Articles, Aset-Serqet, Auset-Serqet, Isis-Selkis, Names and Epithets

Epithets of Serqet

Epithets of Serqet

Daughter of Ra (1)
Divine Mother (2)
Eye of Ra (3)
Great (4)
Lady of All the Gods (5)
Lady of Heaven (6)
Lady of the House of Life (7)
Lady of the Netherworld (8)
Lady of the Sacred Land (Necropolis) (9)
Lady of the Two Lands (10)
Mistress of the Beautiful House (11)


(1) Piankoff, Alexandre. Mythological Papyri: Bollingen III Series. (University of Princeton Press, 1957), 152. Papyrus of Ta-Shed-Khonsu.

(2) Wilkinson, Richard H. The Complete Gods and Goddesses of Ancient Egypt. (New York: Thames and Hudson, 2003) , 234. Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 102. Papyrus of Nisti-Ta-Nebet-Taui.

(3) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 153. Papyrus of Ta-Shed-Khonsu.

(4) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 152. Papyrus of Ta-Shed-Khonsu.

(5) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 181. Papyrus of Gaut-Sushen A.

(6) Wilkinson, Complete, 234.

(7) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 138. Papyrus of Ta-Udja-Re.

(8) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 153. Papyrus of Ta-Shed-Khonsu.
(9) Wilkinson, Complete, 234.

(10) Piankoff, Mythological Papyri, 152. Papyrus of Ta-Shed-Khonsu.

(11) Wilkinson, Complete, 234.

Names and Epithets


Poseidon is King and God of the Sea. He is the God of horses and ships and all that live in the deep.

Epithets of Poseidon

Aigaiôn (of the Aegean Sea)
Aspheleios (Steadfast)
Asphalios (Secures Safe Voyage)
Basileus (King)
Dômatitês (of the House)
Ennosigaios (Earth-Shaker)
Epoptês (Overseer, Watcher)
Gaieokhos (Earth-Holder)
Genethlios (of the Kin; Kindred)
Hippios (of Horses)
Hippokourios (Horse Tender)
Laoitês (of the People)
Pater (Father)
Patros (Father, Ancestral)
Pelagaios (of the Sea)
Petraios (of the Rock)
Phutalmios (Nourishing)
Phytalmios (Plant Nurturer)
Prosklystios (Who Dashes Against)
Soter (Savior)
Taureos (Bull-like)

Cult Centers
Aigaios (Of Aigai in Euboia)
Genesios (Of Genesion in Argolis)
Helikônios (Of Mt Helicon in Boiotia)
Isthmios (Of the Isthmus of Korinthos)
Onkhêsios (Of Onkhesto in Boiotia)
Samios (Of Samos in Elis & the Island)
Tainarios (Of Tainaron in Lakonia)

Temple and Festivals
Poseidion or Poseidônion (Temple of Poseidon)

Poseidônia (Festival of Poseidon)

Isthmia (Isthmian Festival)
Pharia (8 Audçnaios)
Theoxenia Aethiopia (8 Gorpiaios)


Poseidon at

Poseidon at Neos Alexandria

Calendar, Festivals, Hekate, Names and Epithets

Epithets of Hekate

Aidônaia (Lady of the Underworld)
Antania (Enemy of Mankind)
Anassa eneroi (Queen of those Below)
Angelos (Messenger)
Antaia (the One in Front)
Atalos (Tender, Delicate)
Brimo (Angry One)
Dadophoros (Torch bearer)
Despoina (Lady)
Enodia (of the Roads)
Epiphanestate Thea (Most Manifest Goddess)
Khthonia (Underworld)
Kleidouchos (Keeper of the Keys)
Kleidophoros (Key Bearer)
Koure mounogenes (Only Begotten Maiden)
Krataiis (Strong One)
Kurotrophos (Protector of Children)
Liparokrêdemnos (Bright-coiffed, With Bright Headband)
Megiste (Greatest)
Monogenes (Only Child)
Nyktipolos (Night Wandering)
Nyktipolos Khthonie (Night Wanderer of the Underworld)
Perseis (Destroyer; Daughter of Perses)
Phosphoros (the light-bringer)
Propolos (Guide)
Propylaia (the Guardian)
Skylakagetis (Leader of the Dogs)
Soteira (Saviour)
Trevia (of Three Ways)
Tricephalus (The Three-Headed)
Trioditis (Of the Crossroads)
Trimorphis (Three Formed, Three Bodied)
Zerynthia (Of Mt Zerynthia)

