Viac nápadov od V
Maria Ilieva

Maria Ilieva

Божа мати милостива, Ukraine, from Iryna

Божа мати милостива, Ukraine, from Iryna

Ukrainian Girl

Ukrainian Girl

Jiva is, in Slavic mythology, the goddess of life, spring and birth. This is the customization of the life force. In her right hand she holds an apple in her left hand and a bunch of grapes. Sometimes it turns into a cuckoo. The reign of Jiva is at its best in spring when the fields and forests flourish and become covered with greenery. It is associated with Rod with which it forms a divine couple, often symbolized by a dove.

Jiva is, in Slavic mythology, the goddess of life, spring and birth. This is the customization of the life force. In her right hand she holds an apple in her left hand and a bunch of grapes. Sometimes it turns into a cuckoo. The reign of Jiva is at its best in spring when the fields and forests flourish and become covered with greenery. It is associated with Rod with which it forms a divine couple, often symbolized by a dove.

In Slavic mythology, a mavka (plural:mavki) was a female ghost that dwelled in a waterway (usually in the forest). A soul of either a drowned virgin or a child that died unbaptized can become a mavka. They attempt to entice men or simply people who are lost. In some areas, they are the subject of a festival in the early summer, when they are thought to emerge from the water and dance by night. Mavki don’t reflect in water.

In Slavic mythology, a mavka (plural:mavki) was a female ghost that dwelled in a waterway (usually in the forest). A soul of either a drowned virgin or a child that died unbaptized can become a mavka. They attempt to entice men or simply people who are lost. In some areas, they are the subject of a festival in the early summer, when they are thought to emerge from the water and dance by night. Mavki don’t reflect in water.

Slavic mythology

Slavic mythology

The Zorya - Slavic Goddess of Hospitality and Destruction

The Zorya - Slavic Goddess of Hospitality and Destruction

Zwierciadło Rusałki - W.Panasenko

Zwierciadło Rusałki - W.Panasenko

Pscipolnitsa .  Referred to as Południca in Polish, Полудница (Poludnica) in Serbian, Polednice in Czech, Poludnica in Slovak, Полудница (Poludnitsa) in Bulgarian, and Полудница (Poludnitsa) in Russian, the Pscipolnitsa is a noon demon in. She can be referred to in English as "Lady Midday". She was usually pictured as a young woman dressed in white that roamed field bounds. She assailed folk working at noon causing heatstrokes and aches in the neck. Sometimes she even caused madness.

Pscipolnitsa . Referred to as Południca in Polish, Полудница (Poludnica) in Serbian, Polednice in Czech, Poludnica in Slovak, Полудница (Poludnitsa) in Bulgarian, and Полудница (Poludnitsa) in Russian, the Pscipolnitsa is a noon demon in. She can be referred to in English as "Lady Midday". She was usually pictured as a young woman dressed in white that roamed field bounds. She assailed folk working at noon causing heatstrokes and aches in the neck. Sometimes she even caused madness.

Gods Goddesses Legends Myths:  Ziwa (also Šiva), the Slavic Goddess of Love and Fertility, by Martin Maceovic.

Gods Goddesses Legends Myths: Ziwa (also Šiva), the Slavic Goddess of Love and Fertility, by Martin Maceovic.