the real meaning of saving up to get married. The young couple struggles to set up an image of comfortable life which they will be forced to live up to in the years that follow. ~ Germaine Greer
471:And that brings me to my definition of power, which is simply this: the capacity to make others do what you would have them do. It sounds menacing, doesn't it? We don't like to talk about power. We find it scary. We find it somehow evil. We feel uncomfortable naming it. In the culture and mythology of democracy, power resides with the people. ~ Eric Liu
472:I walk out into a nature such as the old prophets and poets Menu, Moses, Homer, Chaucer, walked in. You may name it America, but it is not America. Neither Americus Vespucius, nor Columbus, nor the rest were the discoverers of it. There is a truer account of it in Mythology than in any history of America so called that I have seen. ~ Henry David Thoreau
473:Whether it be because the Fall has really brought men nearer to less desirable neighbours in the spiritual world, or whether it is merely that the mood of men eager or greedy finds it easier to imagine evil, I believe that the black magic of witchcraft has been much more practical and much less poetical than the white magic of mythology. ~ G K Chesterton
474:Philosophy of course is the essence of every religion; mythology explains and illustrates it by means of the more or less legendary lives of great men, stories and fables of wonderful things, and so on; ritual gives to that philosophy a still more concrete form, so that every one may grasp it — ritual is in fact concretised philosophy. ~ Swami Vivekananda
475:Saaremaa Crater Field KAALI, SAAREMAA Opinions vary on when it happened, but at some point between 5600 BCE and 600 BCE, a large meteor entered the atmosphere, broke into pieces, and slammed into the forest floor of the island of Saaremaa. The heat of the impact instantly incinerated trees within a 3-mile radius (5 km). A mythology developed ~ Joshua Foer
476:I walk out into a Nature such as the old prophets and poets, Manu, Moses, Homer, Chaucer, walked in. You may name it America, but it is not America: neither Americus Vespucius, nor Columbus, nor the rest were the discoverers of it. There is a truer account of it in mythology than in any history of America, so called, that I have seen. ~ Henry David Thoreau
477:For black people in the western hemisphere, if you can't generate a mythology that creates models of heroism and power out of the mythology that you had, then that means that somehow the mythology you had was not only feeble and weak, but that you are ultimately a powerless people. That's a notion that, I think, that can't be accepted. ~ Kerry James Marshall
478:But I've always been a sucker for a good double entendre; the gap between what is said and what is thought, what is stated and what is implied, is a place in which I have always found myself. I'm really not a liar, I just learned very early on that those of us deprived of history sometimes need to turn to mythology to feel complete, to belong.(p10) ~ Meera Syal
479:[John Musker] got me reading the mythology and we very early on we worked up a basic storyline centered around the character of Maui. He just seemed like a great character to kind of build a movie around. He's this mythic demi-god, bigger than life character. He pulled up islands with his magical fishhook. He slowed down the sun. He's Pan Pacific. ~ Ron Clements
480:My eighth grade teacher, Mrs. Pabst, had done her master's thesis on Tolkien. She showed me how the trilogy was patterned after Norse mythology. She was also the first person to encourage me to submit stories for publication. The idea of writing a fantasy based on myths never left me, and many years later, this would lead me to write Percy Jackson. ~ Rick Riordan
481:It’s a box!” “It could be treasure, do you think?” “It’s growing legs, by the Seven Moons of Nasreem!” “Five moons—” “Where’d it go? Where’d it go?” “Never mind about that, it’s not important. Let’s get this straight, according to the legend it was five moons—” In Klatch they take their mythology seriously. It’s only real life they don’t believe. ~ Terry Pratchett
482:Most people don't think Batman = Bob Kane or Batman = Christopher Nolan. Most people think Batman = Me. The public thinks it owns Batman, which is how mythology works. Who is the author of the Greek myths? It's not exactly Homer. Because we are the ones who have kept the myths alive over centuries by retelling the stories in a myriad of different forms. ~ Ryan Britt
483:He thought of the deep crevasses and windy caves of Underlay, and the stories of the creatures that dwelt there. Of course, he didn’t believe in them. He’d told them, because the handing on of an oral mythology was very important to a developing culture, but he didn’t believe in supernatural monsters. He shivered. He hoped they didn’t believe in him. ~ Terry Pratchett
484:Clearly, mythology is no toy for children. Nor is it a matter of archaic, merely scholarly concern, of no moment to modern men of action. For its symbols (whether in the tangible form of images or in the abstract form of ideas) touch and release the deepest centers of motivation, moving literate and illiterate alike, moving mobs, moving civilizations. ~ Joseph Campbell
485:I looked at the titles on the bookshelf and found a book on Greek mythology next to a book of poetry, which was flanked by a book on German philosophy. "How are these organized?"

"They're not."

I turned to him. "How do you find anything? There must be thousands of books here."

"I like the search. It's like visiting old friends. ~ Julianne Donaldson
486:For man to enter history as the rational animal, it was necessary for him to be convinced that the objects of his reasoning, the Ideas, were more real than his own individual person or the particular objects that made up his world. The great step forward into rationalism required its own mythology—such perhaps is always the ambiguity of human evolution. ~ William Barrett
487:Although it is tempting to imagine an ancient era innocent of biochemical weaponry, in fact this Pandora's box of horrors was opened thousands of years ago. The history of making war with biological weapons begins in mythology, in ancient oral traditions that preserved records of actual events and ideas of the era before the invention of written histories. ~ Adrienne Mayor
488:I love to read about music and about art, but I don't try and take things about mythology or guidelines as to how I'm to behave as an artist. It's the realm of intellectual debate. Actually, more and more my direction is trying to get further away from being self-conscious of what the parameters are of the mainstream, where it intersects with the underground. ~ Emily Haines
489:When you look at that nature world it becomes an icon, it becomes a holy picture that speaks of the origins of the world. Almost every mythology sees the origins of life coming out of water. And, curiously, that's true. It's amusing that the origin of life out of water is in myths and then again, finally, in science, we find the same thing. It's exactly so. ~ Joseph Campbell
490:in this wonderful human brain of ours there has dawned a realization unknown to the other primates. It is that of the individual, conscious of himself as such, and aware that he, and all that he cares for, will one day die. Fig. 2.2 — Neanderthal Burial This recognition of mortality and the requirement to transcend it is the first great impulse to mythology. ~ Joseph Campbell
491:Mythology is not a lie, mythology is poetry, it is metaphorical. It has been well said that mythology is the penultimate truth--penultimate because the ultimate cannot be put into words. It is beyond words. Beyond images, beyond that bounding rim of the Buddhist Wheel of Becoming. Mythology pitches the mind beyond that rim, to what can be known but not told. ~ Joseph Campbell
492:So the mythological imagination moves as it were in circles, hovering either to find a place or to return to it. In a word, mythology is a search; it is something that combines a recurrent desire with a recurrent doubt, mixing a most hungry sincerity in the idea of seeking for a place with a most dark and deep and mysterious levity about all the places found. ~ G K Chesterton
493:It's like our go-to notion of innocent and secure mythology of American life. I was always amazed when people would come up to me and say that 'Far from Heaven' was exactly what it was like back then. [laughs] I was so disinterested in what it was 'really like' in the 1950s when I was putting the film together, I was only interested in what it was like in movies. ~ Todd Haynes
494:The Unitarian Church has done more than any other church to substitute character for creed, and to say that a man should be judged by his spirit; by the climate of his heart; by the autumn of his generosity; by the spring of his hope; that he should be judged by what he does; by the influence that he exerts, rather than by the mythology he may believe. ~ Robert Green Ingersoll
495:Everything I have learned about love, I learned from my mother. For it is mothers who bend, twist, flex, and break most dramatically before our uninitiated eyes. Fathers bear, conceal, inflict, sometimes vanish, so the mythology of domestic union tells us. But mothers absorb, accept, give in, all to tutor daughters in the syntax, the grammar of yearning and love. ~ Marita Golden
496:The more completely the machinery of thought subjugates existence, the more blindly it is satisfied with reproducing it. Enlightenment thereby regresses to the mythology it has never been able to escape. For mythology had reflected in its forms the essence of the existing order - cyclical motion, fate, domination of the world as truth - and had renounced hope. ~ Theodor W Adorno
497:Lest we forget at least an over the shoulder acknowledgment to the very first radical: from all our legends, mythology and history (and who is to know where mythology leaves off and history begins - or which is which), the very first radical known to man who rebelled against the establishment and did it so effectively that he at least won his own kingdom - Lucifer. ~ Saul Alinsky
498:Another peculiar characteristic of the human mind is its ability to have ideas and experiences that we cannot explain rationally. We have imagination, a faculty that enables us to think of something that is not immediately present, and that, when we first conceive it, has no objective existence. The imagination is the faculty that produces religion and mythology. ~ Karen Armstrong
499:Buffett was a billionaire who drove his own car, did his own taxes, and still lived in a home he had bought in 1958 for $31,500. He seemed to answer to a deeply rooted, distinctly American mythology, in which decency and common sense triumphed over cosmopolitan guile, and in which an idealized past held firm against a rootless and too hurriedly changing present. ~ Roger Lowenstein
500:One cannot predict the next mythology any more than one can predict tonight's dream; for a mythology is not an ideology. It is not something projected from the brain, but something experienced from the heart, from recognition of identities behind or within the appearances of nature, perceiving with love a 'thou' where there would otherwise have been only an 'it.' ~ Joseph Campbell

IN CHAPTERS



   35 Psychology
   26 Occultism
   20 Integral Yoga
   9 Philosophy
   6 Fiction
   4 Mythology
   2 Poetry
   1 Yoga
   1 Christianity
   1 Alchemy


   30 Carl Jung
   9 Sri Aurobindo
   8 Plato
   8 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   6 Jordan Peterson
   6 H P Lovecraft
   5 The Mother
   4 Joseph Campbell
   4 James George Frazer
   3 Sri Ramakrishna
   3 Jorge Luis Borges
   3 A B Purani
   2 Satprem
   2 John Keats


   11 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   8 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   6 The Secret Doctrine
   6 The Practice of Psycho therapy
   6 Maps of Meaning
   6 Lovecraft - Poems
   5 Aion
   4 The Hero with a Thousand Faces
   4 A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah
   3 Vedic and Philological Studies
   3 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna
   3 The Golden Bough
   3 Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   2 Walden
   2 The Secret Of The Veda
   2 Questions And Answers 1956
   2 Labyrinths
   2 Keats - Poems
   2 Isha Upanishad
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01


00.03 - Upanishadic Symbolism, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   Besides this metaphysics there is also an occult aspect in numerology of which Pythagoras was a well-known adept and in which the Vedic Rishis too seem to take special delight. The multiplication of numbers represents in a general way the principle of emanation. The One has divided and subdivided itself, but not in a haphazard way: it is not like the chaotic pulverisation of a piece of stone by hammer-blows. The process of division and subdivision follows a pattern almost as neat and methodical as a genealogical tree. That is to say, the emanations form a hierarchy. At the top, the apex of the pyramid, stands the one supreme Godhead. That Godhead is biune in respect of manifestation the Divine and his creative Power. This two-in-one reality may be considered, according to one view of creation, as dividing into three forms or aspects the well-known Brahma, Vishnu and Rudra of Hindu Mythology. These may be termed the first or primary emanations.
  

0.00 - Introduction, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  
  A simple example is the concept of the Trinity in the Christian religion. The student is frequently amazed to learn through a study of the Qabalah that Egyptian Mythology followed a similar concept with its trinity of gods, Osiris the father, Isis the virgin-mother, and Horus the son. The Qabalah indicates similar correspondences in the pantheon of Roman and Greek deities, proving the father-mother (Holy Spirit) - son principles of deity are primordial archetypes of man's psyche, rather than being, as is frequently and erroneously supposed a development peculiar to the Christian era.
  

03.11 - Modernist Poetry, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   What Bottrall means is this in plain language: we reject the old-world myths and metaphors, figures and legends, wornout ornamentsmoon and star and flower and colour and musicwe must have a new set of symbols commensurate with our present-day mentality and environmentstone and steel and teas and talkies; yes, we must go in for new and modern terms, we have certainly to find out a menu appropriate to our own sthetic taste, but, Bottrall warns, and very wisely, that we must first be sure of digesting whatever we choose to eat. In other words, a new poetic Mythology is justified only when it is made part and parcel, flesh and blood and bone and marrow, of the poetic consciousness. Bottralls epigram "A man is what he eats" can be accepted without demur; only it must also be pointed out that things depend upon how one eats (eating well and digesting thoroughly) as much as what one eatsbread or manna or air and fire and light.
  

04.02 - A Chapter of Human Evolution, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   Human evolution took a decisive turn with the advent of the Hellenic culture and civilisation. All crises in evolution are a sudden revelation, an unexpected outburst, a saltum, a leap into the unknown. Now, what the Greeks brought in was the Mind, the luminous Reason, the logical faculty that is married to the senses, no doubt, but still suffused with an inner glow of consciousness. It is the faculty mediating between a more direct and immediate perception of things, Intuition and Instinct, on the one hand, and on the other, the perception given by the senses and a power of control over material things. Take Egypt or Israel or Chaldea, what one finds prominent there is the instinctive-intuitive man, spontaneousprime-sautierimaginative, mythopoeic, clairvoyant, clairaudient (although not very clear, in the modern and Greek sense), bringing into this world things of the other world and pushing this world as much as possible into the other, maintaining a kind of direct connection and communion between the two. The Greeks are of another mould. They are a rational people; they do not move and act simply or mainly by instinctive reactions, but even these are filtered in them through a light of the Mind of Intelligence, a logical pattern, a rational disposition of things; through Mind they seek to know Matter and to control it. It is the modern methodology, that of observation and experiment, in other words, the scientific procedure. The Greeks have had their gods, their Mythology; but these are modelled somewhat differently: the gods are made more human, too human, as has often been observed. Zeus and Juno (Hera) are infinitely more human than Isis and Osiris or Moloch and Baal or even the Jewish Jehovah. These vital gods have a sombre air about them, solemn and serious, grim and powerful, but they have not the sunshine, the radiance and smile of Apollo (Apollo Belvedere) or Hermes. The Greeks might have, they must have taken up their gods from a more ancient Pantheon, but they have, after the manner of their sculptor Phidias, remoulded them, shaped and polished them, made them more luminous and nearer and closer to earth and men. 1 Was it not said of Socrates that he brought down the gods from heaven upon earth?
  

05.05 - Man the Prototype, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   Indeed, all the luminaries of heaven have each its conscious personality, the planets, the moon and above all the great sun. It is not a fancy or idle imagination that made the astrologers ascribe definite influences to these heavenly bodies. In Hindu astrology, for example, they are considered as real persons, each with a definite form and character, a dhyna rpa. The so-called Nature-gods in the Vedas or in ancient Mythology generally are in the same way not creations of mere poetic imagination: they are realities, more real in a sense than the real objects that represent and incarnate them.
  

10.01 - Cycles of Creation, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
  
   The world, it seems, moves in cycles. There are periods of creation with a hiatus or a gap in between of dissolution. Present-day science too speaks of the universe proceeding in pulsations, that is to say, alternate expansion and contraction. Indian Mythology speaks of alternate 'Pralaya' and 'Srishti'. The Indian system speaks also of 'Mahpralaya', utter dissolution or 'Yoganidr' of the Supreme. In other words, there are periods when the universe retires altoge ther into its origin and when it comes out it manifests itself in an entirely new way. In a given creation between two major dissolutions, 'Mahpralaya', that is to say, in a major cycle, there are minor cycles (epicycles) marked by minor dissolutions, 'Khandapralaya'.
  