English Epithets
Divine Friend of Dogs
Divine Three-Formed
Goddess of Earthly Ghosts
Golden Shining Attendant of Aphrodite
Holy Daughter of Great Bosomed Nyx
in Saffron Veil Arrayed
Minister and Companion to Persephone
Queen of the Night
Unconquerable Queen

Hekatêsion (Temple of Hekate)

Noumenia (First of the Lunar Month)
Hekate’s Deipnon (Last of the Lunar Month)
Festival of Hekate Kourotrophos (16 of Metageitnion/August-September)


Hekate from Neos Alexandria

Hekate’s Page from

Parke, H. W. Festivals of the Athenians. London: Thames and Hudson, 1977. page 180

Isis-Aphrodite, Names and Epithets

Aphrodite’s Epithets

Aligena (Sea Born)
Ambologera (She Who Postpones Old Age)
Anaduomene (Rising from the Sea)
Androphonos (Killer of Men)
Anosia (Unholy)
Apatouros (Deceptive One)
Apostrophia (She Who Turns Herself Away)
Apostrophia (Averter of Unlawful Desires)
Areia (Warlike; of Ares)
Basilis (Queen)
Dôritis (Bountiful)
Eleemon (Merciful)
Enoplios (Bearing Weapons)
Epipontia (On the Sea)
Epistrophia (She Who Turns to Love)
Epitragidia (She Upon the Buck)
Epitumbidia (She Upon the Graves)
Euplois (Fair Sailing)
Euploia (Fair Voyage)
Genetullis (Genetrix)
Heteira (Courtesan)
Hera (of Hera; of Marriage)
Hôplismenê (Armed)
Kallipugos (of the Beautiful Buttocks)
Kallisti (the Fairest)
Kataskopia (Spying; Peeping)
Khruse (Golden)
Kupris (Cyprian)
Kuprogenes (Cyprus-born)
Kuthereia (Kytherean)
Limenia (of the Harbor)
Makhanitis (Deviser; Contriver)
Mechanitis (Skilled in Inventing)
Melainis (Black)
Migôntis (Marital Union)
Morpho (Shapely Form)
Nikêphoros (Bringer of Victory)
Nymphia (Bridal)
Ourania (Heavenly)
Pandemos (of All People)
Pasiphaessa (the Far-Shining)
Pelagia (of the Sea)
Philomeides (Laughter-Loving)
Porne (Fleshy; Prostitute)
Potnia (of the Sea)
Praxis (Action; Sexual)
Psithyristês (Whispering)
Skotia (Dark)
Suriê theos-Syrian Goddess
Summakhia (Ally in War)
Symmakhia (Ally in Love)
Tumborukhos (Gravedigger)
Xenia (of the Foreigner)

Homeric Epithets
Kythereia (of Cytherea Island)
Kyprogenês (Born in Cyprus)
Kyprogeneia (Born in Cyprus)
Kypris (of Cyprus)
Paphia (of Paphos in Cyprus)
Paphiê (of Paphos in Cyprus)
Diôniaia (Daughter of Dione)

Homeric Epithets 2
Aphrogeneia (Foam-Born)
Aphrogenês (Foam-Born)
Dia (Divine; Shining)
Dios thugatêr (Daughter of Zeus)
Eustephanos (Richly-Crowned; Well-Girdled)
Khryseê (Golden)
Philommeidês (Laughter-Loving)
Philomeidês (Laughter-Loving)
Philommedes (Genital Loving)
Pothôn Mêtêr (Mother of Desire)

English Epithets for Aphrodite
Mistress of Animals

Cult and Festival Terms
Aphrodision (Temple of Aphrodite)
Aphrodisia (Festival of Aphrodite)
Adônia (Festival of Adonis and Aphrodite)
Hystêria (Festival of the Swine)
Anagôgia (Festival of Embarkation)

Source Aphrodite Titles

Aphrodite at Neos Alexandria

Burkett, Walter. Greek Religion. John Raffan, trans. Harvard University Press, 1985.

Cyrino, Monica S.  Aphrodite. (Gods and Heroes of the Ancient World Series).  Routledge, 2010.

