Sif is the Norse Goddess of Corn and Fertility. She was Goddess with beautiful golden hair.
Thrud was the Norse Goddess of Power and Strength. She was the daughter of Thor and Sif. Thor prevented the marriage between Thrud and a
Goddess: Oya (Yoruba) Oya is the Yoruba warrior-goddess of fire, wind, magic, fertility, and other chaotic, electrifying phenomena. She's also the goddess of the Niger river, and she wears a lot of red! She is not a goddess in quite the same sense as a Greco-Roman deity, but is an "orisha," an elemental spirit.
Mokosh – Goddess who gives and takes life, spinner of the thread of life, giver of the water of life. Also known as Mokysha, Mokush. She later evolved into Paraskeva-Piatnitsa – a Goddess of spinning, water, fertility, and health with marriage.
Himinglæva, (That through which one can see the heavens (a reference to the transparency of water)), is a Norse Giantess, a Goddess and Personification of an aspect of Ocean Waves. She is one of the Nine daughters of Ægir and Rán, God and Goddess of the Sea.
chestnut brown. golden highlights. Beautiful hair.
Handcrafted Freya Inspired Dangle Earrings Freya, the Norse goddess of fertility and love was known her beauty and is the inspiration for these gorgeous dangle earrings. These captivating earrings measure 2.5 inches in length and are fashioned on silver-plated easy-to-wear fishhooks. Specifications: Approximately 2.5 Inch Length, Silver-Plated Fishhook Earwire, Handcrafted in USA
Asherah - Canaanite fertility goddess and the wooden cult symbol that represented her. She is the consort of El in the Ugaritic texts.
Goddess Art Painting PRINT birth doula midwife fertility 8x10 Powerful She. $10.00, via Etsy.
Leeann Pearce Scrap GODDESS. Everything she makes is beautiful in it's perfect imperfection- another one that makes me get all self doubty.
Omg how she curls her hair is genius I've been doing it wrong this whole time! Natural beautiful curls!
Flidais is a Goddess described in early Irish literature. She is a shape-shifter and member of the Tuatha Dé Danann, known by the epithet Foltchaín ("beautiful hair"). In the Middle Irish glossary, Cóir Anmann ("Fitness of Names"), she is said to be the wife of the legendary High King Adamair and the mother of Nia Segamain, who by his mother's power was able to milk deer as if they were cows. She is considered a Hunting Goddess.