1.00 - Gospel, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  
  Gaddhar grew up into a healthy and restless boy, full of fun and sweet mischief. He was intelligent and precocious and endowed with a prodigious memory. On his father's lap he learnt by heart the names of his ancestors and the hymns to the gods and goddesses, and at the village school he was taught to read and write. But his greatest delight was to listen to recitations of stories from Hindu Mythology and the epics. These he would afterwards recount from memory, to the great joy of the villagers. Painting he enjoyed; the art of moulding images of the gods and goddesses he learnt from the potters. But arithmetic was his great aversion.
  

1.00 - Gospel Preface, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  
  "M", as the author modestly styles himself, was peculiarly qualified for his task. To a reverent love for his master, to a deep and experiential knowledge of that master's teaching, he added a prodigious memory for the small happenings of each day and a happy gift for recording them in an interesting and realistic way. Making good use of his natural gifts and of the circumstances in which he found himself, "M" produced a book unique, so far as my knowledge goes, in the literature of hagiography. No other saint has had so able and indefatigable a Boswell. Never have the small events of a contemplative's daily life been described with such a wealth of intimate detail. Never have the casual and unstudied utterances of a great religious teacher been set down with so minute a fidelity. To Western readers, it is true, this fidelity and this wealth of detail are sometimes a trifle disconcerting; for the social, religious and intellectual frames of reference within which Sri Ramakrishna did his thinking and expressed his feelings were entirely Indian. But after the first few surprises and bewilderments, we begin to find something peculiarly stimulating and instructive about the very strangeness and, to our eyes, the eccentricity of the man revealed to us in "M's" narrative. What a scholastic philosopher would call the "accidents" of Ramakrishna's life were intensely Hindu and therefore, so far as we in the West are concerned, unfamiliar and hard to understand; its "essence", however, was intensely mystical and therefore universal. To read through these conversations in which mystical doctrine alternates with an unfamiliar kind of humour, and where discussions of the oddest aspects of Hindu Mythology give place to the most profound and subtle utterances about the nature of Ultimate Reality, is in itself a liberal, education in humility, tolerance and suspense of judgment. We must be grateful to the translator for his excellent version of a book so curious and delightful as a biographical document, so precious, at the same time, for what it teaches us of the life of the spirit.
  

1.00 - PREFACE - DESCENSUS AD INFERNOS, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  or blindly ignored, leads logically into the depths of religious phenomenology. The history of religion in
  its widest sense (including therefore Mythology, folklore, and primitive psychology) is a treasure-house
  of archetypal forms from which the doctor can draw helpful parallels and enlightening comparisons for

1.01 - Archetypes of the Collective Unconscious, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  example of this is Schreber's Memoirs of My Nervous Illness.
  Patients often discover a whole anima Mythology with numerous
  archaic motifs. A case of this kind was published some time ago

1.01 - Historical Survey, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  Aohar to the " Am ha-aretz " in a way in which no previous set of Rabbis had succeeded in doing, and it would, more- over, appear that the Practical Qabalah received a con- siderable impetus at the same time. For we find that
  Poland, Galicia, and certain portions of Russia have been the scene of the activities of wandering Rabbis and Tal- mudic scholars who were styled " Tsadikim " or magicians, men who assiduously devoted their lives and their powers to the Practical Qabalah. But it was not until the last century, with its impetus to all kinds of studies in com- parative Mythology and religious controversy that we dis- cover an attempt to weld all philosophies, religions, scientific ideas and symbols into a coherent Whole.
  

1.01 - MAPS OF EXPERIENCE - OBJECT AND MEANING, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  The former manner of interpretation more primordial, and less clearly understood finds its
  expression in the arts or humanities, in ritual, drama, literature, and Mythology. The world as forum for
  action is a place of value, a place where all things have meaning. This meaning, which is shaped as a
  --
  us was the modern world of matter, primitively conceptualized. This is not true at least not in the
  simple manner we generally believe. The cosmos described by Mythology was not the same place known to
  the practitioners of modern science but that does not mean it was not real. We have not yet found God
  --
  see how what we must do might be inextricably associated with what it is that we are.
  Proper analysis of Mythology, of the type proposed here, is not mere discussion of historical events
  enacted upon the world stage (as the traditionally religious might have it), and it is not mere investigation
  --
  thinking has represented the nature of such change in great and remarkable detail.
  The basic grammatical structure of transformational Mythology, so to speak, appears most clearly
  revealed in the form of the way (as in the American Way of Life). The great literary critic Northrop
  --
  kingdom of God, the ideal future. The idea that man needs redemption and that re-establishment of a
  long-lost Paradise might constitute such redemption appear as common themes of Mythology, among
  members of exceedingly diverse and long-separated human cultures.24 This commonality appears because

1.01 - Principles of Practical Psycho therapy, #The Practice of Psycho therapy, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  no longer reduced to generalities applicable only to the collective man.
  There are numerous motifs, and we meet them everywhere in Mythology.
  Hence we can only say that the psychic development of the individual

1.02 - MAPS OF MEANING - THREE LEVELS OF ANALYSIS, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  has become rigid and anachronistic.) The collective unconscious that constitutes the basis for shared
  religious Mythology is in fact the behavior the procedures that have been generated, transmitted,
  imitated, and modified by everyone who has ever lived, everywhere. Images of these behaviors and of the
  --
  relevant to us), and is still implicitly contained in our behavior (although represented, in part, in episodic
  imagery and semantic description). This partially implicit containment constitutes our Mythology, and our
  ritual, and provides the upper-level, unconscious frames of reference within which our conditional and
  --
  
  The Mythology of the hero, in toto, depicts the development and establishment of a personality capable
  of facing the most extreme conditions of existence. The heros quest or journey has been represented in
  --
  necessarily placed there by rational means, not necessarily comprehended, in any declarative sense;
  information nonetheless transmissible and representable in Mythology, etc., as a consequence of extendedterm pattern-recognition and analysis.
  The stories by which individuals live (which comprise their schemas of interpretation, which guide
  --
  The integrative conflict of complex ideas, giving rise to the central character of culture, appears as a
  process extending over untold centuries. This process represents itself, in Mythology, as the battle of the
  gods in heaven, which Eliade has described as the conflict between divine generations.335 Eliade
  discusses Hittite/Hurrian and Canaanite Mythology (circa 1740-1200 B.C.), and its relationship to similar
  myths, in ancient Phoenicia and elsewhere. In the Hittite theogony, the relative sovereignty of the gods was
  --
  the first sovereign [Phoenician] god was Elioun (in Greek, Hypistos, The Most High),
  corresponding in the Hurrian/Hittite Mythology to Alalu. From his union with Bruth there came into the
  world Uranus (corresponding to Anu) and Ge (Gaea). In their turn, these two engendered four sons, the
  --
  This narrative fragment is particularly interesting, as it is apparent that the water is coming, somehow,
  from behind the sky. The sky is utilized in Mythology, in general, as a masculine symbol (at least the
  day sky) and tends to be assimilated to the same natural category as the king. It appears to be damage to

1.02 - The Concept of the Collective Unconscious, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  dual mother, an archetype to be found in many variants in
  the field of Mythology and comparative religion and forming
  the basis of numerous "representations collectives." I might
  --
  clerk in an office. He had no special gifts, and I myself knew
  nothing of Mythology or archaeology in those days, so the situa-
  tion was not in any way suspect. One day I found the patient
  --
  single type. Not only the type itself but its variants too can be
  substantiated by evidence from comparative Mythology and
  ethnology. I have described the method of investigation else-

1.02 - The Shadow, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  sciousness explain the stubbornness of their projections. Though
  the shadow is a motif as well known to Mythology as anima and
  animus, it represents first and foremost the personal uncon-

1.02 - What is Psycho therapy?, #The Practice of Psycho therapy, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  knowledge is needed, which can only be acquired by a study of primitive
  psychology, comparative Mythology, and religion.
  [45]

1.03 - APPRENTICESHIP AND ENCULTURATION - ADOPTION OF A SHARED MAP, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  make their existence known, inevitably, in some undesirable manner.
  Knowledge of the grammar of Mythology might well constitute an antidote to ideological gullibility.
  Genuine myths are capable of representing the totality of conflicting forces, operating in any given

1.03 - Concerning the Archetypes, with Special Reference to the Anima Concept, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  ated prejudice that this is a theoretical invention or worse still
  sheer Mythology, I must emphasize that the concept of the
  anima is a purely empirical concept, whose sole purpose is to
  --
  bution and significance of the syzygy motif in the psychology of
  primitives, 8 in Mythology, in comparative religion, and in the
  history of literature, can hardly claim to say anything about
  --
  pairs of deities. These reach down, on the one side, into the ob-
  scurities of primitive Mythology, 13 and up, on the other, into the
  philosophical speculations of Gnosticism 14 and of classical Chi-
  --
  
  27 The "dual birth" refers to the motif, well known from hero Mythology, which
  makes the hero descend from divine as well as from human parents. In most

1.03 - Spiritual Realisation, The aim of Bhakti-Yoga, #Bhakti-Yoga, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  
  Bhakti-Yoga, as we have said, is divided into the Gauni or the preparatory, and the Par or the supreme forms. We shall find, as we go on, how in the preparatory stage we unavoidably stand in need of many concrete helps to enable us to get on; and indeed the mythological and symbological parts of all religions are natural growths which early environ the aspiring soul and help it Godward. It is also a significant fact that spiritual giants have been produced only in those systems of religion where there is an exuberant growth of rich Mythology and ritualism. The dry fanatical forms of religion which attempt to eradicate all that is poetical, all that is beautiful and sublime, all that gives a firm grasp to the infant mind tottering in its Godward way the forms which attempt to break down the very ridge-poles of the spiritual roof, and in their ignorant and superstitious conceptions of truth try to drive away all that is life-giving, all that furnishes the formative material to the spiritual plant growing in the human soul such forms of religion too soon find that all that is left to them is but an empty shell, a contentless frame of words and sophistry with perhaps a little flavour of a kind of social scavengering or the socalled spirit of reform.
  

1.03 - The Sephiros, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  Tahuti or Thoth is attri buted to this Sephirah of Wisdom, for he was the god of writing, learning, and magick. Thoth is represented as an Ibis-headed God, and occasionally has an ape or baboon in attendance. Pallas Athena, insofar as she is the giver of intellectual gifts and one in whom power and wisdom were harmoniously blended, the Goddess of
  Wisdom who sprang full-armed from the brain of Zeus, is attri buted to Chokmah. In Greek Mythology, she appeared as the preserver of human life, and instituted the ancient court of the Areopagus at Athens. She is also Minerva in
  
  --
  
   the correspondence of Poseidon the ruler of the seas in Mythology, and Jupiter, or rather that aspect of him which was originally, in earliest Rome, an elemental or tutelary divinity, worshipped as the God of Rain, Storms, and
  

1.04 - Sounds, #Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience, #Henry David Thoreau, #Philosophy
  
  When I meet the engine with its train of cars moving off with planetary motion,or, rather, like a comet, for the beholder knows not if with that velocity and with that direction it will ever revisit this system, since its orbit does not look like a returning curve,with its steam cloud like a banner streaming behind in golden and silver wreaths, like many a downy cloud which I have seen, high in the heavens, unfolding its masses to the light,as if this travelling demigod, this cloud-compeller, would ere long take the sunset sky for the livery of his train; when I hear the iron horse make the hills echo with his snort like thunder, shaking the earth with his feet, and breathing fire and smoke from his nostrils, (what kind of winged horse or fiery dragon they will put into the new Mythology I dont know), it seems as if the earth had got a race now worthy to inhabit it. If all were as it seems, and men made the elements their servants for noble ends! If the cloud that hangs over the engine were the perspiration of heroic deeds, or as beneficent as that which floats over the farmers fields, then the elements and Nature herself would cheerfully accompany men on their errands and be their escort.
  

1.04 - The Aims of Psycho therapy, #The Practice of Psycho therapy, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  For this reason it is particularly important for me to know as much as
  possible about primitive psychology, Mythology, archaeology, and
  comparative religion, because these fields offer me invaluable analogies

1.04 - THE APPEARANCE OF ANOMALY - CHALLENGE TO THE SHARED MAP, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  A moral philosophy, which is a pattern for behavior and interpretation, is therefore dependent for its
  existence upon a Mythology, which is a collection of images of behaviors, which emerge, in turn, as a
  consequence of social interaction (cooperation and competition), designed to meet emotional demands.
  --
  4.2.2. The Stranger
  Arrival of the stranger, concretely presented in Mythology, constitutes a threat to the stability of the
  kingdom metaphorically indistinguishable from that posed by environmental transformation. The stable
  --
  which such information is handled, so that the process of regulation will prove more effective. This
  fundamental idea is embodied in Mythology in the figure of the revolutionary hero. He is the fourth manner
  in which threat to the stability of cultural tradition may be presented and, simultaneously: is solution to
  --
  reincarnation dissolution to constituent elements, and systemic reorganization. Such reorganization alters
  the meaning of experience, and therefore, the Mythology of history and being. If resolution is not reached
  in time of crisis, mental illness (for the individual) or cultural degeneration (for the society) threatens. This
  --
  somewhat paradoxical, as it is the dragon of chaos that generates dread anxiety, when it manifests itself
  unexpectedly. However, context determines salience determines meaning in Mythology as elsewhere.
  The conditions of existence that is, the balance obtained by the forces of order, chaos and consciousness
  --
  think: matter first, then subject and presume that matter, as we understand it, is that which exists in the
  absence of our understanding. But the primal matter of Mythology (a more comprehensive substance
  than the matter of the modern world) is much more than mere substance: it is the source of everything,
  objective and subjective (is matter and spirit, united in essence). From this perspective, consciousness is
  fundamental to the world of experience as fundamental as things themselves. The matter of Mythology
  therefore seems more than superstition, that must be transcended seems more than the dead stuff of the
  --
  with its procreative and rejuvenating power). The dyad of tree and serpent comprises an exceedingly
  widespread motif of Mythology, and manifests itself as well as a literary theme. Fryes comments on
  Melvilles Moby Dick are relevant here. Moby Dick is a great white whale, who lives in the depths of the
  --
  tradition), ego (the world of the individual), and id (the natural world of dark instinctive drive). It is
  Freuds inclusion of all the elements of the world-tree (negative and positive) that has given his Mythology
  its remarkable strength, influence and power.
  --
  ancient and dangerous creature of base matter, who can shed his skin, and be renewed, reborn.
  The snake serves Mythology in a dual role, as agent and symbol of transformation, and as prime
  representative of fundamental, undifferentiated uroboric power. The Edenic serpent provides the individual

1.04 - The Crossing of the First Threshold, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  "The foot," writes Dr. Freud, "is an age-old sexual symbol which occurs
  even in Mythology" (Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality, p. 155). The
  name Oedipus, it should be noted, means "the swollen footed."
  --
  Nkres slovanskho bjeslovi (Prague, 1891), an English abridgment of which
  will be found in Mchal's Slavic Mythology (The Mythology of All Races,
  Vol. Ill, Boston, 1918).

1.04 - The Paths, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  
  The animal appropriate to Aleph is the Eagle, the king of the birds, since we learn from classical Mythology that the Eagle was sacred to Jupiter ; whose sacrifices, I may add, generally consisted of bulls and cows. Its element is
  Air A, rushing aimlessly hither and thither, always pressing or tending in a downward direction.
  --
  The Orphic congregations at certain of their holiest secret convocations solemnly partook of the blood of a bull, according to Murray, which bull was, by some mystery, the blood of Dionysius-Zagreus himself, the " Bull of God " slain in sacrifice for the purification of man. And the
  Msenads of poetry and Mythology, among more beautiful proofs of their superhuman character, have always to tear bulls in pieces and taste of the blood. The reader will also recall to mind the fair promise of Lord Dunsany's most interesting story, The Blessing of Pan.
  