Aset, Auset, Isis, Devotional Practice, Isis-Aphrodite, Names and Epithets

Isis, Greek and Roman Epithets

Adrasteia-Inescapable; Goddess of Righteous Anger
Agathe Tyche or Eutyche-Good Fortune
Aigyptia-the Egyptian
Augusta-Exalted One
Epeekos-She Who Hearkens
Euploia-Fair Voyage
Karpophoros-Who Produces the Fruit of the Land
Karpotokos-Dispenser of Wealth
Megiste-Very Great
Melaenis-Black or Dark One
Myrionymus-She of Countless Names
Mystis-She Who Initiates
Mysteria-Mysterious One
Nemesis-Divine Justice/Vengeance
Nepherses-of the Beautiful Throne
Nephremmis-of the Beautiful Arms
Panagia-All Holy
Panbasileia-All Ruling
Panthea-All Goddess
Pantokrator-All Ruling; All Powerful
Pelagia-Of the Sea
Pharia-of Pharos Lighthouse
Phosphoros-Light Bringer
Ploutodoteira-Who Gives Wealth
Polonymos-She of Countless Names
Polymorphos-Many Formed
Protogeneia-First Born
Psychopompos-Soul Guide
Regina Caeli-Queen of Heaven
Stella Maris-Star of the Sea
Theotokos-God Bearer
Thesmophorus-Law Giver
Triumphalis-War Goddess of Trumpets

English Epithets
Great Goddess
Mistress of All Things Forever
Mistress of the Sea
Protectress of Sailors
Supremely Powerful Goddess
Whose Eye Sees Everything Everywhere on the Face of Land and Sea


Born by Uranus, the Son of Night on the Gleaming Waves of the Sea
Fire of Hades
The Underworld’s Wedding Song
Loves of the Goddess Cyprus

Cult Centers
Memphitis-of Memphis
Taposirias-of Abusir
Esenchebis-in Chembis


Bricault, Laurent. Les Cultes Isiaques Dans Le Monde Greco-romain (La Roue a Livres / Documents Book 66). Les Belles Lettres, 2013. (page 295 for Esenchebis)

Britcault, Laurent. “Isis Nepherses” in Egyptian Religion: The Last Thousand Years Part 1. edited by Willy Clarysse, Antoon Schoors and Harco Willems. Peeters, 1998.

Bricault, Laurent. “Du nom des images d’Isis polymorphe.” C. Bonnet, J. Rüpke et P. Scarpi (éd.), Religions orientales-culti misterici. Neue Perspektiven-nouvelles perspectives-prospettive nuove (2006): 75-94.

Bricault, Laurent. Isis, dame des flots. Volume 7 Ægyptiaca Leodiensia. C.I.P.L, 2006. page 13

Capron, Laurent. “Déclarations fiscales du Temple de Soknopaiou Nêsos: éléments nouveaux,” in Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik. Bd. 165, Dr. Rudolf Habelt GmbH, Bonn (Germany). (2008), pp. 133-160.

Cyrino, Monica S.  Aphrodite. (Gods and Heroes of the Ancient World Series).  Routledge, 2010.

Donalson, Malcolm Drew. The Cult of Isis in the Roman Empire: Isis Invicta. New York: Edwin Mellen Press, 2003.

Dunand, Francoise. Isis, Mere Des Dieux. Babel Actes Sud, 2008. pages 151 and 154.

Fideler, David R. Alexandria Vol 3: The Journal of Western Cosmological Traditions. (Phanes Press, 1995), 58 and 65.

Witt, Reginald Eldred. Isis in the Ancient World.
Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997. Demeter

Ancient Texts, Devotional Practice, Goddesses, Hera, Hymns, Names and Epithets

Epithets of Hera, Two Hymns and a Prayer

Greek Epithets of Hera

Agreie (of Argos)
Aigophagos (Goat-Eater)
Akraia (of the Heights)
Alexandros (Defender of Men)
Ammonia (of the Oracle of Zeus Ammon in Libya)
Antheia (of the Flowers)
Aphroditê (of Aphrodite)
Argôia (of the Ship Argo)
Autorôtê (Unbulled; Virgin)
Boophis (Cow-Eyed)
Bounaia (of Bounos; a hero)
Gamelia (of Marriage)
Hêniokhê (of the Chariot)
Hippia (of the Horses)
Hyperkheiria (Whose Hand is Above)
Khera (the Widow)
Lakinia (of Lakinios; a hero)
Leukolenos (White-Armed)
Limenia (of the Harbor)
Nympheuomene (Led as a Bride)
Pais (Maiden)
Parthenos (Virgin)
Pelasga (Pelasgian Woman or Goddess)
Prodromia (of the Pioneer)
Teleia (Accomplisher)
Zugia (Yoking Goddess)
Zygia (Uniter)

