Montril Sharon

Montril Sharon

Montril Sharon
Další nápady od uživatele Montril
"Goddess Labyrinth of the Avalon Mysteries" ~ The Priestesses of Avalon walked the labyrinth to connect with the Goddess and the sacred landscape of ancient Britain. Found worldwide, the serpent is a symbol of the powerful energies, or ley lines, of the earth, and of fertility and regeneration <3<3

"Goddess Labyrinth of the Avalon Mysteries" ~ The Priestesses of Avalon walked the labyrinth to connect with the Goddess and the sacred landscape of ancient Britain. Found worldwide, the serpent is a symbol of the powerful energies, or ley lines, of the earth, and of fertility and regeneration <3<3

Reason #2 Why let it grow. Classic.

Reason #2 Why let it grow. Classic.

http://drawcrowd.com/projects/mtcznjy2ltktoc00?utm_campaign=inactive-users-2014-12-21-en

http://drawcrowd.com/projects/mtcznjy2ltktoc00?utm_campaign=inactive-users-2014-12-21-en

Druid using Elemental Magic. Probably by Dave Rapoza. Difficult to find original source. https://daotyr.files.wordpress.com/2013/06/magda.jpg

Druid using Elemental Magic. Probably by Dave Rapoza. Difficult to find original source. https://daotyr.files.wordpress.com/2013/06/magda.jpg

Panshe, Sandra Duchiewicz on ArtStation at https://www.artstation.com/artwork/panshe

Panshe, Sandra Duchiewicz on ArtStation at https://www.artstation.com/artwork/panshe

Eagle head Griffin by powenart

Eagle head Griffin by powenart

Anansi, the trickster, features in popular mythology across western Africa. His stories are believed to have originated with the Ashanti people of Ghana. Stories of Anansi became such a prominent and familiar part of Ashanti oral culture that the word Anansesem — "spider tales" — came to embrace all kinds of fables. And, according to legend, Anansi himself owns all of these stories, having bought them from the sky-god, Nyame.

Anansi, the trickster, features in popular mythology across western Africa. His stories are believed to have originated with the Ashanti people of Ghana. Stories of Anansi became such a prominent and familiar part of Ashanti oral culture that the word Anansesem — "spider tales" — came to embrace all kinds of fables. And, according to legend, Anansi himself owns all of these stories, having bought them from the sky-god, Nyame.

"‘Who is she that looketh forth as the morning, fair as the moon, clear as the sun, and fearsome as an army with banners?”

"‘Who is she that looketh forth as the morning, fair as the moon, clear as the sun, and fearsome as an army with banners?”