  --
  Norse myths as a War god, and sent the Valkyries to welcome the fallen heroes to the festive boards of Valhalla.
  Anderson in his Norse Mythology says that the Valkyries
  " are the handmaidens of Odin, and the God of War sends his thoughts and his will to the carnage of the battlefield in the form of mighty armed women, in the same manner as he sends his ravens all over the earth ".

1.04 - The Self, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  figures meet with understanding from all who have any knowl-
  edge of comparative Mythology. They have no difficulty in rec-
  ognizing the shadow as the adverse representative of the dark
  --
  exist; that is to say, until 1933 only lunatics would have been
  found in possession of living fragments of Mythology. After this
  date the world of heroes and monsters spread like a devastating

1.05 - Solitude, #Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience, #Henry David Thoreau, #Philosophy
  
  I have occasional visits in the long winter evenings, when the snow falls fast and the wind howls in the wood, from an old settler and original proprietor, who is reported to have dug Walden Pond, and stoned it, and fringed it with pine woods; who tells me stories of old time and of new eternity; and between us we manage to pass a cheerful evening with social mirth and pleasant views of things, even without apples or cider,a most wise and humorous friend, whom I love much, who keeps himself more secret than ever did Goffe or Whalley; and though he is thought to be dead, none can show where he is buried. An elderly dame, too, dwells in my neighborhood, invisible to most persons, in whose odorous herb garden I love to stroll sometimes, gathering simples and listening to her fables; for she has a genius of unequalled fertility, and her memory runs back farther than Mythology, and she can tell me the original of every fable, and on what fact every one is founded, for the incidents occurred when she was young. A ruddy and lusty old dame, who delights in all weathers and seasons, and is likely to outlive all her children yet.
  

1.05 - THE HOSTILE BROTHERS - ARCHETYPES OF RESPONSE TO THE UNKNOWN, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  amplification has motivated the development of two transpersonal patterns of behavior and schemas of
  representation, comprising the individual as such, embodied in Mythology as the hostile brothers. One of
  these hostile brothers, or eternal sons of God, is the mythological hero. He faces the unknown with
  --
  It is my understanding that traditional and literary representations of Satan, the ruling angel of hell,
  constitute true Mythology. These ideas surround the established central writings and ideas of Christianity,
  like a cloud surrounds a mountain. They have been transmitted to us, in part, as religious doctrine; in part,
  --
  sentence, the paragraph even the book or culture in which it appears. Evil is a living complex. Its nature
  can be most clearly comprehended through examination of the personality it has adopted in Mythology,
  literature, and fantasy, elaborated in the lengthy course of historical development. This personality consists
  --
  Original Sin forces every individual to regard himself as the (potential) immediate source of evil to locate
  the terrible underworld of Mythology and its denizens in intrapsychic space. It is no wonder that this idea
  has become unpopular: nonetheless, evil exists somewhere. It remains difficult not to see hypocrisy in the
  --
  of spiritual competition, so to speak. This competition is the battle of ideas with implication for action
  fought in abstraction, image and in the course of genuine earthly combat portrayed in Mythology as
  spiritual war, played out in heaven (which is the place where transpersonal ideas exist). The Deity who
  --
  
  Christian Mythology portrays Satan as the highest angel in Gods heavenly kingdom. This fact
  renders his association with reason more comprehensible. Reason may well be considered the highest
  --
  memory. The emergence of moral knowledge in explicit semantic form (as opposed to its implicit
  representation in narrative) appears represented in Mythology as brought about by revelation. This
  
  --
  What this means, at the most fundamental level of analysis, is that the pattern of action, imagination and
  thought that Christ represents is necessarily there in any narrative or Mythology, sufficiently compelling
  to embed itself in memory. The reasons for this implicit existence are clear, in a sense: Christ embodies the
  --
  the mortal conditions of existencde has an ennobling aspect, at least in potential, and has been constantly
  exploited to that end in great literature and Mythology. True evil, by contrast, is anything but noble.
  Participation in acts whose sole purpose is expansion of innocent pain and suffering destroys character;
  --
  empirical renditions, just as literally true, but how they are true is different. Western historians describe
  (or think they describe) what happened. The traditions of Mythology and religion describe the
  significance of what happened (and it must be noted that if what happens is without significance, it is
  --
  18, 206-223.
  Campbell, J. (1964). Occidental Mythology: The masks of God. London: Penguin Books.
  Campbell, J. (1968). The hero with a thousand faces. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  Campbell, J. (1973). Myths to live by. New York: Bantam Books.
  Campbell, J. (1987). The masks of God: Vol. 1. Primitive Mythology. New York: Penguin.
  Carver, C.S. & Scheier, M.F. (1982). Control theory: A useful conceptual framework for personality,

1.06 - The Sign of the Fishes, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  who are more qualified than I, we can support our argument
  on the well-attested fact that glimpses of astrological Mythology
  may be caught behind the stories of the worldly and other-