English Epithets of Hera

Almighty Queen
Blessed Goddess
Blessed Queen
Bride of the Thunderer
Glorious Goddess
Goddess of Childbirth
Golden One
Golden Throned
Mistress of Animals
Mother of Showers and Wind
Queen of Heaven
Queen of the Gods
Queen of All Goddesses
Queen of Olympos

Cult Place Titles

Argeia (Of Argos)
Olympia (Of Olympia in Ellis)
Pharygaia (Of Pharygaia in Lokris)
Samia (Of Samos)

Cult Terms

Hêraion (Temple of Hera)
Hêraia (Festival of Hera)
Daidala (a Festival of Hera)

Homeric Hymn to Hera

[1] I sing of golden-throned Hera whom Rhea bare. Queen of the immortals is she, surpassing all in beauty: she is the sister and the wife of loud-thundering Zeus, — the glorious one whom all the blessed throughout high Olympus reverence and honour even as Zeus who delights in thunder.

Orphic Hymn to Hera

The Fumigation from Aromatics.
O Royal Juno [Hera] of majestic mien, aerial-form’d, divine, Jove’s [Zeus’] blessed queen,
Thron’d in the bosom of cærulean air, the race of mortals is thy constant care.
The cooling gales thy pow’r alone inspires, which nourish life, which ev’ry life desires.
Mother of clouds and winds, from thee alone producing all things, mortal life is known:
All natures share thy temp’rament divine, and universal sway alone is thine.
With founding blasts of wind, the swelling sea and rolling rivers roar, when shook by thee.
Come, blessed Goddess, fam’d almighty queen, with aspect kind, rejoicing and serene.

From Apuleius, The Golden Ass 6. 3 ff (trans. Walsh) (Roman novel C2nd A.D.)

Prayer to Hera
‘Sister and spouse of mighty Jupiter [Zeus],
whether you reside in your ancient shrine at Samos,
which alone can pride itself on your birth,
your infant cries,
and your nurture;
or whether you occupy your blessed abode in lofty Carthage,
which worships you as the maiden who tours the sky on a lion’s back [a goddess at Carthage identified with Hera];
or whether you guard the famed walls of the Argives,
by the banks of the river-god Inachus,
who now hymns you as bride of the Thunderer and as queen of all goddesses;
you, whom all the East reveres as the yoking goddess,
and whom all the West addresses as Lucina [goddess of childbirth], be for me in my most acute misfortunes Juno [Hera] the Saviour, and free me from looming dangers in my weariness from exhausting toils.
I am told that it is your practice to lend unsolicited aid to pregnant women in danger.”


*This was in my initial list of epithets for Hera. I can’t seem to find the source.

Sources Cult of Hera

Neos Alexandria: Hera

Homeric Hymns. translated by G. Evelyn-White. Found here:

Orphic Hymn to Hera found here:

The Orphic Hymns: Text, Translation and Notes, trans. By Apostolos N. Athanassakis. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1977, 1988.

The Homeric Hymns: A Translation, with Introduction and Notes. translated by Diane Rayor. University of California Press, 2004.

Burkett, Walter. Greek Religion. John Raffan, trans. Harvard University Press, 1985.

Connelly, Joan Breton. Portrait of a Priestess: Women and Ritual in Ancient Greece. Princeton University Press, 2007.

