Celtic Wheel of the Year of the People Twice each season, the Celts are a ritual called Sabbat. In such rituals, they worship two deities: the Great Mother, or simply the "Goddess", which symbolizes the earth itself, and the Horned God, The King Stag, protector of animals, livestock and wildlife.
Anu (pronounced an-oo) is the Celtic Mother Goddess, Dawn Mother, and Goddess of death and the dead. Anu is the goddess of cattle, health, fertility, prosperity, and comfort. She sometimes formed a trinity with Badb and Macha as the flowering fertility aspect of the maiden. Anu is also called Ana, Annan, Danu, or Don, and later called St Anne. She is the wife of the sun god Belenos, and is the ancestor of all the gods. Anu watered the first oak tree, Bile, giving life to the earth, and then…
Celtic Goddess Blodeuwedd. She was changed into an owl for committing adultry and plotting to kill Lleu. Symbolizes wisdom, lunar mysteries, initiations. Known to help a garden or a child grow. Known as the Ninefold Goddess of the Western Isles of Paradise and Flower-Face, Goddess was created by Math and Gwydion as a wife for the God Lleu
Habondia. Goddess art print by Amanda Clark (Anglo-Celtic) [Hahb-OEN-dee’uh] Also Abondia, Abunciada, and Habonde. She was a Goddess of abundance and prosperity, demoted to a “mere witch” in medieval English lore in order to strip her of her great power in the minds of the rural folk who depended upon her benevolence for their crops and herds. She is descended from a Germanic Goddess of the Earth.