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https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Arethusa_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Armenian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Arne_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Artemis#Artemis_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Asclepius#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ashanti_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Asia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Asopus#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Aztec_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Canaanite_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Egyptian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Greek_mythology/101
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Greek_mythology/201
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Hawaiian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Hindu_%26_Zoroastrian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Hindu_&_Zoroastrian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Ho-Chunk_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Inca_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Japanese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Mayan_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Navajo_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Norse_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Sumerian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Yoruba_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/At-a-glance/Zoroastrian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Athena#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Children
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Cultural_influence
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Encounter_with_Heracles
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Etruscan_Aril
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Etymology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Punishment
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Atlas_(mythology)#Variations
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Aura_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Australian_Aboriginal_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ayyavazhi_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Aztec_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Babi_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Babylonian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baltic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baluba_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baluba_mythology#Creation_myth_of_Kabezya-Mpungu
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baluba_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baluba_mythology#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Baluba_mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Basque_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bastet_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Bee_deities
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Language
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Myth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Symbolism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bee_(mythology)#Worship
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bel_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Berber_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Beten_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Buddhist_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Bushongo_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Callisto_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#In_popular_culture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#Name
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Calypso_(mythology)#The_Odyssey
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Canaanite_religion#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Abrahamic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:African_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Ancient_Near_East_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Asian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Australian_Aboriginal_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Aztec_mythology_and_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Brazilian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Buddhist_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Caribbean_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Carthaginian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Celtic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Chilote_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Crossroads_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Egyptian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Greek_Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Hawaiian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Hindu_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Inca_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Indo-European_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Islamic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Japanese_Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Japanese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Jewish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Korean_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Kurdish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Lakota_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Levantine_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Lists_of_animals_in_mythology_and_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mapuche_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Maya_mythology_and_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Melanesian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mesoamerican_mythology_and_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mesoamerican_mythology_stubs
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mesopotamian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Middle_Eastern_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Middle_East_mythology_stubs
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mythology_of_the_indigenous_peoples_of_North_America
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mythology-related_lists
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Mythology_stubs
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Native_American_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Non-human_races_in_Hindu_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Norse_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Persian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Phoenician_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Polynesian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Roman_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Samoan_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category_talk:Abrahamic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category_talk:Buddhist_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category_talk:Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category_talk:Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Tongan_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Trees_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:War_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Wikipedia_articles_incorporating_text_from_the_Dictionary_of_Greek_and_Roman_Biography_and_Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Category:Yoruba_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Celtic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ceres_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cetus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chaac#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chaos_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cherokee_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cherokee_mythology#Creation_myth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chimera_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Creation_and_the_Pantheon
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Dragon
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Great_Flood
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Important_deities_and_mythological_figures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Literary_sources_of_Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Major_concepts
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Mythical_creatures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Mythical_places
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Religion_and_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Shang_Dynasty
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Three_August_Ones_and_Five_Emperors
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Time_periods
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chinese_mythology#Xia_Dynasty
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Ancient_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Animal_explained_occurrences
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Birds_of_the_dark
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Choctaw_Creation
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#First_version
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Interactions_between_animals_and_people
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Little_People_and_other_human-like_creatures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Second_version
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Shadow-like_beings
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Choctaw_mythology#Supernatural_Native_America
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Atonement_in_canonical_scripture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Atonement_in_non-canonical_literature
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Christ_and_the_.22Dying_Gods.22
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Christian_mythology_and_.22progress.22
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Connections_with_Zoroastrianism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Cosmogonic_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Founding_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#From_Roman_Empire_to_Europe
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Further_reading
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Genesis_1-2:3
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Genesis_2:4-3:24
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#History
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Immediate_afterlife_.28heaven_and_hell.29
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Important_examples_of_Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In_.22Mythopoeia.22
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In_canonical_scripture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In-depth_discussion_of_representative_examples
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Influence_on_Western_progressivism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In_literary_classics
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In_non-canonical_tradition
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#In_popular_culture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Linear.2C_historical_time
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Millennialism_and_amillennialism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Narrative_of_Christ_and_the_atonement
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Other_connections
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Other_examples
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Resurrection_and_final_judgment
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Second_Coming
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Since_Enlightenment
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Sources
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#The_Cross_as_axis_mundi
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#The_End:_eschatological_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#The_Kingdom_of_Heaven_on_earth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Christian_mythology#Time_in_Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Chryse_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Classical_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Clymene_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Comparative_mythology_chart/Egyptian
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Continental_Germanic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Corus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#By_culture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#California
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#Coyote_in_the_modern_world
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#Functional_cognates
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#Great_Plains
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#Plateau
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Coyote_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Creek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Creek_mythology#Creation
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cronus#In_Greek_mythology_and_early_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cronus#In_Roman_mythology_and_later_culture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Cronus#Name_and_comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Crossroads_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Crow_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dactyl_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology#Mawu_and_Lisa_deities
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology#Offspring-deities_of_Mawu_and_Lisa
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology#Other_gods
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dahomey_mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dance_in_mythology_and_religion
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Deimos_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Deluge_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Deluge_(mythology)#Hebrew_.28Genesis.29
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Demon#Influences_from_Chaldean_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Diana_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)#Depiction
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)#Dike_Astraea
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dike_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dione_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dionysus#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dolos_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dragon%27s_teeth_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dragons_in_Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dragon's_teeth_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Drakaina_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dwarf_(Germanic_mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dwarf_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Dysnomia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)#Offspring
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Echidna_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Egyptian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Enceladus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Entheogen#Classical_mythology_and_cults
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Epimetheus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#Characteristics_in_Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#Cultural_influences
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#Discordianism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#Sinbad:_Legend_of_the_Seven_Seas
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology)#Sleeping_Beauty
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Anteros
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Eros
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#General_role_and_attributes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Himeros
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Members
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#Pothos
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Erotes_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Estonian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Etruscan_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eunomia_(goddess)#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Eupraxia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Europa_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Finnish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Frankish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#Etymology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#Family_tree
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#In_Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#In_modern_ecological_theory
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#In_Neopaganism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#In_other_cultures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#Interpretations
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Genius_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Georgian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Germanic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Balt_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Basque_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Bulgarian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Christian_scriptures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Hinduism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Jewish_scriptures
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Names_and_tribal_origin_of_giants
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Norse_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Other
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Religious_literature_and_beliefs
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giant_(mythology)#Roman_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Giants_(Greek_mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Greek_mythology#Cosmogony_and_cosmology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Guarani_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hades#Maps_of_the_Underworld_.28Greek_mythology.29
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Haida_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Haitian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)#Necklace
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)#Origins
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Harmonia_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hawaiian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hebe_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hecate#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hestia#In_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hindu_deities#Hindu_mythology_versus_Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hindu_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hippolytus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hippolytus_(mythology)#Hippolytus_as_Virbius
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hittite_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ho-Chunk_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Homonoia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hopi_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hopi_mythology#Four_Worlds
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hopi_mythology#Pahana
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Horus#Origin_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hu_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hungarian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hurrian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hyades_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Hyperion_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iapetus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iapetus_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iapetus_(mythology)#Iapetus_and_Japheth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iapetus_(mythology)#Myth_of_Iapetus
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iapetus_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Inari_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Inca_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Indonesian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Inuit_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Io_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Irish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Artwork
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Derivations
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Epithets
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Fictional_adaptations
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#In_language
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#In_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Namesake
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iris_(mythology)#Representation
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Iroquois_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Beings.2C_places_and_events
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Biblical_stories_in_the_Qur.27an
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Central_Islam_stories
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Connection_with_Jewish_and_Christian_mythologies
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Contrasts_with_Jewish_and_Christian_beliefs
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Isaac_and_Ishmael
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Islamic_creation_belief
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Issues_surrounding_the_term_.22mythology.22
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Life_of_Muhammad
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Linear_time
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Sources
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#Subcategories
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Islamic_mythology#The_Ka.27bah
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jade_Emperor#Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Japanese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jesus_Christ_in_comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jewish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jewish_mythology#Comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jewish_mythology#The_mythological_flood
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Juno_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Jupiter_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Keres_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Korean_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Kurdish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Kwakiutl_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ladon_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Lakota_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Lamia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Latvian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Leda_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Libya_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/List_of_divinities_in_Japanese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/List_of_Egyptian_mythology_topics
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/List_of_reptilian_humanoids#In_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Lithuanian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Lusitanian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Maia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Malagasy_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Maltese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mam_(Maya_mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Maori_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mapuche_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mars_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Maya_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/M%C4%81ori_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Megara_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Melanesian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Menoetius_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mercury_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mesopotamian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mesopotamian_mythology#What_Deities_did_they_worship.3F