Athena, Goddesses, Names and Epithets

Epithets of Athena

Epithets of Athena/Athene
Ageleia–Leader of the People
Agestratos-Host Leading
Agoraia-of the Market
Aithyia–Navigation or Sea Bird
Alalkomeneia–Repeller of Danger or She Who Wards Off
Alea–Protectress or Shelter
Amboulia–Counsellor, Of the Counsels
Anemôtis–Of the Winds
Apatouria–Deceiver, Of Deception
Apatouria-of the Apatouria Festival
Archegetes–Founder of the City
Athenon Medeousa–Queen of Athens
Boulaia–Of the Council
Chalkioikos–Of the Bronze House
Dios Ekgegauia–Zeus-Born
Ergane–Worker (Patron of Crafts and Artisans)
Gigantoleteira–Destroyer of Giants
Gigantoletis–Destroyer of Giants
Glaukopis–Bright-Eyed or Gleaming Eyed or Owl Eyed or Blue Eyed or Gray Eyed
Glaukos–Fierce Eyes
Glorious Goddess
Gorgopis-Gorgon Eyed
Hellotis–Broad Faced
Hephaisteia–Of Hephaistos
he Theos-The Goddess
Hippia–Of the Horse
Hygieia–Of Good Health or Healer
Keleutheia–Of the Road
Khalinitis–Bridler (of Horses)
Khalkioikon–Of the Bronze House
Kissaia–Of the Growing Ivy
Kolokasia–Of the Edible Tubers
Kranaiês–Of Cornel-Wood
Koryphagenês–Born of the Head
Koryphasia–Of the Head
Kyparissia–Of the Cypress Grove
Leitis–Distributer of War Booty
Makhanitis–Contriver (of Plans and Devices)
Mechanitis-Skilled in Inventing
Moria–Of the Olive Tree
Nikephoros-Victory Bringing
Ophthalmitis–Of the Eyes
Oxyderkês–With Penetrating Gaze or Clear-Sighted
Pallas–Brandishing Her Spear or Aegis; or named for Pallas a friend of Athene
Panakhais-Goddess of the Akhaean League
Pandrosos-All Bedewing
Parthenos–Virgin or Maiden
Patroia-Paternal; of the Fathers; Ancestral Goddess
Phatria–Goddess of inherited from the ancestors
Polemadoke–War Sustaining
Polias–Of the City
Poliakhos-City Holding
Poliatis–Keeper of the City
Poliouchos–Protectress of the City
Polymetis–Cunning in Many Ways or Very Cunning
Potnia Egrekydoimos-The Queen Who Delights in Tumults, Wars and Battles
Promachos–Fighter in Front or Champion
Promakhorma–Guardian of Anchorage
Pronaia–Before the Temple
Saitidos-of Sais, Egypt
Salpinx–War Trumpet
Sthenias–Strong, Mighty
Tritogeneia–Triton Born; Born on Lake Triton
Tritonia-Triton Born; Born on Lake Triton; Born on Lake Tritonis in Libya
Tritonis-Born on Lake Triton; Born on Lake Tritonis in Libya
Xenia–Of Hospitality, Of the Foreigner
Zosteria–Of the Girdle

English Epithets of Athena
All-Protecting Queen
All-Saving Goddess
Blue Eyed
Blue Eyed Maiden
Bright Eyed
Clever One
Daughter of Aegis-Bearing Zeus
Dread Guardian
Dread Rouser of Battle-Strife
Gleaming Eyed
Glorious Goddess
Gray Eyed
Great Goddess
Mistress of Animals
Mistress Who Delights in the Clamorous Cry of War and Battle and Slaughter
Of the Golden Spear
One Who is Ever Near
Shield Bearing Goddess
Shining Among the Goddesses
Unwearied Leader of the Host

Epithets of Shrines and Cult Centers
Agoraia–Of the Market Place
Aithyia–Of the Gannet Colony
Alalkomenê– Of Alalkomenai (in Boiotia)
Alalkomenêis–Of Alalkomenai (in Boiotia)
Alea– Of Aleos (hero Arkadia)
Aiantis–Of Aias (hero Salamis)
Asia–Of Asia Minor
Hippolaitis–Of Hipplas (in Lakonia)
Ilia–Of Ilios (Troy)
Itonia–Of Itonos (in Thessalia)
Itonia–Of Itonos (hero Boiotia)
Kydonia–Of Kydonia (in Krete)
Kyparissia–Of Kyparissiae (in Messenia)
Larisaia–Of the River Larisos (in Akhaia)
Lindia–Of Lindos (in Rhodes)
Narkaia– Of Narkaios (hero Elis)
Nedousia–Of Nedon (in Messenia)
Panakhaia–Of All Akhaia (Region)
Pronaia–Of the Fore-Temple (Delphi)
Skiras–Of Skiras (in Salamis)
Skillyntia–Of Skillos (in Elis)
Sounia–Of Sounion (in Attika)
Telkhinia–Of Telkhinia (in Cyprus)
Tritônis– Of the River Tritonis (in Boiotia)

