God's Wolf: The Life of the Most Notorious of All Crusaders, Reynald de Chatillon

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God's Wolf: The Life of the Most Notorious of All Crusaders, Reynald de Chatillon

God's Wolf: The Life of the Most Notorious of All Crusaders, Reynald de Chatillon

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The mid-11th century Gosforth Cross, located in Cumbria, England, has been described as depicting a combination of scenes from the Christian Judgement Day and the pagan Ragnarök. [34] The cross features various figures depicted in Borre style, including a man with a spear facing a monstrous head, one of whose feet is thrust into the beast's forked tongue and on its lower jaw, while a hand is placed against its upper jaw, a scene interpreted as Víðarr fighting Fenrir. [34] This depiction has been theorized as a metaphor for Christ's defeat of Satan. [38] Ledberg stone [ edit ] The Ledberg stone in Sweden as good, to stand in his stead. [33] Archaeological record [ edit ] Thorwald's Cross [ edit ] Thorwald's Cross at Kirk Andreas, Isle of Man a b c Katherine S. Layton (17 December 2014). Chechens: Culture and Society. Palgrave Macmillan. pp.62–63. ISBN 978-1-137-48397-3. Pangu ( 盤古), a macranthropic metaphor of the cosmos. He separated yin and yang, creating the earth (murky yin) and the sky (clear yang). All things were made from his body after he died. [48] Native American Indian Wolf Legends, Meaning and Symbolism from the Myths of Many Tribes". www.native-languages.org . Retrieved 23 April 2018.

Fenrir ( Old Norse ' fen-dweller') [3] or Fenrisúlfr (Old Norse "Fenrir's wolf", often translated "Fenris-wolf"), [4] also referred to as Hróðvitnir (Old Norse "fame-wolf") [5] and Vánagandr (Old Norse 'monster of the [River] Ván'), [6] is a wolf in Norse mythology. Fenrir, along with Hel and the World Serpent, is a child of Loki and giantess Angrboða. He is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources, and the Prose Edda and Heimskringla, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. In both the Poetic Edda and Prose Edda, Fenrir is the father of the wolves Sköll and Hati Hróðvitnisson, is a son of Loki and is foretold to kill the god Odin during the events of Ragnarök, but will in turn be killed by Odin's son Víðarr. All these designations reflect a hierarchical, multiperspective experience of divinity. [23] Lists of gods, deities and immortals [ edit ] Main altar and statue of Doumu inside the Temple of Doumu in Butterworth, Penang, Malaysia. A temple dedicated to Pangu in Zhunan, Miaoli. Lagerwey, John; Kalinowski, Marc, eds. (2008). Early Chinese Religion: Part One: Shang Through Han (1250 BC-220 AD). Leiden: Brill. ISBN 978-9004168350. Chinese traditional theology, which comes in different interpretations according to the classic texts, and specifically Confucian, Taoist, and other philosophical formulations, [20] is fundamentally monistic, that is to say, it sees the world and the gods who produce it as an organic whole, or cosmos. [21] The universal principle that gives origin to the world is conceived as transcendent and immanent to creation, at the same time. [22] The Chinese idea of the universal God is expressed in different ways. There are many names of God from the different sources of Chinese tradition. [23]Ebert, Roger. "Balto movie review & film summary (1995) | Roger Ebert". www.rogerebert.com/ . Retrieved 2023-09-09.

Wolves were seen as both being negative and positive to the Norse people. On one hand, they can represent chaos and destruction (e.g. Fenrir, Skoll, and Hati), while on the other hand, they can also represent bravery, loyalty, protection, and wisdom.

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Cánmǔ — Silkworm Mother, also called 蠶姑 Cángū — Silkworm Maiden, who is identified as Léizǔ ( 嫘祖), the wife of the Yellow Emperor: the invention of sericulture is attributed primarily to her

Yi the Archer ( Hòuyì 后羿) was a man who sought for immortality, reaching Xiwangmu on her mountain, Kunlun. Tiānzhǔ 天主—the "Lord of Heaven": In "The Document of Offering Sacrifices to Heaven and Earth on the Mountain Tai" ( Fengshan shu) of the Records of the Grand Historian, it is used as the title of the first God from whom all the other gods derive. [33]

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Fowler, Jeanine D. (2005). An Introduction to the Philosophy and Religion of Taoism: Pathways to Immortality. Sussex Academic Press. ISBN 1845190866. Valadez, Raúl; Rodriguez, Bernardo; Rosa Manzanilla, Linda; Tejeda, Samuel (2002). "Dog-wolf Hybrid Biotype Reconstruction from the Archaeological City of Teotihuacan in Prehispanic Central Mexico". 9th ICAZ Conference, Durham, 2002: Dogs and People in Social, Working, Economic, or Symbolic Interaction: 121–133. Rudolf, deriving from two stems: Rod or Hrōð, meaning "fame", and olf meaning "wolf" ( see also Hroðulf). In another Japanese myth, Grain farmers once worshiped wolves at shrines and left food offerings near their dens, beseeching them to protect their crops from wild boars and deer. [39] Talismans and charms adorned with images of wolves were thought to protect against fire, disease, and other calamities and brought fertility to agrarian communities and to couples hoping to have children. The Ainu people believed that they were born from the union of a wolf like creature and a goddess. [40] Turkic [ edit ]

The Three Great Emperor-Officials, Yao 堯 the Official of Heaven ( Tiānguān 天官), Shun 舜 the Official of Earth ( Deguān 地官), and Yu 禹 the Official of Water ( Shuǐguān 水官). [ citation needed] [ further explanation needed] In the Prose Edda book Gylfaginning (chapter 38), the enthroned figure of High explains that Odin gives all of the food on his table to his wolves Geri and Freki and that Odin requires no food, for wine is to him both meat and drink. High then quotes the above-mentioned stanza from the poem Grímnismál in support. [11] In chapter 75 of the Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál a list of names for wargs and wolves is provided that includes both Geri and Freki. [12] Silén, Lars (1983). "Några Reflektioner Angående Bilderna på Balingsta-Stenen i Uppland" (PDF). Fornvännen. Swedish National Heritage Board. 78: 88–91. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2011-07-18 . Retrieved 2010-01-28.

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Immortals, or xian, are seen as a variety of different types of beings, including the souls of virtuous Taoists, [38] gods, [38] [39] zhenren, [39] and/or a type of supernatural spiritual being who understood heaven. [40] Taoists historically worshipped them the most, although Chinese folk religion practitioners during the Tang dynasty also worshipped them, although there was more skepticism about the goodness, and even the existence, of xian among them. [40] The Morrigan is an ancient Irish (Celtic) goddess of life and death, wisdom, magic, shapeshifting, and war and also one of the Celtic wolf goddesses. She might have originally been three separate goddesses that eventually were merged into a triple-goddess. The Morrighan in her three aspects include Badh, Macha, and Nemain. The Morrighan is almost always seen as a fierce, aggressive goddess with a yearning for blood on the battlefield. She takes no prisoners, and shows little mercy to those who are her enemies. For those she loves – she will do whatever it takes to help them, including shapeshifting into various forms. One of those forms is in the shape of a large grey-red wolf, making her an ancient wolf goddess. Martin-Dubost, Paul (1997). Gaņeśa: The Enchanter of the Three Worlds. Mumbai: Project for Indian Cultural Studies. ISBN 8190018434. p. 311.



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