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Metis_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Miwok_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#19th-century_theories
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#20th-century_theories
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Allegory
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Comparative_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Euhemerism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Functions_of_myth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Further_reading
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_in_France
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Nature_of_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#CITEREFNassen-BayerStuart1992
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#CITEREFSproul1979
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#Mongolian
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples#Turkic
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Origins_of_myth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Personification
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Pre-modern_theories
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Related_concepts
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#The_myth-ritual_theory
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#The_study_of_mythology:_a_historical_overview
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Mythology#Typical_characteristics
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Naga_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/National_Socialism_and_Occultism#Mythology_of_Nazi_occultism
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Native_American_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Navaho_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Navajo_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Navajo_mythology#Creation_story
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Neper_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Neptune_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Norse_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Numbers_in_Egyptian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Nu_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Nyx_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Ohlone_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Orion_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Paleo-Balkan_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pawnee_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pazuzu#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Peng_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Peng_(mythology)#Literature
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Peng_(mythology)#Names
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Peng_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Peng_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Persian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phanes_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Philippine_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoebe_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#Analogues
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#Appearance
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#CITEREFBarnhart1995
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#CITEREFGarryEl-Shamy2005
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#CITEREFLundy1876
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#CITEREFVan_der_Broek1972
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#Etymology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#In_later_European_culture
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#Relation_to_the_Egyptian_Bennu
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Phoenix_(mythology)#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pleiades_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pleione_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pluto_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Polynesian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pomo_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pomona_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pontus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Prussian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Pygmalion_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Python_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Rapa_Nui_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Reincarnation#Norse_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Religion_and_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Rhea_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Romani_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Roman_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Salish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sami_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Saturn_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Scottish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Scythian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Seneca_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(Bible)#Serpents_in_biblical_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#African_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#Cambodian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#Greek_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#Hindu_and_Buddhist_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#Native_American_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Serpent_(symbolism)#Nordic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Set_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sharanga_(Hindu_mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Simurgh#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sin_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Slavic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#See_also
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snake-gods
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_creation_myths
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_healing
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_immortality
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_the_underworld
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_water
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Snakes_in_mythology#Snakes_and_wisdom
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sol_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Spanish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Special:Search/Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Special:Search/Crossroads_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Special:Search/Mythology-related_lists
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Special:Search/Trees_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sumerian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Swayambhunath#Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Sybaris_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Asia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:At-a-glance/Hindu_&_Zoroastrian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:At-a-glance/Navajo_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Atlas_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Aura_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Baluba_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Bee_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Bia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Calypso_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Choctaw_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Christian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Chryse_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Corus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Coyote_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dahomey_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Deimos_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dike_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dione_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dolos_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Dysnomia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Echidna_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Epimetheus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Eris_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Erotes_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Eupraxia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Gaia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Giant_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Haitian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Harmonia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Hebe_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Homonoia_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Hu_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Hyperion_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Iapetus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Iris_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Islamic_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Kurdish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Mythology_of_the_Turkic_and_Mongolian_peoples
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Peng_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Phoenix_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Snakes_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:Uranus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Talk:White_Tiger_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Template:Ancient_Near_East_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Template:Time_in_religion_and_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Terra_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Tethys_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Thalassa_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Thebe_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Thunderbird_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Titan_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Tree_of_Life_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Triton_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Turkish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Twins_in_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Consorts_and_children
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Creation_myth
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Cultural_context_of_flint
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Etymology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#External_links
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Notes
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Origins
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Planet_Uranus
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#References
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uranus_(mythology)#Uranus_and_V.C3.A1ru.E1.B9.87a
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Uras_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Venus_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Vesta_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Vulcan_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Welsh_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/White_Tiger_(mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/World_egg#Chinese_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/World_egg#Egyptian_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/World_egg#Finnish_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Yama_(Buddhism_and_Chinese_mythology)
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Yoruba_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Yuanshi_Tianzun#In_Taoist_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Zulu_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Zuni_mythology
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Zuni_mythology#Creation
http://sr.mythology.wikia.com/
http://teenwolf.wikia.com/wiki/Category:Mythology
http://malankazlev.com/kheper/topics/mythology/greenman.htm -- 0
http://malankazlev.com/kheper/topics/mythology/index.html -- 0
selforum - history mythology and woman y
selforum - mythology ideology and subjective
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2012/10/celtic-mythology.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2012/10/comparative-mythology.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2012/10/magicand-mythology.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2012/10/religion-and-mythology.html
https://esotericotherworlds.blogspot.com/2013/12/genius-mythology.html
wiki.auroville - Mythology
Dharmapedia - Category:Buddhist_mythology
Dharmapedia - Hindu_mythology
Dharmapedia - Indo-European_mythology
Psychology Wiki - Greek_mythology
Psychology Wiki - Mythology
Psychology Wiki - Zoophilia#Mythology_and_fantasy_literature
Occultopedia - mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Anz_(mythology)
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Christian_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Germanic_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Islamic_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Jewish_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:LGBT_themes_in_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Mesopotamian_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Middle_Eastern_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Mythology_by_religion
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Category:Sumerian_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Christian_mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Mercury_(mythology)
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Mythology
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Saturn_(mythology)
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Sin_(mythology)
Wikipedia - Abenaki mythology -- Mythology of American indigenous people
Wikipedia - Abia (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Absyrtus -- In Greek mythology, a Colchian prince
Wikipedia - Acacallis (mythology) -- In Greek mythology, a princess of Crete
Wikipedia - Acanthis (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Acaste (Oceanid) -- Oceanid in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Achiroe -- A naiad in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Actaeus (mythology) -- Set of mythological Greek characters
Wikipedia - Actor (mythology)
Wikipedia - Adlet -- Mythological creature from Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Adlivun -- Spirits in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Admete -- In Greek mythology, a Mycenaean princess
Wikipedia - Adroanzi -- Guardian spirit in Lugbara mythology
Wikipedia - Aed (god) -- God in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Aega (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Aegisthus -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Aegyptus -- Person in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Aeneads -- In Roman mythology, the friends, family and companions of Aeneas
Wikipedia - Aeneas -- Trojan hero in Greco-Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Aeolia (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Aeolus -- Group of characters in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Aether (mythology) -- Ancient Greek deity, personification of the upper air
Wikipedia - Afterlife -- Existential term in philosophy, religion, mythology, and fiction
Wikipedia - Agamemnon -- Figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Agathon (mythology) -- Figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Agelaus -- Set of various people in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Agenoria (mythology)
Wikipedia - Age of Mythology: The Titans -- Video game
Wikipedia - Age of Mythology -- Spinoff video game of Age of Empires
Wikipedia - Agloolik -- Spirit in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Agrippa (mythology) -- King of Alba Longa in Greco-Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Ahkiyyini -- Skeleton spirit in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Aion (deity) -- deity in Hellenistic mythology
Wikipedia - Aitvaras -- A nature spirit in Lithuanian mythology
Wikipedia - Aiy -- Benevolent spirits in Yakutmythology
Wikipedia - Akhlut -- Creature in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Akna (Inuit mythology) -- Inuit deity associated with fertility and childbirth
Wikipedia - Alatyr (mythology)
Wikipedia - Albion (Blake) -- Primeval man in the mythology of William Blake
Wikipedia - Alcaeus (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Alcyone (Pleiad) -- One of the Pleiades sisters, daughters of Atlas from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Alector -- Several characters in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Alicanto -- Bird from Chilean mythology
Wikipedia - Amalthea (mythology) -- A foster-mother of Zeus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Amano-Iwato -- Cave in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Amarok (wolf) -- Name of a gigantic wolf in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Amazons -- Warlike all-female tribe from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ame-no-Tajikarao -- God in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Amphitryon -- Figure in Greek mythology, husband of Alcmene
Wikipedia - Amycus (centaur) -- Centaur in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Anaxibia -- Set index of characters in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Andriamahilala -- The first woman in Malagasy mythology
Wikipedia - Andriambahomanana -- The first man in Malagasy mythology
Wikipedia - Andromache -- Woman in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Andromeda (mythology) -- Ethiopian princess in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Angalo -- legendary creation giant from Ilocano mythology
Wikipedia - Anita Blake mythology
Wikipedia - Anjana (Cantabrian mythology)
Wikipedia - Annona (mythology)
Wikipedia - Annwn -- Otherworld in Welsh mythology
Wikipedia - Anqa -- Legendary bird from Arabian mythology
Wikipedia - Antaeus -- Character in Greek and Berber mythology
Wikipedia - Aon (mythology) -- Figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ao Run -- A Dragon King of the Four Seas in Chinese religion and Korean mythology
Wikipedia - Aos Si -- Supernatural race in Irish and Scottish mythology
Wikipedia - Apate -- Minor goddess in Greek mythology, personification of deceit
Wikipedia - Apemius -- Epithet of the god Zeus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Apis of Argos -- King of Argos in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Apollo and Daphne -- Story from ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Apollonis -- One of the muses in Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Apukohai -- Marine monster in the mythology of the island of Kauai, Hawaii
Wikipedia - Arabius (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Arachne -- Figure of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Aramazd -- Creator god in pre-Christian Armenian mythology
Wikipedia - Archemachus (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Archi (Hindu goddess) -- Queen in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Arete (mythology) -- Greek mythical character
Wikipedia - Arethusa (mythology) -- Nymph of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Argonauts -- Heroes in Greek mythology, companions of Jason
Wikipedia - Argo -- Ship in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Argus (Argonaut) -- Character from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Argus Panoptes -- Giant in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ariadne -- Daughter of Minos in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Arion (mythology) -- Mythical horse
Wikipedia - Aristaeus -- God of rural crafts in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Armenian mythology
Wikipedia - Aruna (Hinduism) -- Charioteer of the sun god in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Aruna (Hittite mythology) -- God of the sea and son of Kamrusepa
Wikipedia - Asgard -- Location in Norse Mythology
Wikipedia - Ask and Embla -- First two humans, created by the gods in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Astacia -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Astika (mythology)
Wikipedia - Atlas (mythology) -- Deity in Greek mythology who held up the heavens or sky
Wikipedia - Atropos -- One of the Fates of Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Atshen -- Spirit in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Aura (mythology) -- Divine personification of the breeze in Greek and Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Aurora (mythology) -- Goddess of dawn in Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Australian Aboriginal religion and mythology -- Ritual and traditional history of the Indigenous peoples of Australia
Wikipedia - Aventinus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Awanyu -- God of water in the Native American Tewa tribal mythology
Wikipedia - Axion (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Aziza (African mythology)
Wikipedia - Aztec mythology
Wikipedia - Babi (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian deity
Wikipedia - Bai Mudan (mythology) -- Character in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Baku (mythology) -- Japanese supernatural beings
Wikipedia - Baltic mythology -- Mythology of the Baltic people stemming from Baltic paganism
Wikipedia - Baluba mythology
Wikipedia - Banshee -- Female spirit in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Bantu mythology
Wikipedia - Basilisk -- Legendary reptile in European mythology
Wikipedia - Basque mythology
Wikipedia - Batara Guru -- Supreme god in Indonesian mythology
Wikipedia - Bauk (mythology) -- Serbian mythological creature
Wikipedia - Bee (mythology)
Wikipedia - Beira (mythology) -- Mother goddess in Scottish mythology
Wikipedia - Between Scylla and Charybdis -- Idiom deriving from Greek mythology, "to choose the lesser of two evils"
Wikipedia - Bi Fang bird -- Bird in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Binbeal -- God of rainbows in Australian Aboriginal religion and mythology
Wikipedia - Bistonis -- Nymph in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Blackfoot mythology
Wikipedia - Black God (Navajo mythology) -- A god in Navajo mythology
Wikipedia - Bomazi -- ancestor-god in the mythology of the Bushongo people of the Congo River area
Wikipedia - Bragi -- Skaldic god of poetry in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Bricriu -- Figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Brisingamen -- Torc or necklace in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Brokkr -- Dwarf smith from Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Brunhild -- Valkyrie or shieldmaiden in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Buddhist mythology -- Myths in Buddhist literature and history
Wikipedia - Bull of Heaven -- Figure in ancient Mesopotamian mythology
Wikipedia - Bunyip -- Mythical creature from Aboriginal mythology
Wikipedia - Bushongo mythology -- mythology of the Bushongo people of the Congo River area
Wikipedia - Cadmus -- Greek mythology character, founder of Thebes
Wikipedia - Caduceus -- Staff carried by Hermes in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Camilla (mythology)
Wikipedia - Cantabrian mythology -- Myths, teachings, and legends of the Cantabri, a pre-Roman Celtic people
Wikipedia - Cassandra (metaphor) -- |Metaphor originating from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Catalan mythology about witches -- Large number of legends about witches
Wikipedia - Category:Buddhist mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Comparative mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Czech mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Deities in classical mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Demigods in classical mythology
Wikipedia - Category:East Asian mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Eschatology in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Events in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Finnish mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Legendary creatures in classical mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Locations in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Locations in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Sources of Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Tibetan mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Trees in mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Voyagers in Celtic mythology
Wikipedia - Category:War in mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Welsh mythology
Wikipedia - Category:Yazidi mythology
Wikipedia - Cattle in religion and mythology -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - Celtic mythology -- collective term for all the fabulous profane and religious narratives of the Celts