Cult and Festival Terms

Athênaion-Temple of Athena
Athênaia-Festival of Athena
Panathênaia-Festival of Athena
Khalkeia-Festival of the Bronzes (in Athens)
Prokharistêria-Thanksgiving Festival (in Athens)
Plyntêria-Washing Day Festival (in Athens)
Skira-Parasol Festival (in Athens)
Proteleia-Prelimenary Sacrifices (in Athens)
Aleaia-Festival of Athena Alea (in Tegea)
Hâlotia-Capture Festival (in Tegea)
Itônia-Festival of Athena Itonia (in Itonos)
Panboiôtia-All-Boiotian Festival (in Koroneia)

Sources Athena

Athena entry from Neos Alexandria Website

Homeric Hymns. translated by G. Evelyn-White. Found here:

Hymn to Athena by Proklos translated by Thomas Taylor
Found here:

Shrine of the Goddess Athena
whose source was this: James H. Dee, The Epithetic Phrases for the Homeric Gods: A Repertory of the Descriptive Expressions for the Divinities of the Iliad and the Odyssey. New York: Garland, 1994. ISBN 0-8153-1727-1.

The Orphic Hymns: Text, Translation and Notes, trans. By Apostolos N. Athanassakis. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1977, 1988.

The Homeric Hymns: A Translation, with Introduction and Notes. translated by Diane Rayor. University of California Press, 2004.

Worshipping Athena: Panathenaia and Parthenon. Jenifer Neils, ed. University of Wisconsin Press, 1996.

Burkett, Walter. Greek Religion. John Raffan, trans. Harvard University Press, 1985.

Connelly, Joan Breton. Portrait of a Priestess: Women and Ritual in Ancient Greece. Princeton University Press, 2007.

Deacy, Susan. Athena. Routledge, 2008.

Hesiod. Works and Days; and Theogony. Translated by Stanley Lombardo. Hackett Publishing Company, 1993.

Kerenyi, Karl. Athene: Virgin and Mother in Greek Religion. Translated by Murray Stein. Spring Publications, 1988.

Lefkowitz, Mary R. and Maureen B. Fant. Women’s Life in Greece and Rome: A Sourcebook in Translation. John Hopkins University Press, 2005.

Nilsson, Martin. Greek Folk Religion. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1981.

Furley, William D. and Jan Maarten Bremer. Greek Hymns: Selected Cult Songs from the Archaic to the Hellenistic Period. Mohr Siebeck, 2001.

Freyja, Names and Epithets

PBP2013: F is for Freyja’s Titles

Freyja’s Titles

Vanadis–Lady of the Vanir or Dis of the Vanir
Heidr–Bright One
Mardoll–One Who Makes the Sea Swell
Most Glorious of the Asynjur
Most Glorious of the Goddesses
Highest in Rank Next to Frigga
Bride of the Vanir
Goddess of the Vanir
Wife of Od
Sister of Freyr
Daughter of Njord
Mother of Hnoss
Possessor of the Fallen Slain and of Sessrumnir
Of Brisingamen
Van-Lady or Lady of the Vanir
Fair Tear Deity
Holy Being
Noble Lady
Priestess of the Vanir
Beautiful Sun

Queen of Folkvangr
Queen of Sessrumnir
Lady of the Brisingamen
Golden Lady
Lady of Wealth
Lady of Prosperity
Lady of Beauty
Lady of Magic
Witch Queen
Death Goddess
Lady of Desire
Sexual Goddess
Goddess of Sex
Goddess of the Disir
Lady of Battle
Goddess of Sovereignty
Warrior Queen
Beautiful Lady
Goddess of Power
Goddess of War
Goddess of Unmarried Women
Goddess of Women
Cunning Lady
Mistress of Felines
Lady of Odin
Lady of Childbirth
Lady of Seidr
Lady of Ritual Sacrifice
Lady of Power
Lady of Magical Power
Goddess of Fertility
Lady of Fire
Fierce Goddess
Fierce as Fire
Lady of Gold
Lady of Amber
Lady of Love
Lady of Tears of Gold
Lady of Tears of Amber
Lady of the Boar
Lady of the Falcon Cloak
Lady of Mysteries
Seidkona of the Gods and Goddesses
Lady of the Northern Lights

Sturluson, Snorri. Edda. Trans. Anthony Faulkes. London: Orion Books, 1995.

Sturluson, Snorri, Heimskringla. trans Lee M Hollander. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1967.

Lafayllve, Patricia. Freyja, Lady Vanadis. Outskirts Press, 2006.

Krasskova, Galina. Exploring the Northern Tradition. New Page Books, 2005.