Mythical Beings

Angelic Muse

The Nine Muses, deriving from Greek and Roman mythology, were the source of inspiration, meaning, insight, music, and poetry literally “breathed” in by angelic beings to artists and creative minds receptive to their sacred songs.

Archangel Gabriel

The Archangel of Communication, Teaching, and Genius. Revealed the Seventy Weeks to Daniel. Revealed the birth of Jesus to Mary. Revealed the Qur’an to Mohammed. I will blow the horn announcing judgment day—Patron Saint of communication workers.

Archangel Michael

General of the angelic forces in the war with Satan and his demons, Michael cast Lucifer down from heaven. Today, many pray to Archangel Michael to protect them from evil and harmful forces, asking him to cut away, with his flaming sword, influences that are malign and hidden.


The notion of the soul being freed from the body was a cult's core belief devoted to worshiping Dionysus, the Greek God of Wine, and Bacchus, his Roman version. We still refer to enthusiastic worship as Dionysian instead of the sober conditions called Apollonian.


Playful Cupid with his arrows is a classic symbol of love, piercing lovers' hearts with sweet desire. Roman Cupid, the son of Venus (Goddess of Love), taught that sexual desire was a religious impulse connected with the rhythms of the earth, fertility, and the gods' cycles.


Dragon derives from the Greek word ‘drakon,’ meaning giant serpent. The Chinese dragons are associated with sublime elemental powers. Celestial dragons guard the abodes of the gods, and Dragon spirits rule over wind and rain. Earth dragons cleanse the rivers and deepen the oceans. There are treasure-guarding dragons and imperial dragons with five claws instead of four.

Winged Dragon

Celtic and Germanic mythology symbolizes kingship, significant threats to the kingdom, ancient wisdom, destructive power, hidden treasure, abiding loyalty, and great treachery.

Dragon’s Castle

The castle of the dragon represents the quest for adventure, treasure, wisdom, and saving the world. We seek it in our dreams and are made over by doing it.

Two Headed Eagle

Associated with Scottish Freemasonry, and significant to them as a symbol of vision and initiation. It was also sacred to German Heraldry and royalty. The German eagle had its head turned to the left and the Roman eagle to the right. Charlemagne joined the two leaders together.

Flower Fairy

Stories of fairies abound around the world. Scottish brownies, Hindu devas, Hopi kachinas, and Irish sidhe all live on both sides of the veil and are integral to nature. Any child can tell you that on a beautiful day, among the blooming flowers, there are fairies.

Green Man

It occurs throughout Europe, Britain, and Ireland as a sculptural motif found in medieval and renaissance churches, with each church having its design. He has had many names, including May King, John Barley Corn, and Green George. The male force in the Cycle of Nature.


A legendary creature with the head, beak, and wings of an eagle, the body of a lion, and occasionally the tail of a serpent or scorpion. Artistic and heraldic motifs common in Europe, Central Asia, and Near East. Guardian of treasures, shown grasping the pearl of truth.


The Medusa myth is a tale of transformation. Medusa, a once beautiful mortal, was tragically violated by Poseidon in Athena's Temple. This act led to Athena cursing her, transforming her once beautiful locks into serpents and her gaze into a petrifying force, forever altering her fate.

Beyond her monstrous reputation, Medusa embodies duality. While she symbolizes female rage and fear, she also represents protection and empowerment. Athena adopts the Medusa visage as a deterrent, incorporating it into her shield to petrify enemies. Medusa's journey from victim to protector resonates as a testament to resilience, offering solace and inspiration for those who have faced adversity.


King of the Arcadian satyrs, Pan was the horned and hoofed woodland god, often associated with the god Dionysus. He identified with the wild, erratic, erotic energies of nature. 19th Century romantic painters portrayed him playing his magical pan pipes in the company of shepherds and nymphs.


In Greek mythology, Pegasus is the winged horse fathered by Poseidon with Medusa. When Perseus cut off her head, the horse sprang from her pregnant body. The gods gave him Pegasus to kill the monster Chimera, but Zeus sent a gadfly to sting the horse when the hero attempted Olympus.


In Phoenicia, the god Phoenix was embodied by the sacred king, who was cremated and reborn. The king’s soul, released by the fire, assumed bird form above his pyre. Now found in many mythologies worldwide. Symbolizes the cycle of birth, death, and glorious rebirth.

Salmon of Wisdom

At the source of the Boyne River is a pool surrounded by hazel trees. A salmon lives in the collection and eats the nuts, and whoever eats the salmon gains all knowledge. This metaphor for poetry is listed in the tales of Finn MacCool and parallels Welsh mythology.


Many civilizations have believed that life began in the sea, so water has been identified as female. Associated with the female spirit of water are legends of women half human and half fish, mermaids, sirens, undines, ladies of the lake, nixies, or water nymphs.


A mythical white horse or pony with a single horn. In European mythology, unicorns symbolized purity and innocence; only a virgin girl could capture a unicorn. A sign of righteousness, they have been shown with the Virgin Mary, her protector and protector and companion of all maidens.


Wizards, magicians, enchanters, and prophets are to be found among all folklore and traditions. In European lore, the most famous is probably Merlin, from the tales of King Arthur. Wise in the knowledge of universal truth. They are gifted with vision and healing.