Wikipedia - Celtic Otherworld -- Realm of the deities in Celtic mythology
Wikipedia - CentzonhuM-DM-+tznahua -- The gods of the southern stars in Aztec mythology
Wikipedia - CentzonmM-DM-+mixcM-EM-^Ma -- The gods of the northern stars in Aztec mythology
Wikipedia - Cerberus -- Multi-headed dog in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Cerdo (mythology) -- Wife of Phoroneus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ceres (mythology) -- Roman goddess of agriculture
Wikipedia - Ceryneian Hind -- Animal from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ceuthonymus -- Daimon in Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Chandraghanta -- Third form of Durga in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Chaos (mythology)
Wikipedia - Charis (mythology) -- Greek goddess
Wikipedia - Charon (mythology)
Wikipedia - Charon -- Ferryman of Hades in Greek-Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Charybdis -- Whirlpool in the Strait of Messina named for a figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Chilote mythology -- Myths of the Chilote people of South America
Wikipedia - Chimera (mythology) -- Mythical or fictional creature with parts taken from various animals
Wikipedia - Chinese mythology -- Myths and practices of the Chinese people
Wikipedia - Chiron -- Centaur, figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Choctaw mythology
Wikipedia - Christian mythology -- Body of myths associated with Christianity
Wikipedia - Christ myth theory -- View that the story of Jesus is a piece of mythology
Wikipedia - Chromis (mythology) -- Mythological character
Wikipedia - Chryse and Argyre -- Legendary islands in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Cibaciba and Drakulu -- Two cave entrances to the underworld in Fijian mythology
Wikipedia - Cinyras -- Mythical founder of the city of Paphos in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Circe -- Enchantress in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Cisus -- King of Argos in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Classical mythology -- Both the body of and the study of myths from the ancient Greeks and Romans as they are used or transformed by cultural reception
Wikipedia - Clio -- Muse of history in Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Clotho -- One of the Fates of Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Clysonymus -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Clytemnestra -- figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Comparative Mythology
Wikipedia - Comparative mythology -- Comparison of myths from different cultures
Wikipedia - Comus -- In Greek mythology, the god of festivity and son of Dionysus
Wikipedia - Concordia (mythology)
Wikipedia - Continental Germanic mythology
Wikipedia - Cook Islands mythology
Wikipedia - Cornish mythology -- Folk tradition and mythology of the Cornish people in England
Wikipedia - Creative Mythology
Wikipedia - Creek mythology
Wikipedia - Crius -- Titan in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Crocus (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Cronus -- Ruler of the Titans in Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Crossroads (mythology)
Wikipedia - Crow (Australian Aboriginal mythology) -- Trickster, culture hero and ancestral being in Australian Aboriginal mythology
Wikipedia - Cup of Jamshid -- Cup of divination in Persian mythology
Wikipedia - Cyclopes -- Member of a primordial race of giants in Greek mythology and later Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Cycnus (son of Ares) -- Character in Greek mythology, son of Ares, killed by Heracles
Wikipedia - Dacian mythology
Wikipedia - Daedalion -- Character of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Daemon (classical mythology) -- Good or benevolent nature spirit in classical Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Daemon (mythology)
Wikipedia - Daeva -- Demon, ogre or giant from Persian mythology
Wikipedia - Dali (goddess) -- Hunting goddess from Georgian mythology
Wikipedia - Deer in mythology
Wikipedia - Deer Woman -- Spirit in various forms of Native American mythology
Wikipedia - Deluge (mythology)
Wikipedia - Demon -- Paranormal being prevalent in religion, occultism, mythology and folklore
Wikipedia - Dev (mythology) -- Mythical creature in Albanian, Armenian, Iranian and Turkic mythology
Wikipedia - Dexithea (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Diana (mythology)
Wikipedia - Dicaeus (mythology) -- Son of Poseidon
Wikipedia - Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology
Wikipedia - Didamangisa -- Figure in Laz mythology
Wikipedia - Dies (deity) -- Personification of the day in Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Dike (mythology) -- Ancient Greek goddess of justice
Wikipedia - Dinka mythology
Wikipedia - Diomedes -- Hero in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Diomede -- Set of female names from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Dis -- Ghost, spirit or deity in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Diyu -- Realm of the dead or "hell" in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - DM-DM-+pankara Buddha -- Figure of Buddhist mythology
Wikipedia - DM-JM-0eM-GM-5M-JM-0M-EM-^Mm -- Earth-goddess in Proto-Indo-European mythology
Wikipedia - Dodone (mythology) -- Figure in Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Dokkalfar and Ljosalfar -- Two classes of elves in norse mythology
Wikipedia - Dolos (mythology) -- Ancient Greek spirit of trickery
Wikipedia - Donbettyr -- Water deity in Ossetian mythology
Wikipedia - Draft:Adipurush 3D -- Upcoming 2022 Mythology film by Om Raut
Wikipedia - Draft:Nayanezgani -- Entity of Local Belief; War God; Mythology of Navaho Indians of North America
Wikipedia - Draft:Tobadzistsini -- Entity of Local Belief; War God; Mythology of Navaho Indians of North America
Wikipedia - Dragon's teeth (mythology) -- Aspect of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Draupnir -- Gold ring possessed by the god Odin in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Dryad -- Tree nymph in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Duende (mythology)
Wikipedia - Dullahan -- Type of mythogical creature in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Dwarf (mythology) -- Being in mythology
Wikipedia - Dyggvi -- King in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - DyM-DM-^Sus -- Sky-god in Proto-Indo-European mythology
Wikipedia - Ebisu (mythology) -- Japanese water deity
Wikipedia - Echemmon (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Echion -- Name in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Echo and Narcissus -- Story of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Echo (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mountain nymph
Wikipedia - Efik mythology
Wikipedia - Egeria (mythology)
Wikipedia - Egyptian mythology -- Myths of the Ancient Egyptians
Wikipedia - Einherjar -- Dead warriors of Norse mythology, chosen by the valkyries to prepare in Valhalla for the battle of Ragnarok
Wikipedia - Eitri -- Dwarven smith from Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Ekecheiria -- Spirit in Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Eldir -- Servant of M-CM-^Fgir in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Eleionomae -- Nymphs of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Elf -- Supernatural being in Germanic mythology and folklore
Wikipedia - Elivagar -- Rivers in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Elymus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Elysium -- Afterlife in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Emain Ablach -- Mythical island in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Empusa -- Legendary figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Enalus -- Man in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Encantado (mythology)
Wikipedia - Encheleus -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Endymion (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythical character
Wikipedia - Enki -- God in Sumerian mythology
Wikipedia - Ennead -- Group of nine deities in Egyptian mythology worshipped at Heliopolis
Wikipedia - Enyalius -- character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Epidaurus (mythology) -- Greek mythologcal character
Wikipedia - Erebus -- Personification of darkness in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Eriboea (mythology) -- Set index
Wikipedia - Eris (mythology) -- Greek goddess of chaos and discord
Wikipedia - Erudinus -- Pagan god in Cantabrian mythology
Wikipedia - Ethniu -- Female figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Eudaemon (mythology)
Wikipedia - Eufydd fab Don -- Minor figure in Welsh mythology
Wikipedia - Euhemerism -- Rationalizing method of interpretation of mythology
Wikipedia - Europa (consort of Zeus) -- Greek mythology character, daughter of Agenor
Wikipedia - Europa (mythology)
Wikipedia - European mythology
Wikipedia - Eurynome (Oceanid) -- Oceanid of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Eurystheus -- King of Tiryns in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Evander of Pallantium -- Mythical character of Greek and Roman mythology, king of Pallantium
Wikipedia - Eye of Ra -- violent feminine counterpart of Ra in Ancient Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Family tree of the Greek gods -- Family tree of gods, goddesses and other divine figures from Ancient Greek mythology and Ancient Greek religion
Wikipedia - Fand -- Otherworldly woman in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Feminist revisionist mythology
Wikipedia - Fenrir -- Monstrous wolf in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Feronia (mythology)
Wikipedia - Feth fiada -- Magical mist in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Fifth World (mythology) -- The idea that the current world came into being after four other cycles of creation and destruction, found in Aztec, Navajo, and Hopi mythologies
Wikipedia - Fimafeng -- Servant of M-CM-^Fgir in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Finnish mythology
Wikipedia - Firefox (mythology) -- Finnish mythical creature
Wikipedia - Flidais -- female figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Fomorians -- Supernatural race in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Frankish mythology
Wikipedia - Fuzanglong -- Mythical dragon in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Gae Bulg -- Spear of Cuchulainn in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Gaia (mythology)
Wikipedia - Galatea (mythology)
Wikipedia - Gandalf (mythology)
Wikipedia - Gangcheori -- Dragon-shaped monster in Korean mythology
Wikipedia - Ganymede (mythology) -- Young male figure from Greek mythology, "the most beautiful of mortals"
Wikipedia - Genius (mythology) -- In ancient Roman religion, an individual instance of a general divine nature that is present in every individual person, place, or thing
Wikipedia - Georgian mythology
Wikipedia - Geri and Freki -- 2 wolves in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Germakochi -- Figure in Laz mythology
Wikipedia - Germanic mythology
Wikipedia - Ghantakarna Mahavir -- Protector deity in Jain mythology
Wikipedia - Giant (mythology)
Wikipedia - Giants (Greek mythology) -- Giants from Greek myth
Wikipedia - Gimle -- Place in the Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Gjallarbru -- Location in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Gjoll -- One of the eleven rivers in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Glad (Norse mythology)
Wikipedia - Glauce -- Set of names from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Gnipahellir -- Mythical cave in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Golden Fleece -- Artefact in Greek mythology, part of the Argonauts' tale
Wikipedia - Gordian Knot -- Knot in Greek mythology as a metaphor for difficult problems with little or no solution
Wikipedia - Gorgon -- Female monster in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Grainne -- Figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Greek mythology -- Body of myths originally told by ancient Greeks
Wikipedia - Greek underworld -- Location in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Guarani mythology -- Mythology of the Guarani people of South America
Wikipedia - Gugalanna -- Husband of Ereshkigal in Sumerian mythology
Wikipedia - Gulltoppr -- Horse in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Gwydion -- Character from Welsh mythology
Wikipedia - Gyalpo spirits -- Spirits in Tibetan mythology
Wikipedia - Hades -- God of the underworld in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Haida mythology
Wikipedia - Hakuraku -- Hero in Oriental mythology
Wikipedia - Ha (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian deity
Wikipedia - Haniyasu-hiko and Haniyasu-hime -- Gods of earth, clay, and pottery in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Harishchandra -- A truthful king in Indian Mythology
Wikipedia - Harmonia (mythology)
Wikipedia - Harpocrates -- God-child of the Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hebe (mythology) -- Ancient Greek goddess of youth
Wikipedia - Hecuba -- spouse of king Priam in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hel (being) -- Daughter of Loki in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Helen of Troy -- Daughter of Zeus in Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Helice (mythology) -- Wikimedia disambiguation page
Wikipedia - Heracles -- Divine hero in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hera -- Goddess from Greek mythology, wife and sister of Zeus
Wikipedia - Hermaphroditus -- Son of Aphrodite and Hermes in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hesperides -- Nymphs in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Himas -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Hippocampus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Hippolyta -- queen of the Amazons in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hippolytus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Hippotion (mythology) -- Two mythical figures
Wikipedia - Historical Atlas of World Mythology
Wikipedia - Hittite mythology and religion
Wikipedia - Hjuki and Bil -- Pair of characters in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Hlidskjalf -- In Norse mythology high seat of Odin
Wikipedia - HM-bM-^BM-^BewsM-EM-^Ms -- Dawn-goddess in the Proto-Indo-European mythology
Wikipedia - Hnitbjorg -- Mountain abode of the giant Suttung in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Ho-Chunk mythology
Wikipedia - Hoori -- Figure in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Hopi mythology -- Native american mythology
Wikipedia - Horae -- Greek mythology goddesses of the seasons and time
Wikipedia - Horses of the M-CM-^Fsir -- Horses belonging to the 'gods' in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Hudhud (mythology) -- Islamic legendary creature
Wikipedia - Huginn and Muninn -- Pair of birds in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Hu (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian deity
Wikipedia - Hungarian mythology
Wikipedia - Hungry ghost -- Chinese conception of the preta of Buddhist mythology
Wikipedia - Hungry grass -- Patch of cursed grass in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Hutena -- Three goddesses of fate in Hurrian mythology
Wikipedia - Hvergelmir -- Spring in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Hyacinth (mythology) -- Mythological prince, loved by Apollo
Wikipedia - Hyades (mythology) -- In Greek mythology the Hyades were nymphs who were responsible for letting it rain.
Wikipedia - Hyagnis (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Hyang -- Spiritual entity in Indonesian mythology
Wikipedia - Hyperion (Titan) -- Titan in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Hyrmine -- Woman in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Iapetus -- Titan in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Igigi -- Gods of heaven in Sumerian mythology
Wikipedia - Ijiraq (mythology) -- Shape shifter in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Inca mythology
Wikipedia - Ino (Greek mythology)
Wikipedia - Inua -- Concept of inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Io (mythology) -- Mortal woman seduced by Zeus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Ion (mythology) -- Mythical son of Apollo
Wikipedia - Iphigenia -- Figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Irish mythology -- Pre-Christian Mythology of Ireland
Wikipedia - Iris (mythology) -- Greek goddess of the rainbow
Wikipedia - Iroquois mythology
Wikipedia - Isfet (Egyptian mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian term
Wikipedia - Islamic mythology -- Body of myths associated with Islam
Wikipedia - Ixion -- King of the Lapiths in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Japanese creation myth -- Japanese mythology about the creation of the world and of Japan
Wikipedia - Japanese mythology in popular culture
Wikipedia - Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Jaratkaru -- Rishi (sage) in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Jesus in comparative mythology
Wikipedia - Jewish mythology -- Mythology derived from Judaism
Wikipedia - Jintong (mythology) -- Figure in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Jiutian Xuannu -- Goddess of war, sex, and longevity in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Joint-eater -- Type of fairy in Celtic mythology
Wikipedia - JorM-CM-0 -- Earth-goddess in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Jormungandr -- sea serpent in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Jotunn -- Race of giants in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Juno (mythology) -- Ancient Roman goddess of marriage and childbirth
Wikipedia - Jupiter Indiges -- Hero from Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Jupiter (mythology) -- King of the gods in ancient Roman religion and myth
Wikipedia - Kalakeyas -- Class of divine being in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Kale (mythology) -- Greek goddess
Wikipedia - Kalevi (mythology) -- Ancient Finnish ruler, known from the Finnish epic Kalevala
Wikipedia - Kali (demon) -- Demon in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Kamiumi -- Birth of the gods in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Kamsa -- Tyrant ruler of Mathura in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Kamuy -- Spiritual or divine beings in Ainu mythology
Wikipedia - Kanglei mythology -- About mythology of kangleipak which is sometimes intertwined with historical facts
Wikipedia - Kataw (Philippine mythology) -- Philippine mythical creature
Wikipedia - Kaveh the Blacksmith -- Legendary figure in Iranian mythology
Wikipedia - Kawas (mythology) -- Amis (Taiwan) supernatural entity
Wikipedia - Keelut -- Mythological beast in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Kek (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian personification of primordial darkness
Wikipedia - Keres (mythology)
Wikipedia - Ketu (mythology) -- Hindu deity representing descending lunar node
Wikipedia - Khalkotauroi -- Creatures in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Khnum -- God of creation and the waters in Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Kigatilik -- Demon in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Kikituk -- Creature in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Kitsune -- Shapeshifting fox-spirits in Japanese folk mythology
Wikipedia - Konohanasakuya-hime -- in Japanese mythology, is the blossom-princess and symbol of delicate earthly life
Wikipedia - Korean mythology
Wikipedia - Kratos (mythology) -- Personification of strength in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Kunlun (mythology)
Wikipedia - KurdalM-CM-&gon -- Deity of blacksmiths in Ossetian mythology
Wikipedia - Kut (mythology) -- A kind of force vitalizing the body
Wikipedia - Kwakwakawakw mythology
Wikipedia - Lacedaemon (mythology) -- King of Sparta
Wikipedia - Lachesis -- One of the Fates of Greek Mythology
Wikipedia - Lada (mythology) -- Goddess in Slavic and Baltic mythology
Wikipedia - Laestrygon (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Lailah -- Angel in Jewish mythology
Wikipedia - Lakota mythology
Wikipedia - Lamassu -- Tutelary spirit in Mesopotamian mythology
Wikipedia - Lamia -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Landdisir -- Ghost, spirit or deity in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Land of Maidens -- Motif in Irish mythology and medieval chivalric romance literature
Wikipedia - LandvM-CM-&ttir -- Spirits of the land in Norse mythology, Scottish druidry, and Germanic neopaganism
Wikipedia - Laocoon -- Trojan priest in Greek and Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Lapiths -- Legendary people in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Lausus (son of Numitor) -- Son of Numitor or Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Leda and the Swan -- Theme from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Leda (mythology) -- Greek mythological Aetolian princess who became a Spartan queen
Wikipedia - Lenape mythology
Wikipedia - Lernaean Hydra -- Ancient serpent-like chthonic water monster, with reptilian traits, that possessed many heads, in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Leshy -- Forest spirit in Slavic mythology, tutelary deity
Wikipedia - Leucothoe (daughter of Orchamus) -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Libya (mythology) -- Goddess in Roman and Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Lif and LifM-CM->rasir -- Parents of mankind in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Likhoradka -- Female spirit in Slavic mythology
Wikipedia - Lilith in popular culture -- Female demon from Jewish mythology
Wikipedia - Lilith -- Figure in Jewish mythology
Wikipedia - Linus (mythology)
Wikipedia - List of characters in mythology novels by Rick Riordan -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of dragons in mythology and folklore -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of dwarfs in Norse mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of elephants in mythology and religion -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of films based on Germanic mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of films based on Greco-Roman mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of films based on Slavic mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of giants in mythology and folklore -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of jotnar in Norse mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of jtnar in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - List of legendary creatures from Japan -- Wikipedia list article of legendary creatures and entities in traditional Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - List of legendary creatures in Hindu mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of many-eyed creatures in mythology and fiction -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of mythology books and sources -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of mythology books
Wikipedia - List of one-eyed creatures in mythology and fiction -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of people, items and places in Norse mythology -- list
Wikipedia - List of rape victims from ancient history and mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of sacred objects in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Lists of films based on mythology -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Lithuanian mythology -- Religion of pre-Christian Lithuanians
Wikipedia - Little people (mythology)
Wikipedia - Longma -- Winged horse in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Lords of the Night -- A set of nine gods in Mesoamerican mythology
Wikipedia - Lotuko mythology
Wikipedia - Lozi mythology
Wikipedia - Lugbara mythology
Wikipedia - Luminous gemstones -- Worldwide motif in mythology and history
Wikipedia - Luna (mythology)
Wikipedia - Lusitanian mythology -- myths of the ancient Lusitanian people
Wikipedia - Lycophron (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Maasai mythology
Wikipedia - Macelo (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Machai -- Daemons of battle and combat in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Mag Mell -- Mythical realm in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Maia -- One of the seven Pleiades sisters and the mother of Hermes from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Malina (mythology) -- Inuit deity
Wikipedia - Manannan mac Lir -- Sea god in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Manitou -- Fundamental life force among Algonquian groups in the Native American mythology
Wikipedia - Mani -- Personification of the Moon in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Maori mythology
Wikipedia - Maria Makiling -- Spirit in Philippine mythology
Wikipedia - Mars (mythology) -- Roman god of war, and guardian of agriculture
Wikipedia - Marukos -- A legendary crossroads demon in Ilocano mythology
Wikipedia - Matter of Rome -- Literary cycle made up of Greek and Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Maya mythology
Wikipedia - Mbuti mythology
Wikipedia - M-CM-^AlfroM-CM-0ull -- Term and common kenning in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - M-CM-^Fsir-Vanir War -- In Norse mythology, the first war in the world between the M-CM-^Fsir and Vanir
Wikipedia - M-CM-^Fsir -- Principal pantheon in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - M-CM-^^orgerM-CM-0r HolgabruM-CM-0r and Irpa -- Divine figures in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Medusa -- monster from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Megaera -- one of the Erinyes or Furies in Ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Melanesian mythology
Wikipedia - Melia (mythology) -- set index
Wikipedia - Memnon (mythology)
Wikipedia - Meng Po -- A goddess in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Mercury (mythology) -- Ancient Roman god of trade, merchants, and travel
Wikipedia - Merope (Pleiad) -- One of the seven Pleiades sisters from Greek mythology and wife of Sisyphus
Wikipedia - Mesopotamian mythology
Wikipedia - Metanira -- Character from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Metatron -- Angel in Judeo-Islamic mythology
Wikipedia - Metis (mythology) -- Oceanid of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Miasma (Greek mythology)
Wikipedia - Micronesian mythology
Wikipedia - Mictlan -- Underworld of Aztec mythology
Wikipedia - Midgard -- Concept in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Milky Way (mythology) -- Mythological interpretations of the origin of the Milky Way
Wikipedia - Minotaur -- Creature of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Mintuci -- Creature from Ainu mythology
Wikipedia - Miwok mythology
Wikipedia - Mjolnir -- Hammer of the god Thor in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Mneme -- Muse in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Moirai -- Archetypical characters in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - MoM-CM-0i and Magni -- Pair of deities in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Momus -- The personification of satire and mockery in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Mongol mythology
Wikipedia - Montezuma (mythology) -- Heroic-god in the mythology of certain Amerindian tribes of the Southwest United States
Wikipedia - Mopsus -- Seer in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Morpheus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Mors (mythology) -- personification of death in Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Mount Meru (Mythology)
Wikipedia - Mount Penglai -- Mystical land in Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Muisca mythology
Wikipedia - Muisca religion and mythology -- Pre-Columbian beliefs of the Muisca indigenous people of Colombia
Wikipedia - MuM-EM-!M-aM-8M-+uM-EM-!M-EM-!u -- Dragon-like creature from Mesopotamian mythology
Wikipedia - Muspelheim -- Realm of fire in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Myrmex (mythology) -- Greek mythological figures
Wikipedia - Mythological king -- Archetype in mythology
Wikipedia - Mythology (fiction)
Wikipedia - Mythology of Benjamin Banneker -- Specific aspects of Benjamin Banneker's life and legacy
Wikipedia - Mythology of Italy
Wikipedia - Mythology of Romania
Wikipedia - Mythology
Wikipedia - Naga (mythology)
Wikipedia - Nambi (mythology) -- Figure in Ugandan mythology
Wikipedia - Nandi (mythology) -- Divine animal in Hinduism
Wikipedia - Narada -- Sage in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Narcissus (mythology) -- Hunter in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Natn (mythology)
Wikipedia - Neck (water spirit) -- Figures in Germanic mythology and folklore
Wikipedia - Nemesis -- Goddess of retribution in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Neper (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian god of grain
Wikipedia - Neptune (mythology) -- Roman god of freshwater and the sea
Wikipedia - Nesaku -- Japanese mythology.
Wikipedia - Nestor (mythology)
Wikipedia - Nicaea (mythology) -- Ancient Greek water nymph
Wikipedia - Niflheim -- Realm of primordial ice and cold in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Nike (mythology) -- Goddess of victory in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Nilus (mythology) -- Ancient Greek god of the Nile river
Wikipedia - NiM-CM-0avellir -- Home of the Dwarves in Norse Mythology
Wikipedia - NiM-CM-0hoggr -- Dragon/serpent from Norse mythology
Wikipedia - NjorM-CM-0r -- One of the Vanir, a group of gods within Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Noatun (mythology) -- Mythological place
Wikipedia - Norns -- Group of characters in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Norse cosmology -- Conception of everything that exists in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Norse Mythology (book) -- Book
Wikipedia - Norse mythology in popular culture
Wikipedia - Norse Mythology
Wikipedia - Norse mythology -- Body of mythology of the North Germanic people
Wikipedia - Nuckelavee -- Horse-like demon from Orcadian mythology
Wikipedia - Numbers in Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Numbers in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Nu (mythology) -- Ancient Egyptian personification of the primordial watery abyss
Wikipedia - Nuu-chah-nulth mythology
Wikipedia - Nuwa -- Mother goddess of Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Nysa (mythology)
Wikipedia - Ocypete -- One of the Harpies in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Odin -- Widely attested deity in Germanic mythology
Wikipedia - Ogre -- Legendary monster featuring in mythology, folklore, and fiction
Wikipedia - Ohlone mythology
Wikipedia - Oizys -- Goddess of misery in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Okeus -- A malevolent god in the mythology of the Powhatan
Wikipedia - Onchestos (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Oneiros -- Personification of dreams in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Onogoro Island -- Island in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Ora (mythology) -- Ancient Albanian mythological figure of Fate
Wikipedia - Orestes (mythology)
Wikipedia - Orestes Pursued by the Furies -- event from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Orestes -- figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Orion (mythology) -- Giant huntsman in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Orpheus -- legendary musician, poet, and prophet in ancient Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Osiris myth -- Story in ancient Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Ossetian mythology
Wikipedia - Palaechthon (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Palaestra (mythology) -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Paleo-Balkan mythology -- Ancient Balkan beliefs
Wikipedia - Pana (mythology) -- Inuit underworld god
Wikipedia - Panlong (mythology)
Wikipedia - Pan (mythology)
Wikipedia - Papuan mythology
Wikipedia - Parabola (magazine) -- Quarterly magazine on the subjects of mythology and the world's religious and cultural traditions
Wikipedia - Paris (mythology) -- Son of Priam, king of Troy
Wikipedia - Pawnee mythology
Wikipedia - Pegasides -- Nymphs of Greek mythology connected with wells and springs, specifically those that the mythical horse Pegasus created by striking the ground with his hooves
Wikipedia - Pegasus -- Mythological creature in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Penthilus of Messenia -- King of Messenia in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Perkwunos -- Weather-god in Proto-Indo-European mythology
Wikipedia - Persian mythology -- Traditional legends and stories etc. from the Persian culture
Wikipedia - Phaedra (mythology)
Wikipedia - Philippine mythology
Wikipedia - Philoetius (Odyssey) -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Phobos (mythology)
Wikipedia - Phoenix (mythology)
Wikipedia - Phthia -- In Greek mythology city or district in ancient Thessaly
Wikipedia - Physadeia -- Name in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Physcus (mythology) -- Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - Pierides (mythology) -- Group of sisters from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Pirene (mythology) -- Nymph
Wikipedia - Pleiades (Greek mythology) -- Celestial nymphs in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Plor na mBan -- figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Pluto (mythology) -- God in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Poemander (mythology) -- Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Polyphemus -- Son of Poseidon and Thoosa in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Pomba Gira -- Figure in Brazilian mythology
Wikipedia - Pomona (mythology) -- Nymph and goddess of fruitful abundance
Wikipedia - Pontus (mythology) -- Primordial Greek god of the sea
Wikipedia - Popol Vuh -- Text recounting Maya mythology and history
Wikipedia - Portal:Mythology
Wikipedia - Porthaon -- Figure from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Portunus (mythology) -- Ancient Roman god of keys and ports
Wikipedia - Potamides (mythology)
Wikipedia - Prometheus -- Titan, culture hero, and trickster figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Proto-Indo-European mythology -- Body of myths and stories attributed to the Proto-Indo-Europeans
Wikipedia - Psyche (mythology) -- Ancient Greek goddess of the soul
Wikipedia - Puer aeternus -- Child-god who is forever young, in mythology and as an archetype
Wikipedia - Pygmalion (mythology) -- King, sculptor, and legendary figure of Cyprus
Wikipedia - Pyrrha of Thessaly -- Goddess, daughter of Epimetheus and Pandora in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Qat (deity) -- The principal god in the oral mythology of the Banks Islands, northern Vanuatu
Wikipedia - Qiqirn -- Large dog in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Queen Oronsen -- Orisha from Yoruba mythology
Wikipedia - Quest -- Plot device in mythology and fiction
Wikipedia - Ragnarok -- End times in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Raijin -- God of lightning, thunder, and storms in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - Rapa Nui mythology
Wikipedia - Rata (Tahitian mythology) -- Said to have become king of Tahiti when his uncle, king Tumu-nui, and his father Vahieroa (Tahitian mythology) are swallowed by a great clam while they are on their way to Pitcairn
Wikipedia - Red River (mythology) -- mythological river in Chinese culture
Wikipedia - Religion and mythology
Wikipedia - Rem (mythology)
Wikipedia - Reptilian humanoid -- Beings in mythology, folklore and fiction
Wikipedia - Rhea (mythology) -- Ancient Greek goddess and Titan
Wikipedia - Rituparna -- King of Indian mythology
Wikipedia - Roc (mythology) -- Legendary creature
Wikipedia - Roma (mythology)
Wikipedia - Roman mythology -- Traditional stories pertaining to ancient Rome's legendary origins and religious system
Wikipedia - Sacred trees and groves in Germanic paganism and mythology
Wikipedia - Sadhbh -- figure in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Samdzimari -- Goddess in Georgian mythology
Wikipedia - Sanjeevani (plant) -- In Hindu mythology, a cure-all plant which can reverse even near death
Wikipedia - Sarangay -- creature in Visayan mythology
Wikipedia - Saturn (mythology) -- God in Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Satyr -- Bawdy male nature spirits in Greek mythology with horse-like tails and ears and permanent erections
Wikipedia - Sazae-oni -- Creatures from Japanese mythology resembling large mollusks
Wikipedia - Scamander -- Water deity in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Scathach -- Figure in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Scientific mythology
Wikipedia - Scylla -- Nymph transformed into a sea monster by Circe in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Sedna (mythology) -- Inuit deity
Wikipedia - Seeress (Germanic) -- Female shaman in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Selk'nam mythology
Wikipedia - Semele -- Mother of Dionysus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Seneca mythology
Wikipedia - Serpent (mythology)
Wikipedia - Serpents in the Bible -- Serpents in ancient mythology
Wikipedia - Sessrumnir -- In Norse mythology hall located in Asgard
Wikipedia - Seven Logas -- Seven upper worlds in Ayyavazhi mythology
Wikipedia - Shakuntala -- A female character in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Shani -- In Hindu mythology, the planet '''Saturn''', as well as a deity
Wikipedia - Sharanga (Hindu mythology)
Wikipedia - Shield-maiden -- Female warrior in Norse folklore and mythology
Wikipedia - Sidh Bawa Balak Nath -- Figure in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Sigurd -- Fictional character in Germanic and Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Silap Inua -- Concept of inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Silvanus (mythology)
Wikipedia - Simurgh -- Mythical bird in Iranian mythology and literature
Wikipedia - Sindri (mythology) -- Norse mythical character
Wikipedia - Sinis (mythology)
Wikipedia - Sin (mythology)
Wikipedia - Siren (mythology)
Wikipedia - Sisyphus -- King of Ephyra in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Siyokoy (Philippine mythology) -- Philippine mythical creature
Wikipedia - SkiM-CM-0blaM-CM-0nir -- Artifact in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Slavic creation myth -- Cosmogonic myth in Slavic mythology
Wikipedia - Slavic mythology
Wikipedia - Sl (Germanic mythology)
Wikipedia - Snakes in Chinese mythology -- Mythological serpent
Wikipedia - Solar barque -- Solar barge of the sun god Ra in Ancient Egyptian mythology
Wikipedia - Sol (Norse mythology) -- Norse deity
Wikipedia - Sol (Roman mythology) -- solar deity in Ancient Roman religion
Wikipedia - Somali mythology
Wikipedia - Sons of Ivaldi -- Group of dwarf smiths from Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Souconna (mythology) -- Celtic water deity
Wikipedia - Spirit turtle -- Creature from Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Sterope (Pleiad) -- One of the seven Pleiades sisters from Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Stheno -- Monster from Greek mythology, eldest of the Gorgons
Wikipedia - Strix (mythology) -- Ill-omened bird of antiquity
Wikipedia - Stuhac -- Demonic creature in Serbian mythology
Wikipedia - Stymphalian birds -- Birds of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Styx -- River in Greek mythology that formed the boundary between Earth and the Underworld
Wikipedia - Sun goddess of Arinna -- Chief goddess and wife of the weather god TarM-aM-8M-+unna in Hittite mythology
Wikipedia - Syrinx -- Nymph transformed into hollow water reeds in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Tahiti-tokerau -- Water-nymph in the mythology of the Tuamotu Islands, French Polynesia
Wikipedia - Tala (goddess) -- Goddess in Tagalog mythology
Wikipedia - Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjostr -- Pair of goats in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Tannin (monster) -- Sea monster in Canaanite, Phoenician, and Hebrew mythology
Wikipedia - Tantalus (mythology) -- set of mythological Greek characters
Wikipedia - Tantalus (son of Broteas) -- Son of Broteas and ruler of Lydia in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Tariaksuq -- Creature in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Tecmessa -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Telo (mythology) -- Celtic god
Wikipedia - Template talk:Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Template talk:Rishis of Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Terra (mythology) -- Roman deity
Wikipedia - Tethys (mythology) -- Ancient Greek mythological figure
Wikipedia - The Dreaming -- Sacred era in Australian Aboriginal mythology
Wikipedia - The Golden Bough (mythology)
Wikipedia - The Hero with a Thousand Faces -- 1948 book on comparative mythology by Joseph Campbell
Wikipedia - Theia -- female Titan in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Thetis -- Nereid of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Thrassa -- Character in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Thyestes -- King of Olympia and brother of Atreus in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Tibetan mythology -- traditional and religious stories of Tibet
Wikipedia - Tir na nM-CM-^Sg -- Land of eternal youth, beauty, health, abundance and joy in Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Titan (mythology)
Wikipedia - Titans -- Second order of divine beings in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Tizheruk -- Snake-like creature in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Tane -- God of forests and of birds in Maori mythology
Wikipedia - Togail Bruidne Da Derga -- Irish tale belonging to the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology
Wikipedia - Trauco -- Humanoid creature in Chilota mythology
Wikipedia - Trees in mythology -- Significance of trees in religion and folklore
Wikipedia - Tristan Strong Punches a Hole in the Sky -- 2019 children's fantasy and mythology novel by Kwame Mbalia
Wikipedia - Triton (mythology) -- Greek god, messenger of the sea
Wikipedia - Tsimshian mythology
Wikipedia - Tukoio -- Figure from Maori mythology
Wikipedia - Tumbuka mythology
Wikipedia - Tumburu -- celestial musician in Hindu mythology
Wikipedia - Tuonela -- Realm of the dead or the Underworld in Finnish and Estonian mythology
Wikipedia - Tupilaq -- Monster in Inuit mythology
Wikipedia - Turan (mythology) -- Etruscan goddess of love and fertility
Wikipedia - Turkic mythology -- Beliefs related to the nomadic existence of the Turkic peoples
Wikipedia - Typhon -- Deadly monster of Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Udug -- class of demons in ancient Mesopotamian mythology
Wikipedia - Ukko -- God of the sky, weather, harvest and thunder in Finnish mythology
Wikipedia - Uni (mythology) -- Etruscan goddess
Wikipedia - Uranus (mythology) -- Primordial Greek deity, god of the sky
Wikipedia - Usiququmadevu -- Monster from Zulu mythology
Wikipedia - Ute mythology
Wikipedia - Vahieroa (Tahitian mythology) -- mythological son of wife
Wikipedia - Vahieroa (Tuamotu mythology) -- mythological figure
Wikipedia - Valhalla -- Enormous hall located in Asgard, in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Valkyrie -- Figures in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Vedic mythology
Wikipedia - Ved (mythology) -- Legendary creature
Wikipedia - Venusberg (mythology)
Wikipedia - Venus (mythology) -- Ancient Roman goddess of love, sex and fertility
Wikipedia - Veritas -- Goddess of truth in Roman mythology
Wikipedia - Vermilion Bird -- One of Four Symbols of Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Vesta (mythology) -- Ancient Roman goddess of the hearth, home, and family
Wikipedia - Victoria (mythology) -- Roman goddess of victory
Wikipedia - Viracocha -- Creator deity in Inca mythology
Wikipedia - Volsung -- Character in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Vulcan (mythology) -- Ancient Roman god of fire, volcanoes, and metalworking
Wikipedia - Wandjina -- Spirit beings of north-western Australian Aboriginal mythology
Wikipedia - Wasteland (mythology) -- Celtic mythological motif
Wikipedia - Weak River (mythology) -- mythological river in Chinese culture
Wikipedia - Welsh mythology -- Folk traditions developed in Wales and by the Celtic Britons elsewhere
Wikipedia - Wewe Gombel -- Female ghost in Japanese mythology
Wikipedia - White horse (mythology)
Wikipedia - White Tiger (mythology) -- One of Four Symbols of Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:WikiProject Japan/Mythology task force -- Sub-project of WikiProject Japan
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:WikiProject Mythology -- Wikimedia subject-area collaboration
Wikipedia - William Blake's mythology
Wikipedia - Witte Wieven -- Spirits of "wise women" (or else elven beings) in Dutch mythology and legends
Wikipedia - Wolves in folklore, religion and mythology
Wikipedia - Wrestling mythology -- Examples of wrestling in mythology
Wikipedia - Wurugag and Waramurungundi -- The first man and woman in aboriginal mythology
Wikipedia - Xenopatra -- figure in greek mythology
Wikipedia - Xibalba -- The underworld in K'iche' Maya mythology
Wikipedia - Yaoguai -- Creature from Chinese mythology
Wikipedia - Yellow Dragon -- Figure in Chinese religion and mythology
Wikipedia - Ymir -- Primeval being in Norse mythology
Wikipedia - Yoruba mythology
Wikipedia - Zagreus -- Figure in Greek mythology
Wikipedia - Zlydzens -- Hazardous creatures in Belarusian mythology
Wikipedia - Zois (mythology) -- mythological martyr
Wikipedia - Zuni mythology -- Oral history, cosmology, and religion of the Zuni people
The X-Files (1993 - 2002) - FBI Special Agents Fox Mulder and Dana Scully investigate cases of the paranormal each week, while occasionally piecing together clues about a larger conspiracy to cover up the truth, as part of the show's over-arching mythology arc.
Robin of Sherwood (1984 - 1986) - Robin of Sherwood was a series based on the Robin Hood legend, but with added elements of celtic and medieval mythology and some fantasy.
GeGeGe no Kitar (1968 - 2018) - focuses on the young Kitarthe last survivor of the Ghost Tribeand his adventures with other ghouls and strange creatures of Japanese mythology. Along with: the remains of his father, Medama-Oyaji (a mummified Ghost tribesman reincarnated to inhabit his old eyeball); Nezumi-Otoko (the rat-man); Ne...
Clash of the Titans(1981) - A fantasy movie based on the Greek mythology of Perseus featuring stop motion animation creatures by the great Ray Harryhausen. Perseus must save Princess Andromeda from being sacrificed to the sea creature the Kraken ,so he embarks on a quest aided by his companions and a mechanical owl named Bubo.
Son of the Mask(2005) - Based on characters appearing in Dark Horse Comocs' "The Mask". The film begins as Dr. Arthur Neuman is giving a tour of the Hall of Norse Mythology in the Edge City Museum to a mysterious black figure. After he talks about the imprisonment of Loki in the first film, the figure transforms into Loki!...
The Day the Earth Froze (Sampo)(1959) - Based on Finnish mythology, this movie traces the exploits of Lemminkainen as he woos the fair Annikki and battles the evil witch Louhi. Louhi kidnaps Annikki to compel her brother to build for her a Sampo, a magical device that creates salt, grain, and gold. When Lemminkainen tries (and fails) to r...
https://myanimelist.net/manga/30891/Toaru_Majutsu_no_Index_SS__Norse_Mythology
Ancient Aliens ::: TV-PG | 42min | Documentary, Fantasy, History | TV Series (2009 ) -- Science and mythology - and how they are the same thing. Creator: Kevin Burns
Cleverman -- 50min | Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi | TV Series (20162017) ::: In the very near future, creatures from ancient mythology must live among humans and battle for survival in a world that wants to silence, exploit and destroy them. Creators:
Joseph Campbell and the Power of Myth -- 6h | Documentary | TV Mini-Series (1988- ) Episode Guide 6 episodes Joseph Campbell and the Power of Myth Poster ::: Mythologist Joseph Campbell presents his ideas about comparative mythology and the ongoing role of myth in human society. Stars: Joseph Campbell, Bill Moyers, George Lucas
Zeitgeist (2007) ::: 8.1/10 -- Not Rated | 1h 58min | Documentary, History | Video 1 June 2007 -- Mythology and belief in society today, presenting uncommon perspectives of common cultural issues. Director: Peter Joseph Writer: Peter Joseph Stars:
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Aragne no Mushikago -- -- - -- 1 ep -- Original -- Fantasy Horror Mystery -- Aragne no Mushikago Aragne no Mushikago -- Life could be better for shy, anxious university student Rin. The apartment she has rented is hardly the sunny palace the rental listings suggested. The housing complex is rundown, grim and haunted by troubled souls lurking in dark corners. Ghastly crimes are occurring in the vicinity. And a grinning stranger makes his unsettling presence known. -- -- Beyond all this, Rin is coming to realize that something even more sinister is manifesting itself, something at the cursed crossroads of mythology, monstrosity and medical science. Determined to find out more, Rin visits the library, where she meets a sympathetic young staffer. But what she learns does not begin to put her mind at ease. -- -- (Source: Fantasia) -- Movie - Aug 18, 2018 -- 2,910 5.13
High School DxD BorN -- -- TNK -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Comedy Demons Ecchi Harem Romance School -- High School DxD BorN High School DxD BorN -- The Red Dragon Emperor, Issei Hyoudou, and the Occult Research Club are back in action as summer break comes for the students of Kuoh Academy. After their fight with Issei’s sworn enemy, Vali and the Chaos Brigade, it is clear just how inexperienced Rias Gremory's team is. As a result, she and Azazel lead the club on an intense training regime in the Underworld to prepare them for the challenges that lie ahead. -- -- While they slowly mature as a team, Issei will once again find himself in intimate situations with the girls of the Occult Research Club. Meanwhile, their adversaries grow stronger and more numerous as they rally their forces. And with the sudden appearance of Loki, the Evil God of Norse Mythology, the stage is set for epic fights and wickedly powerful devils in High School DxD BorN! -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 604,761 7.44
Hoozuki no Reitetsu -- -- Wit Studio -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Comedy Demons Supernatural Fantasy Seinen -- Hoozuki no Reitetsu Hoozuki no Reitetsu -- Hell is a bureaucracy, and business is running smoother than ever thanks to the demonic efficiency of Hoozuki, chief deputy to Lord Enma, the King of Hell. Whether offering counsel to the Momotarou of Japanese folklore or receiving diplomatic missions from the Judeo-Christian Hell, the demon who runs the show from behind the king's imposing shadow is ready to beat down any challenges coming his way into a bloody pulp. Metaphorically, of course... -- -- The poster boy for micromanagement and armed with negotiation skills worthy of Wall Street, Hoozuki no Reitetsu follows the sadistic and level-headed Hoozuki as he spends his days troubleshooting hell. With an abundance of familiar faces from popular Japanese legends and East Asian mythology working middle management positions, this referential and anachronistic dark comedy brings new meaning to the phrase "employer liability." Just how hard could it be to manage employees from hell, anyway? -- -- 107,557 7.79
Hoozuki no Reitetsu -- -- Wit Studio -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Comedy Demons Supernatural Fantasy Seinen -- Hoozuki no Reitetsu Hoozuki no Reitetsu -- Hell is a bureaucracy, and business is running smoother than ever thanks to the demonic efficiency of Hoozuki, chief deputy to Lord Enma, the King of Hell. Whether offering counsel to the Momotarou of Japanese folklore or receiving diplomatic missions from the Judeo-Christian Hell, the demon who runs the show from behind the king's imposing shadow is ready to beat down any challenges coming his way into a bloody pulp. Metaphorically, of course... -- -- The poster boy for micromanagement and armed with negotiation skills worthy of Wall Street, Hoozuki no Reitetsu follows the sadistic and level-headed Hoozuki as he spends his days troubleshooting hell. With an abundance of familiar faces from popular Japanese legends and East Asian mythology working middle management positions, this referential and anachronistic dark comedy brings new meaning to the phrase "employer liability." Just how hard could it be to manage employees from hell, anyway? -- -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 107,557 7.79
Legend of Duo -- -- Marine Entertainment, Radix -- 12 eps -- Original -- Supernatural Drama Vampire Shounen Ai -- Legend of Duo Legend of Duo -- The fate of mankind is doomed in the early 21st century due to losing "purana," an essence of living force supporting all life forms. Not willing to witness the extinction of mankind, a vampire named Duo disclosed the secret of purana to humans, saving the latter from destruction. However, just like Prometheus in Greek mythology got punished for bringing fire to mankind, Duo is punished for breaking the taboo. The vampire sent to punish him is Zieg, Duo's best friend, or, more than the best friend. -- -- (Source: ANN) -- TV - Apr 21, 2005 -- 10,382 4.90
Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa -- -- TMS Entertainment -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Action Adventure Martial Arts Shounen Super Power Supernatural -- Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa -- A Holy War, from ancient mythology, where the Goddess Athena and Hades have fought against each other while defending the earth repeatedly over the span of 200 years. The story takes place in 18th century Europe, 243 years prior to the original "Saint Seiya" Three small children, Tenma, Alone, and Sasha have all shared a very happy childhood together. Tenma who is quite aggressive but upstanding has moved to Sanctuary to become a saint. It is there that he is reunited with Sasha who is the sister of Alone and learns that she is the reincarnation of Goddess Athena. Alone, who is kind, gentle and loves painting was chosen for the body of enemy King Hades. Tenma eventually becomes a saint of Pegasus and engages in a fierce battle with his best friend Alone, the King of Hades. Pegasus Tenma, King Hades, and the Goddess Athena and through the twist of their 3 fates merge together which unfolds a prologue to the original Saint Seiya. -- -- (Source: TMS Entertaiment) -- -- Licensor: -- Discotek Media -- OVA - Jun 24, 2009 -- 86,701 7.99
Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa -- -- TMS Entertainment -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Action Adventure Martial Arts Shounen Super Power Supernatural -- Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa Saint Seiya: The Lost Canvas - Meiou Shinwa -- A Holy War, from ancient mythology, where the Goddess Athena and Hades have fought against each other while defending the earth repeatedly over the span of 200 years. The story takes place in 18th century Europe, 243 years prior to the original "Saint Seiya" Three small children, Tenma, Alone, and Sasha have all shared a very happy childhood together. Tenma who is quite aggressive but upstanding has moved to Sanctuary to become a saint. It is there that he is reunited with Sasha who is the sister of Alone and learns that she is the reincarnation of Goddess Athena. Alone, who is kind, gentle and loves painting was chosen for the body of enemy King Hades. Tenma eventually becomes a saint of Pegasus and engages in a fierce battle with his best friend Alone, the King of Hades. Pegasus Tenma, King Hades, and the Goddess Athena and through the twist of their 3 fates merge together which unfolds a prologue to the original Saint Seiya. -- -- (Source: TMS Entertaiment) -- OVA - Jun 24, 2009 -- 86,701 7.99
Shuumatsu no Walküre -- -- Graphinica -- ? eps -- Manga -- Action Super Power Supernatural Drama Seinen -- Shuumatsu no Walküre Shuumatsu no Walküre -- High above the realm of man, the gods of the world have convened to decide on a single matter: the continued existence of mankind. Under the head of Zeus, the deities of Ancient Greece, Norse mythology, and Hinduism, among others, call assembly every one thousand years to decide the fate of humanity. Because of their unrelenting abuse toward each other and the planet, this time the gods vote unanimously in favor of ending the human race. -- -- But before the mandate passes, Brunhild, one of the 13 demigod Valkyries, puts forth an alternate proposal: rather than anticlimactically annihilating mankind, why not give them a fighting chance and enact Ragnarök, a one-on-one showdown between man and god? Spurred on by the audacity of the challenge, the divine council quickly accepts, fully confident that this contest will display the utter might of the gods. To stand a chance against the mighty heavens, Brunhild will need to assemble history's greatest individuals, otherwise the death knell will surely be sounded for mankind. -- -- ONA - Jun ??, 2021 -- 29,841 N/A -- -- Gintama: Dai Hanseikai -- -- Sunrise -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Action Comedy Parody Samurai -- Gintama: Dai Hanseikai Gintama: Dai Hanseikai -- Some of the characters get together and talk about "regrets" they have after 4 years of anime Gintama. Soon they fight over who gets more screen time. Special animation shown at the Gintama Haru Matsuri 2010 live event. -- Special - Mar 25, 2010 -- 29,677 8.07
Shuumatsu no Walküre -- -- Graphinica -- ? eps -- Manga -- Action Super Power Supernatural Drama Seinen -- Shuumatsu no Walküre Shuumatsu no Walküre -- High above the realm of man, the gods of the world have convened to decide on a single matter: the continued existence of mankind. Under the head of Zeus, the deities of Ancient Greece, Norse mythology, and Hinduism, among others, call assembly every one thousand years to decide the fate of humanity. Because of their unrelenting abuse toward each other and the planet, this time the gods vote unanimously in favor of ending the human race. -- -- But before the mandate passes, Brunhild, one of the 13 demigod Valkyries, puts forth an alternate proposal: rather than anticlimactically annihilating mankind, why not give them a fighting chance and enact Ragnarök, a one-on-one showdown between man and god? Spurred on by the audacity of the challenge, the divine council quickly accepts, fully confident that this contest will display the utter might of the gods. To stand a chance against the mighty heavens, Brunhild will need to assemble history's greatest individuals, otherwise the death knell will surely be sounded for mankind. -- -- ONA - Jun ??, 2021 -- 29,841 N/A -- -- Hyakujitsu no Bara -- -- PrimeTime -- 2 eps -- Manga -- Drama Yaoi -- Hyakujitsu no Bara Hyakujitsu no Bara -- Two soldiers from warring countries are bound by a pledge as master and servant. Taki Reizen is a Commander of sublime beauty, shouldering the fate of his nation. Called "Mad Dog" because of his rough temperament, Klaus has sworn his loyalty to him as a knight. Despite this, those around them are cold and disapproving, full of various misgivings. For all their genuine feelings, what will come of love made cruel by the violence of war? -- OVA - May 29, 2009 -- 29,624 6.61
Shuumatsu no Walküre -- -- Graphinica -- ? eps -- Manga -- Action Super Power Supernatural Drama Seinen -- Shuumatsu no Walküre Shuumatsu no Walküre -- High above the realm of man, the gods of the world have convened to decide on a single matter: the continued existence of mankind. Under the head of Zeus, the deities of Ancient Greece, Norse mythology, and Hinduism, among others, call assembly every one thousand years to decide the fate of humanity. Because of their unrelenting abuse toward each other and the planet, this time the gods vote unanimously in favor of ending the human race. -- -- But before the mandate passes, Brunhild, one of the 13 demigod Valkyries, puts forth an alternate proposal: rather than anticlimactically annihilating mankind, why not give them a fighting chance and enact Ragnarök, a one-on-one showdown between man and god? Spurred on by the audacity of the challenge, the divine council quickly accepts, fully confident that this contest will display the utter might of the gods. To stand a chance against the mighty heavens, Brunhild will need to assemble history's greatest individuals, otherwise the death knell will surely be sounded for mankind. -- -- ONA - Jun ??, 2021 -- 29,841 N/A -- -- Kannagi: Moshimo Kannagi ga Attara... -- -- A-1 Pictures, Ordet -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Comedy School Shounen Supernatural -- Kannagi: Moshimo Kannagi ga Attara... Kannagi: Moshimo Kannagi ga Attara... -- Unaired episode included in DVD Vol.7. -- -- In this episode they attempt to make a movie with some money they found lying on the ground. -- -- Licensor: -- Bandai Entertainment -- Special - May 27, 2009 -- 29,660 7.08
Toaru Hikuushi e no Koiuta -- -- TMS Entertainment -- 13 eps -- Light novel -- Adventure Drama Romance -- Toaru Hikuushi e no Koiuta Toaru Hikuushi e no Koiuta -- In order to uncover the "end of the sky," as spoken of in ancient mythology, Kal-el Albus is sent to Isla, an island in the sky. There he attends Cadoques High's Aerial Division, where he enjoys a carefree life with his schoolmates. That is...until a surprise attack by the air tribe drags Isla into a bloody war. -- -- (Source: NIS America) -- TV - Jan 6, 2014 -- 87,731 7.18
Yakumotatsu -- -- Studio Pierrot -- 2 eps -- Manga -- Adventure Supernatural Historical Horror Shoujo -- Yakumotatsu Yakumotatsu -- Fuzuchi Kuraki is a quiet young high school student blessed with immense psychic powers and an ancient sword. He is searching for other magical artifacts with the help of Nanachi Takeo, a college student with latent powers of his own. They delve deep into the dark magic of Izumo, only to discover the secrets buried within the birthplace of all Japanese mythology. -- -- (Source: ANN) -- -- Licensor: -- Media Blasters -- OVA - Oct 25, 1997 -- 3,654 6.10
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Ababil (mythology)
Abenaki mythology
Abuk (mythology)
Acacallis (mythology)
Acacus (mythology)
Achaeus (mythology)
Actor (mythology)
Adi (mythology)
Adrasteia (mythology)
Adrastus (mythology)
Aega (mythology)
Aegina (mythology)
Aegle (mythology)
Aegypius (mythology)
Aegyptus (mythology)
Aether (mythology)
Aethra (mythology)
Agave (mythology)
Agenoria (mythology)
Age of Mythology
Age of Mythology: The Boardgame
Age of Mythology: The Titans
Agriculture in Chinese mythology
Agrippa (mythology)
Ahuizotl (mythology)
Aikanaka (mythology)
Akna (Inuit mythology)
Alatyr (mythology)
Albina (mythology)
Alcaeus (mythology)
Alcimus (mythology)
Alcippe (mythology)
Aloja (mythology)
A Low Life Mythology
Althaea (mythology)
Amala (mythology)
Amalthea (mythology)
Amaru (mythology)
Ameinias (mythology)
Amyntor (mythology)
Andromeda (mythology)
Angelos (mythology)
Anita Blake mythology
Annona (mythology)
Antenor (mythology)
Antimachus (mythology)
Antu (Mapuche mythology)
Aoede (mythology)
Ao (mythology)
Aon (mythology)
Apaturia (Greek mythology)
Apis (Greek mythology)
Arche (mythology)
Arethusa (mythology)
Arion (mythology)
Arisbe (mythology)
Aristomachus (mythology)
Armenian mythology
Aruna (Hittite mythology)
Asia (mythology)
Asius (mythology)
Asterius (mythology)
Athis (mythology)
Atlas (mythology)
Aura (mythology)
Aurora (mythology)
Australian Aboriginal religion and mythology
Aventinus (mythology)
Axion (mythology)
Axius (mythology)
Ayyavazhi mythology
Azhdahak (mythology)
Aztec mythology
Babi (mythology)
Bai Mudan (mythology)
Baku (mythology)
Baltic mythology
Baluba mythology
Bantu mythology
Barong (mythology)
Basque mythology
Batea (mythology)
Bee (mythology)
Beira (mythology)
Bel (mythology)
Bia (mythology)
Birds in Chinese mythology
Black God (Navajo mythology)
Book:Greek mythology
Book:The X-Files Mythology, Volume 1
Book:The X-Files Mythology, Volume 2
Book:The X-Files Mythology, Volume 3
Book:The X-Files Mythology, Volume 4
Bovidae in Chinese mythology
Brazilian mythology
Brian (mythology)
Bulfinch's Mythology
Bulu (Fijian mythology)
Bura (Greek mythology)
Busiris (mythology)
Cahuilla mythology
Callichore (mythology)
Callirhoe (mythology)
Callisto (mythology)
Calyce (mythology)
Calypso (mythology)
Canola (mythology)
Canopus (mythology)
Cantabrian mythology
Carme (mythology)
Category:Canadian mythology
Catha (mythology)
Cattle in religion and mythology
Caunos (mythology)
Cebriones (mythology)
Celtic mythology
Cephissus (mythology)
Ceres (mythology)
Cetus (mythology)
Chilote mythology
Chimera (mythology)
Chinese mythology
Chinese mythology in popular culture
Choctaw mythology
Christian mythology
Chryses (mythology)
Chut (Belarusian mythology)
Classical mythology
Clymene (mythology)
Comparative mythology
Conand (mythology)
Concordia (mythology)
Continental Germanic mythology
Cornish mythology
Coronis (mythology)
Coronus (mythology)
Corybas (mythology)
Coyote (mythology)
Coyote (Navajo mythology)
Cragus (mythology)
Crane in Chinese mythology
Crantor (mythology)
Creative Mythology
Creek mythology
Crocus (mythology)
Cura (mythology)
Cychreus (mythology)
Cyzicus (mythology)
Dactyls (mythology)
Daemon (classical mythology)
Dalia (mythology)
Dance in mythology and religion
Decima (mythology)
Deer in mythology
Deimachus (mythology)
Deities and fairies of fate in Slavic mythology
Dev (mythology)
Dia (mythology)
Diana (mythology)
Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology
Dike (mythology)
Dione (mythology)
Dog in Chinese mythology
Dolos (mythology)
Doris (mythology)
Dragons in Greek mythology
Dragons in Meitei mythology
Drakaina (mythology)
Dwarf (mythology)
Ebisu (mythology)
Echidna (mythology)
Echo (mythology)
Egeria (mythology)
Egyptian mythology
Electra (Greek mythology)
Elymus (mythology)
Endymion (mythology)
English mythology
Epistrophus (mythology)
Eris (mythology)
Erymanthus (mythology)
Estonian mythology
Eudaemon (mythology)
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Eupraxia (mythology)
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Fifth World (mythology)
Finnish mythology
Firefox (mythology)
Flaming sword (mythology)
Flora (mythology)
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Frankish mythology
Fulgora (mythology)
Galatea (mythology)
Galene (mythology)
Gandalf (mythology)
Ganymede (mythology)
Gedi (mythology)
Gelos (mythology)
Genius (mythology)
Geomythology
Georgian mythology
Giants (Greek mythology)
Gram (mythology)
Greek mythology
Greek mythology in popular culture
Guarani mythology
Gun (Chinese mythology)
Haemon (mythology)
Hakawai (mythology)
Haliacmon (mythology)
Ha (mythology)
Haumea (mythology)
Hebe (mythology)
Hebrew mythology
Hebridean mythology and folklore
Helice (mythology)
Helle (mythology)
Hem (mythology)
Hemithea (mythology)
Hesperis (mythology)
Himalia (mythology)
Hindu mythology
Hinn (mythology)
Hippocampus (mythology)
Hippodamas (mythology)
Historical Atlas of World Mythology
Hittite mythology and religion
Ho-Chunk mythology
Homonoia (mythology)
Hopi mythology
Horse in Chinese mythology
Hudhud (mythology)
Hu (mythology)
Hungarian mythology
Hyacinth (mythology)
Hyades (mythology)
Ialysos (mythology)
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Imperial examination in Chinese mythology
Inca mythology
Incest in folklore and mythology
Index of Egyptian mythology articles
Indian mythology
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Insects in mythology
Investigations into Germanic Mythology
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Ion (mythology)
Iranian mythology
Irish mythology
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Iroquois mythology
Isfet (Egyptian mythology)
Islamic mythology
Japanese mythology
Jesus in comparative mythology
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Juno (mythology)
Jupiter (mythology)
Kaitangata (mythology)
Kale (mythology)
Kalenjin mythology
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Kanglei mythology
Kataw (Philippine mythology)
Kek (mythology)
Kiwa (mythology)
Kon (Inca mythology)
Korean mythology
Korkyra (mythology)
Kra (mythology)
Kratos (mythology)
Kui (Mori mythology)
Kunlun (mythology)
Kurdish mythology
Kuru (mythology)
Kwakwakawakw mythology
Lada (mythology)
Laelaps (mythology)
Lamia (Basque mythology)
Landscape mythology
Latvian mythology
Leda (mythology)
Lenape mythology
Leucothoe (mythology)
LGBT themes in Chinese mythology
LGBT themes in classical mythology
LGBT themes in Hindu mythology
LGBT themes in mythology
Lilu (mythology)
Linus (mythology)
List of characters in mythology novels by Rick Riordan
List of dragons in mythology and folklore
List of dwarfs in Norse mythology
List of films based on Germanic mythology
List of films based on Greco-Roman mythology
List of giants in mythology and folklore
List of jtnar in Norse mythology
List of many-eyed creatures in mythology and fiction
List of megafauna in mythology and folklore
List of mythological objects (Hindu mythology)
List of mythology books and sources
List of one-eyed creatures in mythology and fiction
List of people, items and places in Norse mythology
List of rape victims from ancient history and mythology
Lists of films based on mythology
Lithuanian mythology
Little people (mythology)
Loki: Heroes of Mythology
Lona (mythology)
Losna (mythology)
Luana (mythology)
Lucina (mythology)
Lugbara mythology
Lupercus (mythology)
Lusitanian mythology
Lynx (mythology)
Lysidice (mythology)
Maasai mythology
Macedonian Slavic mythology
Machaon (mythology)
Magnes (mythology)
Magonia (mythology)
Mahina (mythology)
Makedon (mythology)
Malagasy mythology
Malina (mythology)
Mam (Maya mythology)
Manto (mythology)
Mori mythology
Marama (mythology)
Mari mythology
Maris (mythology)
Maron (mythology)
Mars (mythology)
Matton (mythology)
Mui (Hawaiian mythology)
Mui (Mori mythology)
Mui (mythology)
Maya mythology
Mayura (mythology)
Mbuti mythology
Meander (mythology)
Melite (mythology)
Memnon (mythology)
Me (mythology)
Menippe (mythology)
Menon (mythology)
Mercury (mythology)
Mese (mythology)
Metis (mythology)
Mexican mythology
Middle Eastern mythology
Miletus (mythology)
Milky Way (mythology)
Milu (mythology)
Minyas (mythology)
Money, A Mythology of Darkness
Mongol mythology
Mors (mythology)
Morta (mythology)
Moul (mythology)
Muisca religion and mythology
Muki (mythology)
Myrina (mythology)
Mythology (Bee Gees album)
Mythology (British band)
Mythology (disambiguation)
Mythology (Eloy Fritsch album)
Mythology in France
Mythology in Rick Riordan's works
Mythology in the Low Countries
Mythology of Australia
Mythology of Benjamin Banneker
Mythology of Carnivle
Mythology of Fringe
Mythology of Heroes
Mythology of Indonesia
Mythology of Italy
Mythology of Lost
Mythology of Oceania
Mythology of Stargate
Mythology of The Librarian
Mythology of The X-Files
Nambi (mythology)
Nana (Greek mythology)
Nandi (mythology)
Narcissus (mythology)
Neaera (mythology)
Nechtan (mythology)
Neper (mythology)
Neptune (mythology)
Ness (Irish mythology)
Nessus (mythology)
Nestor (mythology)
Nete (mythology)
Niamh (mythology)
Nicostratus (mythology)
Nike (mythology)
Nilus (mythology)
Niuean mythology
Natn (mythology)
Nomia (mythology)
Nomos (mythology)
Nona (mythology)
Norse mythology
Norse Mythology (book)
Norse mythology in popular culture
Numbers in Egyptian mythology
Numbers in Norse mythology
Nu (mythology)
Nuu-chah-nulth mythology
Nysa (mythology)
Ohlone mythology
Onchestos (mythology)
Ops (mythology)
Ora (mythology)
Orchomenus (mythology)
Orion (mythology)
Oscar (Irish mythology)
Ossetian mythology
ttar (mythology)
Ox in Chinese mythology
Pacha (Inca mythology)
Palamedes (mythology)
Paleo-Balkan mythology
Pamphylus (mythology)
Pana (mythology)
Paris (mythology)
Pawnee mythology
Perse (mythology)
Persian mythology
Petrifaction in mythology and fiction
P-Funk mythology
Phaeax (mythology)
Phidippus (mythology)
Philippine mythology
Philotis (mythology)
Philyra (mythology)
Phobos (mythology)
Phoenix (mythology)
Phthisis (mythology)
Pieria (mythology)
Pierides (mythology)
Plan (mythology)
Pleiades (Greek mythology)
Pluto (mythology)
Poemander (mythology)
Polydamas (mythology)
Pomona (mythology)
Pontus (mythology)
Portunus (mythology)
Porus (mythology)
Proto-Indo-European mythology
Prussian mythology
Puta (mythology)
Pygmalion (mythology)
Pygmy (Greek mythology)
Python (mythology)
Rainbow fish (mythology)
Rainbows in mythology
Rt (Mori mythology)
Rata (Tuamotu mythology)
Religion and mythology
Rem (mythology)
Rhea (mythology)
Rheda (mythology)
Rhodope (mythology)
Roc (mythology)
Rohe (mythology)
Roma (mythology)
Romani mythology
Roman mythology
Rongorongo (mythology)
Samoan mythology
Samseong mythology
Saturn (mythology)
Sava (mythology)
Scottish mythology
Sedna (mythology)
Selinus (mythology)
Selk'nam mythology
Semla (mythology)
Sethlans (mythology)
Shade (mythology)
Sheka (mythology)
She-wolf (Roman mythology)
Sila (mythology)
Silvanus (mythology)
Silvius (mythology)
Sindri (mythology)
Sinis (mythology)
Sin (mythology)
Sirena (Philippine mythology)
Siren (mythology)
Sisig (mythology)
Siyokoy (Philippine mythology)
Snakes in Chinese mythology
Snakes in mythology
Sl (Norse mythology)
Sol (Roman mythology)
Somali mythology
Soranus (mythology)
Souconna (mythology)
Spanish mythology
Stilbon (mythology)
Strix (mythology)
Structuralist theory of mythology
Susulu (mythology)
Tahiti and Society Islands mythology
Talamancan mythology
Tales of the World: Radiant Mythology
Tales of the World: Radiant Mythology 2
Tales of the World: Radiant Mythology 3
Talk:Babylonian mythology
Tamil mythology
Tangaloa (Tongan mythology)
Taranga (Mori mythology)
Telesphorus (mythology)
Telipinu (mythology)
Telo (mythology)
Terra (mythology)
Tethys (mythology)
Teutonic Mythology
Theban kings in Greek mythology
The Mythology Class
The Mythology of All Races
Thero (mythology)
The X-Files Mythology, Volume 1 Abduction
The X-Files Mythology, Volume 2 Black Oil
The X-Files Mythology, Volume 3 Colonization
The X-Files Mythology, Volume 4 Super Soldiers
Thon (mythology)
Thunderbird (mythology)
Thyia (mythology)
Timandra (mythology)
Tonal (mythology)
Trees in Chinese mythology and cultural symbology
Trees in mythology
Triglav (mythology)
Triton (mythology)
Tros (mythology)
Tsimshian mythology
Tumbuka mythology
Tup (mythology)
Turan (mythology)
Tur (Bosnian-Slavic mythology)
Turkic mythology
Tutelina (mythology)
Twins in mythology
Uni (mythology)
Uranus (mythology)
Uras (mythology)
Ute mythology
Vallonia (mythology)
Venusberg (mythology)
Venus (mythology)
Vesta (mythology)
Victoria (mythology)
Viking (Norse mythology)
V The New Mythology Suite
Vulcan (mythology)
Weapons and armor in Chinese mythology, legend, cultural symbology, and fiction
Welsh mythology
Welsh mythology in the arts and popular culture
West African mythology
White horses in mythology
White Tiger (mythology)
William Blake's mythology
Wi (mythology)
Wolves in folklore, religion and mythology
Xiao (mythology)
Yali (mythology)
Zacynthus (mythology)
Zana (mythology)
Zhulong (mythology)
iva (mythology)
Zuni mythology


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